x---'VX-N.. A .. f- f. -..l.
We eros , .
, 9 I
E x .. Ln L ras
f-- Q, ,,, ,. X . ,.
kia- A-P N..MW,.,
-. --, M- ,. ,.,...1 .N ...H .
A A .ffiif 3f'ii1f 'i1,1
Y,.x,4.4 -, -..,,-. f M,-, "K A...-x.,- .3
LW1 -wx N A-. x---x.,..,.....
-X NA x. .....f ...Mlm X, XQWMM
N --X N -N .-...,XA......
ff ,ywzm -4 ff fiqx
K- yu! Q
iff' f H X
K , A
Q THE SPY N1 H
, N PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY K
f 6 TTHESENTOR.CLASS
S OF THE K
W f GALION HIGH scHoo L H N
KK Q GALION, OHIO nb
Mx K iff!!
HN K W Z
Ziix ' XE: Afg 4'kvJw fif ffwv
"QW9l!. Ly,f Sk Xfff M 5 f " If '
fxiwf 51' X ,M J
1 QM Qwjfhdy mm V
iqguf., , W
ASX R15 MTT5 K fm., N
S 5, X ff X 'f-x"x N
. 44 N fs' 5 .J X
" X x Z Nw
if Y X
, NW Q- ,U C+ Q: H. mv
f w 5 C? 3 UE +6
fu H . : O
Q YN 3 E sw ELL, 25 02.
, J JNINMR 43550004 H1
' S 1 SIX 0 UQ Q' 5' '1 H2 CD O
16x L H5 CD Sr 514. 3 U1 Sn w
Nm 'H sw O "' vb G1
,Xggfxmi Ufisifss Q X
XX '4 5 3 5 F E5 N U
X' O N' gg CD QD
"" -. 5- 3 ,U
S 5 ,. 2 5: ff
Nw Q 5 2 a af Q as V
'sg Nfl XTDX-f
xgb X - In gt -,X 4,
wx 2 J
if ' N
,., N ,
Q S DEDICATION w N
f F To Mrs. E. M. Freese, Gallon Xl' i
C High's gracious benefactor and donor H
of our celebrated organ, the Class of I
1926 dedicates this volume of The M J
M Spy, hoping by this means to express . "
their sincere thanks and good wishes. 0? ff
X xx V W if
, Jf Qi Lil L 3.
,gig If X' 6 N! W .4 W Q
fi X ff ' ' W fl V inf. f
l m f X 'Rf' f axe in f X ff
wa ' 7 X We f f W A
1 . ff .K V W ff . , f
X My VX , ff jf X
XWAX MW! Ht' ,Huff , I x K," M! I
-20 A Q .. Q Wh Qi! Z Q Q
,M 'vf J X-
I ff! yi!! X
' f ' Vx tx
K f J' in
I ml' Contents 4
, 1. Administration . A 7
X 2. Classes . 15
Juniors 47 3
Sophomores 51 x
K Freshmen 55
' N 3. Organization 59
I 4. Activities 91
K Dramatics 93 i
1 1 Music . , 99
Qs Society . . 103 N N
f f Literary . . . 107 1, .
K 5. Athletics . , 111 ,
K 6. Snapshots and Humor . 123 I 7,
7. Advertising . . . 142 f J
N1 fHistory of Galionb ,
XX V W
, it ,WTS 6
1, 1 , 2 Zig 4, ZR KA 4 if W7
ya 1,4 X 5 I X 2 W X f 1 X2 ,K V M
, I , , 1 f W 2 f ,,,
jf!! ' .I XX fm? ff Z M Q , f
k 'V 7 Q? fcfff W ff mf ff
X01 , 'M N ,,,. J W X X ,f ,,,,?7 .
me wma, muy
. .- .1 Z!
41 in ,
f XJ ff! X
f yi Q
K w El X, f
E l, K K
. Nana: GQ
if Q - - Q' W
K '7 " I 71,
N f 17 fn
1 x X?'ff' '2' 7 Kai!! 454 I ff f '
KZ Q2 Q QQ W 62 7 M Q V I
.Lk WL- Z7 X,
Board of Education
MRS. J. E. CASEY DR. F. C. MCGAUGHY MR. GEORGE NICKELS
MR. A. J. MONROE MR. A. J. HELFRICH
. Q' so
3-?i?z,y, KV Q' if .sf fl' 6 .av QI..
TEV K' :..f..i:.-g,,.,,,,..., ...,-i.,..,. ..,,.,,,,, . i ,
The True Education
In response to your request, that I prepare an article for the 1926
Annual, I am submitting the following thoughts from various writers upon
the subject of education:
Education begins with life. Before we are aware the foundations
of character are laid, and subsequent teaching avails but little to remove
or alter them.
The aim of education should be to teach us rather how to think,
than what to think-rather to improve our minds, so as to enable us to
think for ourselves, than to load the memory with the thoughts of other
A true education-what is it? It is awakening a love for truth,
giving a just sense of duty, opening the eyes of the soul to the great
purpose and end of life. It is not so much giving words, as thoughts, or
mere maxims, as living principles. It is not teaching to be honest, because
"honesty is the best policy," but because it is right. It is teaching the
individual to love the good, for the sake of the good, to be virtuous in
action, because so in heart, to love and serve God supremely, not from
fear, but from delight in his perfect character.
We all have two educations, one from others, and another, and the
most valuable, which we give ourselves. It is this last which fixes our
grade in society, and eventually our actual condition in this life, and the
color of our fate hereafter. All the professors and teachers in the world
would not make you a wise or good man without your own co-operation,
and if such you are determined to be, the want of them will not prevail.
The real object of education is to give children resources that will
endure as long as life enduresg habits that time will ameliorate, not
destroy, occupations that will render sickness tolerable, solitude pleasant,
age venerable, life more dignified and useful, and death less terrible.
It is my sincere wish that each member of the Class of 1926, during
the years spent in the schools of Galion, has acquired the foundation for
an education such as the above writers have outlined.
F. C. McGAUGHY,
Pres. of Board of Education.
:F if V I , ffy. 5 ' K,f' Vf 'WLW r If V. f , ,VkV, V ,.VL , . A V - V V ,.r, . ,,Q- fxl
lVfV V 3 -,V V ' i 'V V4 , ' Vg ,V V . ,V Vs f
ri A if rg
sy-aw , gif 525 - 'i A Q' .6 .I
ge .Agt A - . V V , V V . ' V
MR. VVILL SWICK MR. R. D. CONRAD
The time to be happy is nowg "He who profits most, serves best."
The place to be happy is here:
The Way to be happy is to make others
The keynote of Mr. Conrad's admin-
istration in the Galion Schools is "Ser-
vice", He is always ready to help the
students. He makes their problems his
problems, and, so far as it lies in his
power, he solves them.
Mr. Swick's favorite poem Very aptly
expresses his jolly good-fellowship with
the students. The old-fashioned idea
of a principal being a sort of a tyrant
for discipline vanished long ago, and
our present one is as much a comrade
as he is a principal and a teacher.
Mr. Swick's duties are numerous and
varied. As head of Galion High he has,
of course, supervision of the entire
school. He is also Advisor for the Sen-
ior Class, the Hi-Y, the Radio Club and
The Spy staff. He is an invaluable
member of these organizations, espec-
ially so to the Staff. As Manager of the
Athletic Association, he takes care of
the dnances and expenses of the various
Lastly, Mr. Swick is the instructor of
science, and his witticism never fails to
make his classroom a jolly place.
Ever since he came to Galion High
from DeGraff in the year of 1924,
through his genial interest in high
school students he has Won a place in
No rally or chapel program is com-
plete without a speech from Mr. Con-
rad. However short his talks may be,
they are vivid and remain in one's mind
for a long time afterwards.
Mr. Conrad once said: "We should
consider others along with self, build
and retain friendships, speak kind and
encouraging words, and reflect to the
world the sunshine and happiness of
No words of ours could express Mr.
Conrad's personality better.
MISS GRACE WESTON
Mathematics. Ph. B. Oberlin
To Miss Weston belongs the credit of bringing
the organization of the Girl Rt-serves to Halion
High. She is also a most capable Dirm-tor of
the Ushers, to coin a term, and through ln-r in-
fluence a regular uniform was adopted. lit-sid:-s
teaching her mathematics classes shi- holds tho
position of Assistant Prineipal and helps super-
vise the entire student-body, Yes. yoifw-
guessed it, Miss Vveston is a vt-ry. vi-ry busy
MISS CORA ULLOM
B. S. C. Office Training School. Uolunilxus
As commercial instructor. Miss l'lloni has
charge of both typewriting and shui-iliantl.
AnV0ne that dictates shorthand and ks-1-ps :un
eye on the typing class at the sanil- tinil- has
our sympathy! Hn-r 4-lc-vor skotc-ln-s, whit-li ari-
much in demand with autograph fans. and ln-1'
chalk-talks are both extrvniely popular. Shi- is
also the Treasurer of tho High School and has
charge of the finances of the classes, All 4-ri-clit
is due to Bliss Ulloni for advancing tho voinnn-rf
cial department to its present dm-giw-c of s-IIi-
IWISS FLORENCE WISTERMAN
U. S. History and Civics. A. Ifl. Ulwi-lin
Miss Wisterman is one of the sponsors for the
G. R,'s She is better known as the originatoi'
of those spirited discussions on toni:-s of thi-
day in her Civics classes. Speaking of Uivim-s
reminds us that she has won the 1-vi-1-lasting
thanks of the Seniors by taking that 1-lass to
study conditions in one of our nciglilxoriiig:
criminal institutions. XVQ could hand Miss
Wisterman a lot of "bouquets", but all wi- in-1-cl
to say is that she's a dandy tm-at-hor.
MISS LOUISE JOHN
Foreign I.ai1gi1agcs. English
Ph. B. University of i'hif'ago
Miss. John's is the invisible hand that guidos
the Debate Teams. For the past two seasons
she has been the coach and the suvve-ss of ihs-
several teams provos shm-'s a good one-. lfoiw-igii
languages are her forte: wi-'ve often woiicln-rn-rl
if she d0esn't grow tirod of hearing the studm-nts
speak French, Spanish and English with an
American accent! May all future students on-
joy her periods as this graduating vlass has.
IVIISS BEATRICE HOFFMAN
Biology, English. A. B. Hood Collogl-
Miss Hoffman broadcasts daily on the sr-i--ni-v
of the living organisms, and all the would-bo
biologists listen in attentivoly. Furthi-rinorc.
she is the Sponsor of tho Lantern Staff and
helps 'em put out a spicy paper and directed
the play "Daddy Long' Legs," Miss Hoffman
also teaches English. which shows hs-r vorsa-
tility since she can discourse upon either hugs
MISS ADA GREGG
Home Economics. B. S. Ohio State L'nivi-isity
Miss Gregg is a new niembor of thc ps-rsonncl
of Galion High School. but she has already madn-
a host of friends. lf you havt- ever sniollvd
any tantalizing odors in tho corridors that maki-
you wish it were dinner time, you can appro-
ciate the work of thc cooking department, Sho
also teaches the art of dressmaking and dc-
signing. Her job is not a, slight one, and her
skill in having dinners prepared and served for
banquets has contributed to the success of suci'
MR. D. E. SHAFER
Mech. Drawing. Valparaiso Normal School
Mr. Shafer is one of the old-timers of Galion
High. His department of manual training is
unquestionably one of the best. Exhibitions,
showing the handicraft of his boys, show the
progress that this department has made in re-
cent years. A thousand and one complimentary
things could be said about Mr, Shafer, but in-
stead we'll allow his continued services with
the. schoolAto speak for themselves, and they
plainly indicate his popularity.
MR. C. D. MOULDER
Gen. Science. A. B. Ohio Wesleyan
Prof. Moulder's chapel speeches are becoming
quite famous. Whenever he begins. "Hear ye!
Hear ye!" the students stop counting the light-
bulbs in the chandeliers and sit up and take
notice. He usually has charge of the ticket sale
for any high school entertainment and succeeds
in selling out the house. This is Mr. Moulder's
first year on our faculty and it is sincerely
hoped that he will remain with Galion High
for many years to come.
MR. HARRY SNOUFFER
Athletic Director. A. B. Ohio Wesleyan
S-a-a-y! What? Here's the coach, that's
what! Yes, he's the new coach for the Orange
and Blue. He's instructor on the gridiron, on
the basket-ball floor and in the classroom. Per-
haps you've noticed what a gift of oratory he
has, and how his speeches at rallies always are
a "knockout". He excels as an instructor of
studies as Well as of athletics, as his classes will
affirm. Coach Snouffer is a general favorite
and hvsie hope he takes off his hat and stays
a w ie.
Pastor of the United Brethren Church
This is the first year that the study of the
Bible is offered in the curriculum. Rev. Hollar
was selected to teach this half-year subject and
now is a full-fledged member of the faculty.
The subject deals with the life of Christ and
the Bible class votes Rev. Hollar an efficient
instructor. VVe hope he has enjoyed high school
life as much as we have enjoyed his teaching.
MR. R. EHRHART
Music, Gen. Sci. A. B. Otterbein
Mr. Ehrhart is the much admired director of
the orchestra which has improved considerably
in the past year under his leadership. As music
is a necessary part of any school, a capable
director to wield the baton is also important and
in Mr. Ehrhart we have found an ideal orchestra
leader. Stokowski and some of these other fa-
mous conductors had better look to their laurels.
MISS ZILPHA MARSH
A. B. Chicago Normal of Physical Education
Miss Marsh is the best 1ittle4coach this school
has had in many a year. She is- adept at giving
the girls' B. B. team instructions and seeing
that they are carried out to the letter. She
instills regular G. H. S. spirit in the team and
spurs 'em on to victory. Besides her strenuous
duties as coach, she is instructor in E,'YmnaS'3lC
exercises, and the annual exhibitions show what
a good one she is. All right, everybody! Three
cheers and a. long one for Miss Marsh!
IVIISS MARY MATHER
Latin. A. B. Onio W'esleyan
Miss Mather teaches the so-called "dead" lan-
guage, However, she has a way of impressing
it upon one's mind, so the Latinites do not
readily forget their "Gaul est divisa in partes
tres." She was thc Class of 26's Advisor last
year and in no small way contributed to the
success of the reception and play. For it's a.
well-known fact that whatever Miss Mather
promotes goes over the top.
Miss HELEN CHRISTY
Bkkg., Business English, Ohio University
Miss Christy is the petit lady who is so fond
of writing maxims on the blackboard. She
knows bookkeeping' from A to Z and explains
it so clearly that nowadays students no longer
need to stay up until the wee sma' hours trying
to make a trial balance. Another of her jobs
is to perfect the penmanship of her classes to
some semblance of legibility, and judging from
the number of certificates her students have re-
ceived. she surely succeeds.
MISS EDITH SMITH
Secretary to Superintendent
Miss Smith is the superintendents "right hand
man." Her secretarial duties are the usual ones
connected with a modern school. The students
know her as a cheerful person who is always
ready to accomodate them, whether to change
a dollar or to restore a lost locker key. Now-
adays, going to the olliee is not the dreaded
ordeal it used to be. espevially when its atmos-
phere is pervaded with the charming personality
of Miss Smith.
Miss HILDA MILLER
English, A.B. Ohio State University
This introduces Miss Miller, who teaches the
Freshmen how to speak English "as she is
spoke." She has earned the eternal gratitude of
the Staff by her zealous work in urging her
pipils to submit stories and poems to the Spy
Contest. Running' the risk of becoming too per-
sonal. we would say that her lively wit relieves
the monotony of the subject she teaches. YVe
don't know what her hobby is, but from her
deeds it must be practicing the Golden Rule.
IVIISS LOLA DIETRICH
B. I'. Ohio Northern University
Nvhat ho! Another new member of our illus-
trious faculty. Although old acquaintances are
not forgotten, yet new faces and new teachers
are always welcome at Galion High. Somehow,
Miss Dietrich seems to be an extremely busy
person. Getting an interview with her seems to
be about as diilieult to do as Hnding the pro-
verbial needle in the proverbial haystack! NVe'll
wager that Miss Dietrich has a sense of humor,
for anytime you meet her she's smiling.
XV ff J Mf if
fx X ff-' Y' fig J
I , K ls 'I' V
, h W , 9 i , y , S,
The Miriam Allen Scholarship Fund
Time was when Galion High had no scholarship to offer, but that
time is now gone forever. Through the efforts and generosity of an
alumnus of the school, Miss Miriam Allen, this scholarship fund was made
While a student of G. H. S. Miss Allen took part in many activities
and was especially popular because of her marked musical ability. After
her graduation in 1908 she studied piano under several of the country s
Hnest teachers and then began her concert career which has been eventful
and brilliantly successful. For the past several years she has been accom
panist for Zlatko Balokovic the talented violinist and it was entirely due
to her efforts that the most Wonderful concert heard in years by Galion
people, was presented. She and Mr. Balokovic also appeared on a chapel
program and the manner in which they were received gave proof of the
Miss Allen used the proceeds from the concert as a basis for the
scholarship fund. According to her plans the award, a two hundred dollar
scholarship, is to be given to the member of each graduating class having
the best scholastic and citizenship record. Scholarship alone will not be
the winning feature, but value to the school, leadership, participation in
school activities and good school citizenship will all be equally considered
This year for the first time, when the class of '26 receives their
diplomas, an award will be made. It is impossible to tell at this time who
will be the first to have the honor conferred upon them.
The need of a fund of this kind has been long felt but it took a
person of Miss Allen's enthusiasm and ambition to make the need a
The establishing of this fund has proved in many ways Miss Allen s
real Galion spirit. It is indeed inspiring to think of a spirit so great that
after many years away from the Alma Mater the old feeling can bring
forth such rich fruits.
That sort of spirit defines the type existing in Galion High School
The united forces of the school and Alumni join in thanking Miss
Allen for her splendid gift.
,f K N
Q ' U fl
fgiliffg N, M
f X gy ! !!N N N f Q If
S f w W
,X Q I ww
X V jk I
K Q, W2
WW Qww fmww 1
f f ZWWZ'
l 4 lv f f f
X .1 7747 X
f flff Z g
N f? yu!
I muh 5
E K L
S .f . Q g : 5 N
f Q L I I I M
K l 1 1 Rinks. I ,J
N Xf fi fl
4' KM r if 55
W OW " 5
X 4, J? f 1 af ? W
W, - f ,,,, .4 , u X ,X df P
ff X A W
L QQ Q QQVMQ M Q V
f My A
1 if 'lu f 1 X -f fy
DOROTHY AULD "Dottie"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Glee Club 123,
133: Cantata 143: Class Play 113, 133,
143: Gym Exhibition 123, 133: Latin
Club 123: French Club 1433 Lantern
Staff 143: Girl Reserve 1435 Sophomore
Follies 1233 Usher 143.
Introducing Dorothy! She's a real
girl and a real sport. Dot has many
talents, one of the most famous being
her ability to write poetry. Our Fare-
well Song to '25 which made a hit at
the Reception was a proof of her fame.
HARRY BADGLEY "H 6615,
Class Basketball 113, 123, 133: Class
Play 113, 133, 1433 Class Treas,. 1135
Oratorio 113, 1233 Sophomore Follies
1233 Class Sec. 133: Lantern Staff 1333
SPY Staff 143: Hi-Y 123, 133. 1432 Hi-Y
Pres. 143: Hi-Y Minstreal 133.
As president of the Hi-Y, Harry has
shown excellent qualities of leadership
and executive ability. Besides that he
had a position on the Spy Staff and the
athletic section is the reward of his
ELIZABETH BAYLOR Hgelflfyu
Oratorio 123. 143: Glee Club 133. 1431
Gypsy Rover 133.
"Still waters run deep" and in spite
of her natural quietness Elizabeth
manages to capture her share of high
grades. VVe've never been able to find
out very much about her but everyone
knows she's O. K.
HELEN BERNARD UH. B."
Oratorio 113, 1435 Glee Club 123, 133:
Latin Club 123, 1335 Girl Reserve 143:
Hockey 1433 Army-Navy game '
Class Basketball 143: Usher 143:
Com, Jr.-Sr. Rec. 133.
Helen has the distinction of being one
of our youngest Seniors and oh! how
ashamed the older ones should be W-hen
she passes them in class. She enJoys
all of our parties and was a player on
the Championship '24 Hockey Team.
ALBERTA BERSINGER "Mosquito"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Class B. B. 123g
Glee Club 123, 133: Gym Exhibition
133: Eats Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133: Gypsy
Rover 1333 Girl Reserve 1433 Hockey-
Navy Team 143.
To have Alberta in a crowd is to
assure everyone of a good time because
Bert fairly radiates good humor. Dur-
ing the past year she has been unusu-
ally interested in Bucyrus affairs and
everyone know how cute she looked in
that purple and gold sweater.
VICTOR A. BIANCHI UVic"
Athletic Mgr. 143: Orchestra 133, 143:
Glee Club 1333 Gypsy Rover 133: Class
B. B. 113: Oratorio 113: Glass Football
113, 123: Minstrel 143.
The dark haired sheik of the t-lass
is Vic. But all of his time wasn't spent
in sheiking for he was manager of
Boys athletics and We'll say he was a
peach. We'll hear of Vic later.
GERTRUDE BLOCH "Gert"
Class Play 113: Oratorio 113, 123, 143:
Latin Club 1233 Glee Club 123, 133:
Cheerleader 123, 133: Class B. B. 123,
1333 Gym Exhibition 123, 133: Gypsy
Rover 1333 Inv. Com. Jr. Sr, Rec, 133:
Girl Reserve 1433 Usher 143.
Gert is one of our veteran cheerlead-
ers and we were sorry when she du-
cided that her time was too limited to
allow her to lead the crowd again this
year. But she was on the job doing
her share of the yelling at all the
games. Keep up the pep, kid.
Oratorio 113, 1233 Sec. French Ciuo 143:
Debate Team 143.
Long lessons and tricky tests hold
no terror for Ella because she has
easily mastered every course she has
taken in High School. She has also
proved her Worth to the debating team
and as a horsewoman cannot be ex-
MARGARET BRADFIELD "Peggy"
Class Play 111, 121. 131, 141: Gym EX-
hibition 121. 131, 141: SODh0m0re Fol-
lies: Oratorlo 111, 121, 141: Latin Club
121: Gypsy Rover 131: Glee Club 131:
Lantern Staff-News Ed. 131: Pres. De-
bate Club 141: Capt. Neg. Debate Team
141: B. B. Ka Hockey Mgr. 141: Chair-
man Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131: Le
Rouge Perroquettes 141: Class B. B.
111, 121, 131: Girl Reserve Cabinet 141:
Hockey-Army team 141.
VVe can't begin to tell the things Peg
has done but she's an all around good
sport. This diminuitive curly headed
lass was Chairman of the decorating
committee for the incomparable re-
ception of '25 and the remembrance of
the gym as it appeared on that memor-
able 26th of May will forever be a
tribute to her artistic nature.
MILDRED BURKHART "Betsy"
Oratorio 121, 141: Gym Exhibition 121,
131: Class Basketball 121: Glee Club
Gypsy Rover 131: Girl Reserve
Mildred is a possessor ol' one of those
wee. small, musical voices we hear so
much about. But did you ever see any
one who knew better how to have a
good time? Betsy has all sorts of am-
bitions and will easily succeed at what-
ever she attempts. Mighty sweet gal!
JOE CALENDAR "Sheik"
Radio Club 131: Sec. Radio Club 141:
Varsity Football 141: Class B. B. 141.
When you want to ask any questions
concerning radio consult Joe. For of
all our electrical wizards he is the most
enthusiastic. Athletics also claim a
large part of his attention and success
awaits him in any undertaking.
GORDON CARLETON "Kike,'
Orchestra 111, 121: Class Football 111.
121: Class B. B. 111, 121: Oratorio 121:
I-Ii-Y 131, 141: Hi-Y Minstreal 131:
Varsity B. B. 131: Capt. Varsity B. B.
141: Varsity Football 131, 141: Dec.
Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131.
A worshiper of all that is athletic,
Gordy has made his mark and en-
graved his name on the sport records
of our High School. Like the weather
he's very changeable but all his moods
are pleasing to the ladies so we'll sum
him up as 0. K.
DORDTHY CLEMENTS "Dot"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Glee Club 121,
131: Girl Reserves 1415 Latin Club 121,
131: B. B. Squad 121: Gym Exhibition
121: Hockey 1415 Senior Play 141:
Dot of the ever ready smile! Hasn't
she just the personality for a capable
nurse? But then Dot can do most any-
thing. Around school she has the rep-
utation of being a man-hater but some-
time just ask her about a moonlight
night at Sugar Grove.
DORIS J. COOK "C0okie,'
Oratorio 111, 1213 Glee Club 121: Soph-
omore Follies 121: Class B. B. 1113 Gym
Exhibition 121, 131: Lantern Staff 131:
Spy Staff 141: Class Play 111, 131, 141:
Cheerleader 121, 131, 141: Dec. Com. Jr.
Sr. Rec. 1313 Debating Society 1415 Girl
The incomparable Miss Slissy of
"Golden Days" will never be forgotten
as long as a member of '26 still
breathes. But for Doris that is only
one of her many triumphs as she ex-
cells in all branches of dramatic work.
Cookie has also won renown writing
jokes for the "Lantern" and the "Spy"
and leading cheers for G. H. S.
FRIEDA COULSON "Fritz"
Gypsy Rover 1315 Glee Club 1313 Ora-
Frieda was a newcomer last year but
soon caught the real '26 spirit and has
proved her loyalty in many ways. Al-
though rather quiet Frieda likes
nothing better than to laugh at the
antics of others. A real Senior!
RUTH CRIDER "Cider"
Oratorio 1113 Glee Club 121: Christmas
Cantata 1413 Class B. B. 121, 131, 1415
Capt. Army Hockey Team 1413 Jr, Sr.
Dec. Com 1313 Girl Reserve 141.
With a personality delightfully orig-
inal Ruth has gaily passed the four
prescribed years of study 1'?. and made
friends with everyone. lt's very scl-
dom that we find her out of humor and
she takes nothing really seriously.
Ruth likes all sorts of athletics and is
one of the old standby's when the class
puts on a "stunt,"
p EDMUND CROSBY "Eddie"
Orchestra 111, 1233 Class Football 1113
Oratorio 125, 1435 Gypsy Rover 131:
Class Play 131: Football Mgr. 1433 H.
S. Minstrels 141.
Chemistry hath for him no charm,
but the fair sex has. Eddie's a man
of versatility and his list of activities
include everything from making a hit
in the class plays to marking off the
gridiron before a gruelling game, He
is also an organizer of the famous
"paint and brush" brigades that deco-
rate the sidewalks.
WILMA DELPH "Bill"
Oziatorio 115, 1213 Gym Exhibition 133,
Wilma is a mighty fine person to
have for a friend although she is quiet
and unassuming. However she likes
to have good times and comes to all
high school parties and entertainments.
The spirit of '26 is predominant in her
character and with that as a guide
brilliant achievements await her.
ELWOOD S. DEWALT "Dee"
Oratorio 111, 12J, 1493 Glee Club 125,
1353 Class Football 1215 Gypsy Rover
13Jg Minstrel 147.
At our high school and class dances
Elwood is an accepted authority on all
the latest steps. In between social
events he drives the Fliv and we hear
he likes the road to Crestline but of
course-you never can tell.
PAUL DICKERSON "Dick"
Paul is a very cheerful sort of per-
son and is a very successful student.
A spot of brilliant red traversing the
halls meant that Dickerson was there,
for every Senior knew that coat of
Haming hue. All things pertaining to
the commercial make a hit with him,
so ufgthout trouble he should make his
IDA RUTH EICHLER.
Oratorio 111, 121, 141: Freneh Club 1413
Bookkeeper G. H. S. Fund 141.
Ida is the sucressful sort of person
that manages to enjoy both good times
and good grades, She mixes fun and
textbooks in sueh a way as to make a
delicious combination. She always
seems to be enjoying herself laughing
at the nonsense of others and anyone
who ever thought hor aetually quiet
was greatly mistaken.
ARVILLA EMMENEGGER "R0ll'fL,'
Oratorio 111, 121: Latin Club 1211: Glor-
Club 121: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. lien-. 131:
Gym Exhibition 121, 131: rsiiei- 141:
Associate Ed. of Spy 141.
Arvilla is a captivating vompound of
brains and personality, plus a lot of
minor traits that make her an all-to-
gether good sport and popular figure in
school events. As associate vditor of
the "Spy" she has worked faithfully
and many of the bright remarks pri--
sented herein are part of her labors.
PAULINE ERNST "P6f6"
Oratorio 111. 121. 141: filet- Club 121.
1413 Latin Club 121, 131: Iles. Corn. Jr.
Roe. 1315 Frenrh Club 141: ljsher
Of all things, Pauline likes best to
talk, and when sho isn't talking she's
sketching pretty little tlappers all
through her books. For a vase of
"blues" Pete is a sure cure as no one
ever saw her when she wasn't in the
highest spirits. Popular, witty, always
RALPH EVERLY "Speed,
Oratorio 111, 121: Class li. B. 111. 121.
131, f41: Class Football 121, 131: Var-
sity B. B. 131, 141: Varsity Football 131.
141: Sophomore Follies 121: lllee Cluh
121: Lantern Staff 131: Class Play 111.
131, 1413 Hi-Y 131. 141: Vive President
Class 131: Pres. Class 1413 Vive l'r1-s.
Hi-Y 1415 Hi-Y Minstrel 131: Gypsy
Behold, speed, leader of the Seniors!
Strong willed, quirk witted, athletic-
surely it takes all those adjec-tives and
a lot more to describe our faithful
President. In spite of the pep of 'ZH
which threatened at all times to over-
flow, Ralph kept things well in hand
and besides being an ester-nied ruler
he is a lion among the ladies. U4-st
wishes from the class. Speed wi- ap-
preciate your eH'orts.
After Linus took charge of History
class one morning his future was de-
cided. Anyone who can be so merciful
to the ignorant should not miss their
calling. Mike's smile and his easy-
going manner have made him famous
andxhe'll no doubt meet his match
some day. "Keep smilin"'.
MARY FLICK "Cutie"
Oratorio 111, 121: Class Vice President
111: Class Sec. 1213 Sec. Girl Reserves
1413 Glee Club 1213 Sophomore Follies
121: Gym Exhibition 121, 131: Lantern
Staff 1313 Class Play 1313 Alumni Ed-
itress "Spy" 1413 Usher 141.
Mary is our idea of a real live
"Booster". She is ever ready to help a
worthy cause and no one can remem-
ber when she shirked a class duty. Way
back in childhood days we nicknamed
her "Cutie" and the name has stuck.
but by a look at the picture don't you
agree that the appellation is deserved?
Here's to Mary a 100 per cent Senior.
Varsity Football 131, 1413 Class Foot-
ball 111, 1213 Radio Club 131, 1413 Class
Play 1413 Oratorio 111, 121.
Here, we present the pride of the
Liars club, Shannon's favorite organi-
zation. When he is serious however,
if you can flnd him at such a time, he's
always ready to help at anything.
Shinny keeps up the average height
of the class and keeps dull classes in a
MYRTLE FRYE "Red"
Frankfort High 113 Bucyrus High 121,
131: Debate 1413 Oratorio 1413 Pres.
Girl Reserve 141.
New to Galion High this year Myrtle
soon found her way into active class
life. As president of the Girl Reserves
she is largely responsible for the suc-
cess the new organization has had.
We're sorry we couldn't have had her
with us sooner.
FORREST GALE "Ji7l'L',
Oratorio 113, 123, 143: Glee Club 123:
Moving Picture Operator 133, 143: Stage
Manager Jr. Class Play 133: Gypsy Ro-
ver 133: High School Minstreal 143,
Forrest is omcial stage manager and
electrician for all productions of the
class of '26. Therefore the actors need
have no worry for the lights change,
and the curtains close at exactly the
right moment. A real professional he
ETHEL GARRET "Et"
Glee Club 133: Gypsy Rover 133: Ora-
Optimism is her outstanding virtue
and she musters a smile under the most
trying circumstances. Ethel has al-
ways had a great deal of enthusiasm
for gym Work and a keen interest in
all class activities, Just to know her
assures one of just heaps of fun.
HAZEL GARVERICH "Chic"
Class Play 113, 123, 133, 143: Sopho-
more Follies 123: Glee Club 123: Ora-
torio 113, 123: Latin Club 113, 123: Gym
Elighibition 123, 133, 143: Girl Reserves
"Chic" has the reputation of being
our most spontaneous and irresistible
giggler and is anything but a safe
partner to take on a solemn mission.
Only, when ready to favor an audi-
ence with one of the sweet songs she
can master, is her air the least bit dig-
Eifled. Then, too, Hazel is a Biology
HENRY GARVERICH "Henny',
Oratorio 113, 123, 143: Gypsy Rover
133: Glee Club 133: Christmas Cantata
143: Minstreal 143.
Good humor is a Garverick trait-
here is another loyal adherent. Henry
is the crafty sort of person who can
send a whole class into gales of laugh-
ter and remain perfectly calm himself.
Reading Dickens is his special honby.
Don't you remember his vivid review
of "Oliver Twist"?
Twenty hx e
MIRIAM GARVERICH "Min"
Oratorio 113, 1231 Class Play 113, 133,
Glee Club 1233 Latin Club 1233 Gym
Exhibition 123, 133: Sophomore Follies
1235 Girl Reserve 1433 Lantern Staff 143.
Min's greatest hobby is chatting over
the phone and her's is the mysterious
voice that has fooled many listeners.
Her "line" will be an asset in any en-
deavor. Min's clever characterization
of Mrs. Simmons in "Golden Days"
paved the way to histronic fame.
Jumbo is always willing to tackle a
man's sized job and for that reason
he's always called upon as a stage-
hand for our productions and serves
very efficiently on decorating commit-
tees. As a guard in the grid game he
has few superiors and as a general
good sport cannot be equalled.
WILLIAM GOSHORN "Bill"
Oratorio 113, 123: Class Football 123,
1333 Glee Club 1333 Alumni Ed. Lan-
tern Staff 1333 Subscription Mgr. Spy
Our go-getter subscription manager
was Bill and take it from us he knew
how to handle the job. Some day he
will help manage the daily sheet and
will be able to adapt himself to any
situation. He's another one of the
devotees of Chemistry.
PAUL GOTTFRIED "Peanuts"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Orchestra 113,
123: Latin Club 1233 Football 133:
Gypsy Rover 133: Class B. B. 143.
No one could think of Paul doing
anything really daring and yet he has
weathered the storms of this school
for four terrihc years and shows no
signs of fatigue yet. We'll say he's
good for another hundred years. for
after witnessing him tackle the prob-
lems of his school career we know that
even Dempsey couldn't down him.
WILLIAM GREBE "Bill"
Class President 1133 Oratorio 113. 143:
Glee Club 133g Gypsy Hover 1333 Dec.
Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 1333 Debate 133: Vice
President Debate Society 143: Capt,
Aff. Debate Team 143: Class Viee l'res-
ident 143: Christmas Cantata 143,
Vvhenever we want some nifty vom-
pliments or some real campaigning'
done, Bill is pushed on the stage, llid
you ever see him at a loss for words?
Well, neither did anyone else for he's
always there with his "stuFf". llill's
tact for arguing helped the debate team
out of many difficulties. Hail to the
worthy captain of the Ailirmative!
LADON NA HEIBY "Donna,"
Mt. Gilead H. S. 113, 123: Class Basket-
ball 133, 143: Glee Club 133: Gypsy
Rover 133: Oratorio 143: Gym Exhibi-
tion 133, 143, Decorating Pom. Jr. Sr.
Rec. 1333 Girl Reserve 143: French
Club 143: Cantata 143.
Coming to us in her Junior year
from the neighboring eity of Mt, Gilead,
LaDonna soon entered into things and
has daily gained in popularity. Her
zeal for Work has been tested many
times and her skill at making' the fa-
mous Nmorning glories" will go down
in class history.
LUCILE HILL "Lucy"
Oratorio 113, 1233 Latin Club 133, 143:
Literary Editor of Lantern 133: French
Club 143: Orchestra secretary 143: Lit-
erary Ed. Spy 143: Usher 143.
Lucile likes to be original. One of
the few of us who really enjoys study,
she also finds time to eultivate a rich
contralto voiee, to perfeet her love of
the violin and to shoulder the respon-
sibilities of being the "Spys" literary
Editor. Lucy will get what she goes
after We're sure.
NEWELLA HILLIS "New"
Oratorio 113, 123: Latin Club 133: Inv.
Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133: Glee Vlub 123:
Class Basketball 113, 123, 133: Gym Ex-
hibition 123, 1333 Girl Reserve Vice
Pres. 143: Spy Staff 1433 Student Coun-
Newella always seems to be enjoying'
herself no matter where she is. ln
Eng. Lit. especially is it impossible for
her to control her mirth. lt's rest for
the weary and refuge for the ig'ntn-ant
when she's around. New never kept a
diary until she had to for the Spy but
now that she's got the habit, all the
rest of her years will he catalogued.
Ortorio 121, 1415 Gypsy Rover 1313 Glee
Club 131, 1415 Christmas Cantata 1415
French Club 141.
The social butterfly of the class is
Evelyn and she never tires of dancing
and having a real good time. She also
manages to know all about Chemistry
and other deep Senior subjects, so she's
really a very busy person. Ev. is es-
pecially interested in 0. S. U. so we'll
plrobably soon hear of her achievements
MARJORIE ISENHOWER "Mickey"
Oratorio 111, 1215 Class Play 111, 131:
Sophomore Follies 121: Glee Club
Latin Club 1215 Sec. Latin Club 5
Gym Exhibition 1215 Gypsy Rover 131:
Program Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 1315 Girl
Reserve 1415 Debate 1415 Debate So-
ciety 1415 Spy Staff 141.
Mickey is another busy person on the
campus and has entered heartily into
many of our school's activities, This
year she has worked energetically as
typist for the Spy and has done truly
admirable work as a member of the
Aiiirmative Debate Team. She is the
feminine part of the Romeo and Juliet
combination and is seldom seen alone.
Yes, Marge is a popular, ambitious and
Oratorio 111, 121.
Good things come in small packages
and what Draper lacks in stature he
makes up in brains and ability. His
omcial position is delivering the an-
nouncements every morning and his
smiling face thrust in the door has
livened many classes.
SAMUEL JETER "Sam"
Oratorio 111, 121, 141.
The second of the celebrated broth-
ers, Sam is not to be outdone. His
most terrifying experience was an ex-
plosion in Chem. lab. Ask him about
it. He has loads of good common sense
which he uses to advantage, and com-
bined to that a love for the humorous.
Sam's a real friend to all.
Class Football 113, 123: Varsity Foot-
ball 133, 1433 Gym Exhibition 133:
Chess and Checkers 1333 Oratorio 113,
Rex is one of our many football en-
thusiasts, but wouldn't anyone be en-
thusiastic over anything they could do
as Well as Rex plays the grid game?
In spite of the fact that Kelly was in-
eligible this year he labored through
all the hard practices to give the team
the needed opposition. May this fine
spirit always be predominate.
EDNA KENSINGER "Kensy"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Glee Club 123,
133: Sophomore Follies 123, Gypsy Ro-
ver 133g Girl Reserve 143.
We see Edna most often breezing
round behind the steering wheel of her
car and the nicest part of it is that
she always says "Pile in." Then too
she's another one that likes to laugh a
lot and can almost always find some-
thing funny in the driest situation and
for that reason Kensy is a favorite in
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Latin Club 123:
French Club 143: Girl Reserve 143.
Macie is one of the six Senior ladies
who have not yet shorn their locks.
But no one blames her for not parting
with that crowning glory of auburn.
Speaking French is a special hobby of
Macie's and she is always ready to lend
a. helping hand to the less Huent. lt
will take only a short time for us to
hear great reports of this Senior.
Oratorio 113, 123, 1435 Class B. B. 123,
The word droll was just especially
invented to describe Martin's particu-
lar brand of humor. He has given such
liberal samples of it that every one of
the glorious "93" of '26 should be able
to testify favorably. Scientific courses
seem of most interest-so w0'll prob-
ably soon have an illustrous personage
in our ranks.
f lll' iii
K f i
, l i. ,Q, 5 o f '
Oratorio 113, 123: Glee Club 1233 Soph-
omore Follies 1233 Chess and Checkers
Club 1233 Radio Club 133: Dec. Com.
Jr. Sr. Rec. 1333 Gypsy Rover 133: Class
Play 133, 143: Business Mgr. Lantern
1333 French Club 1433 Debate 143:
Business Mgr. Spy 143.
Of all our Seniors, Budd is the man
with an eye for business and as a go-
getter has no equal. He was business
manager for the Lantern in his Junior
year and was so successful that of
course he was immediately elected to
the same position on the Spy Staff.
Through all our dimculties he's been
right there with the goods.
HOWARD LOGAN "Dutch"
Oratorio 113, Class Football 1235 Class
B. B. 133, 143.
Dutch is another whose aspirations
lie in the direction of art. In all his
spare time he cartoons for the enjoy-
ment of his friends and is never more
contented than when thus using his
talent. Besides this outstanding abil-
ity he does many more equally un-
usual things, plays on class teams and
warbles lustily in or-atorio-yes How-
ard is an all around Senior.
ARY LOUISE LEWIS "Mary Lou"
Oratorio 113, 143.
The class of '26 will certainly be fa-
mous forf its nurses as Mary Lou is
another who has chosen this worthy
profession., Her charming personality,
good nature and ready sympathy have
assured her of great success.
Oratorio 113, 123, 143, Hi-Y 143.
Deane is so modest about his abili-
ties that we'd like to help him out by
recording his many good traits but it
would' take too much space to do it.
Anyone who has been in a class with
him knows how nice he is about giv-
ing' aid to the needful-he's a great
RODERICK MAPLE "Roddy"
Oratorio 111, 121, 141: Class Football
121: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131.
Our ideas of the "Original Bacheldc-r"
are characterized in Roddy, for in spite
of four years among the masses he has
never been able to see the many
charms of the fair sex. Nc, he's a real
"HE" man and we like him for it.
He's just one of those quiet accommo-
dating cheerful people who make oth-
ers pack up their troubles and smile
MARGARET MCCARTNEY "M 1112"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Latin Club 121,
1313 Gym Exhibition 131: Hockey 141.
Margaret is one of our cutest little
blondes, one of the cool calm type.
But one thing we're sure of, she isn't
calm at a football game or when she's
upholding the honor of the Seniors in
a hockey game. Positive proof have
we that she is one of our most enthu-
siastic rooters. This enthusiastic spirit
should win laurels for Margaret in fu-
RUTH MEEKER "Mitty"
Varsity B. B. 131, 1413 Chairman Pro-
gram Com. Girl Reserves 1413 Usher
1415 Class Sec. 141: Class Treas. 131:
Cheer Leader 121, 1313 Sophomore Fol-
lies 121: Glee Club 121. 131: Latin Club
Sec. and Treas. 121: Lantern Staff 1413
Navy Hockey Team 141: Oratorio 111,
121: Gypsy Rover 1313 Class B. B. 111,
121, 131, 1413 Class Play 111: Dec. Com.
Jr. Sr. Rec. 131: Gym Exhibition 121,
131, 141: Student Council 1413 Spy
Although Ruth is one of our busiest
Seniors, she always has time to come
to the aid of her class or the "Spy"
Staff and to indulge in spasms of
laughter in classes. Some day she will
be the inspiration of some aspiring au-
thor and "The Love Affairs of Ruth"
will surely be a best seller. Mitty's
some athlete too-ask opposing guards!
DOROTHY MILLER "Babe"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Glee Club 131:
Gypsy Rover 131: Gym Exhibition 131:
French Club 14.1
We don't know of any one who likes
to have a good time better than Dor-
othy does and the marvel of it is that
she can be so modest about the "wise
cracks" she makes. Dot tries to make
us believe that she's a man-hater but
hasn't that smile its Winning qualities?
Oratorio 13, 123, 143: Gypsy Rover 133:
French Club 1435 Girl Reserve 143:
Give her a chance to argue and she
will be happy. The pro and con of
every subject is discussed when Flor-
ence is in the class. But of course she
only does that as a pastime and keeps
busy studying and attending all school
events. Consequently everybody likes
MARIAN MOUNT "Min"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1435 Glee Club 133:
Gypsy Rover 133.
When Marian. is called on in class
we always think of the "wee small
voice" after the storm, and envy her
her quiet composure. Her's is the even
sort of disposition that never changes
except for the better. Talking to her
discloses the silver lining in all your
RUTH NICHOLS "Ted"
Oratorio 113, 123. 1433 Gypsy Rover
1335 Treasurer Girls Reserve 1435
Hockey 1435 Class B. B. 113, 123, 133,
1433 Varsity B. B. 123, 133: Capt. 1433
Gym Exhibition 123, 133. 143.
As captain of our 1926 varsity bas-
ketball team, Ted passed her most suc-
cessful year as athlete supreme. She
plans to coach a team of her own some
day so we'l1 hear lots more of Teddy.
Her slow easy going manner has won
for her hosts of friends and she is
known as such an honest person that
the G. R.'s entrusted all their money
to her care.
J USTINE NUNGESSER "Dub"
Class B. B. 123, 133, 1433 Oratorio 113,
1235 Glee Club 123.
Justine has never learned how to be
dignified and we're all glad of it be-
cause her care-free manner relieves the
tension of many boring hours. If you
want expert authority on the latest
jazz or dance steps consult Justine.
She always manages to keep up to
KENNETH NUNGESSER "Nzmy"
Oratorio 121, 141: Hi-Y 131, 1413 Var-
sity Football 121, 131: Captain Varsity
Our football captain is a regular fel-
low and one of the finest centers in
High School history. During the grid
season he was a favorite chapel speaker
and since then his "line" has greatly
improved. Next to football Nunv likes
to attend our class dances and be-
cause of his clever remarks is a wel-
come addition to any crowd.
ROBERT OMETER "Cy"
Class Treas. 1213 C'lass Football 111,
1213 Class B. B. 1413 Varsity Football
131, 1413 Class Play 131, 141: Oratorio
111, 121, 1413 Glee Club 121: Hi-Y 141.
Ever since making his debut in
"Golden Days" Bob has been known
as our "Teddy Bear". But he's lots
more than that, a pigskin artist, a
hard-working fellow when it comes to
serving on committees, and a general
fun-maker. No chance for a gloomy
moment with Bob around so he faces
a pleasant smiling future.
Oratorio 111: Orchestra 141.
The smaller part of the Patterson
combination snatches his share of the
honors too. Like his brother his am-
bitions lie along musical lines, and he
L00 proves an asset to our orchestra,
Another of Forrest's talents is arreiu-
ing and to talk to him is to be con-
grgfhestra 121, 131, 141: Oratorio 111,
All Richard's surplus energy is uti-
lized in the orchestra for he has been
a faithful member throughout his high
school career and the lusty notes of
the horn he plays greatly increase vol-
ume. He hasn't time for other activi-
ties but he's surely strong for G. H. S.
KENNETH PFIEFER "FUI"
Orchestra Pianist 121, 131, 1413 Ora-
torio 111, 121, 1413 Pianist for Gypsy
Rover 1313 Glee Club 111, 121, 131.
Kenneth is one of our most aspiring
musicians and for several years has
been accompanist for the orchestra. He
professes also to enjoy Chem. Lab. Del'-
iods but we have our doubts. The class
is always livened though, by his dem-
onstrations and dialogues with his
partner, so we'll vote unanimously that
we all like Ken.
DOROTHY PRICE "Dot"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Girls' Glee Club
1313 Gypsy Rover 1313 Girls Reserve
Did you ever see Dot when she
wasn't hurrying some where? But her
system of rushing simply shows that
she has ambitions. That sterling qual-
ity is evident in everything she un-
dertakes and probably accounts for
liking Lit 1?1.
EDNA PROSSER HEddi6,,
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Glee Club 121,
1413 Class Basketball 1213 Latin Club
1213 Harding High 1313 French Club
1413 Girl Reserve 1413 Sophomore Fol-
Edna deserted us one year for Hard-
ing High but soon realized the differ-
ence and came back to G. H. S. She
has been in for everything and takes
great delight in translating Le Fran-
cais. You oughta' see her roll dem
MARTHA RANSDELL "Red"
Art Ed. Spy 143 Varsity B. B. 131, 1411
Hockey-Navy Team 1413 Le Rouge
Perroquettes 1413 Girl Reserves 1413
Usher 1413 Class Play 111, 121. 131:
Cheer Leader 121, 131. 1413 Jr. Repor-
ter Lantern Staff 1313 Gypsy Rover
131: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131: Gym
Exhibition 121, 131, 141: Debating So-
ciety 1413 Oratorio 111, 1213 Art. Ed.
Lantern Staff 1213 Sophomore Follies
1213 Glee Club 121, 131: Latin Club
121: Class B- B- 111, 121. 131. 141-
For a description of this titian-haired
person consult Webster on versatility
and agility . Red has always copped
athletic honors and is a whiz of a for-
ward. Besides that she's a leading lady
in musical productions and gets the
credit for all the art Work in the Spy.
Isn't she a talented and lucky person?
CLARENCE RAYPOLE "Sis"
Oratorio 113, 123, 1433 Radio Club 133,
Time was when Clarence was bash-
ful-but those days are past :ind u
miracle has been wrought. Now ht-
slicks up and goes sheiking quite reg-
ularly. Those who think him as a man
of few works know him not for he
has proved to be an acoomplished con-
ROBERT RESCH "Ski1'WLy"
Varsity B. B. 1433 Hi-Y 123, 133, 143:
Treas. Hi-Y 1433 Oratoriu 113, 123:
Clss Play 1333 Dec. Com. Jr, Sr. Rev,
1333 Football 123.
Bob is one of the fellows we always
call on to help with dangerous mis-
sions such as hoisting class colors in
the dead of the night. NVe'll always
remember too what a sheik he looked
in the dress suit in the Junior play. A
veteran in every sort of class activity
Oratorio 113, 123: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.
133: Hi-Y 143: Spy Staff 143.
Here is another of our harassed
business managers and history shmks.
Ben assisted faithfully on the decorat-
ing committee for our famous recep-
tion and we'Il always remember him
best, posed on a step-ladder, ready for
action. Another man of prevailing
HELEN REYNOLDS "Healy"
Oratorio 113, 123.
In between times Helen amuses her-
sure makes the little instrument talk,
Everyone's always admired her dim-
ples too and she has the personality
that makes friends and keeps them.
Yes, we're sure glad she belongs to ".Z6.
self and others with her Nuke" music-
and we'l1 vote unanimously that she
A W 1
f ii f V 'L
fi i if '
a ,Q .,
sv' Si s
i'iei":.1 . .,
1 f P
'rw ix 1
vsgyqs H :
is Qi i
if Y if
'B fa Q if ' N
1 1 ..
2 we 'gg . 1 ,' I
,Q 5 . is Q, ,. . '
- it V -1 ., -
is ai-ff I V , -
V Qs ,,,gW .. K hz. .5 7
si ' 1 s
5 as ' Ai1 ,,
I Sig. ,
f-wwe ' -.sf '
ik , X E .,
. if .
tt, I t ig
,fm 11 , .
3 . -,A , fz ia
,Ke '- X 1: 'f
tg V ' it Mi
, U , 'N
,ik , f i -
igflf - 3
W iff- if ' ir r- . H fl
j ---Q-g.s .,..:a, i Iiirffi 1
3 MIRIAM SAYRE "Mim"
Editor-in-Chief Spy 141: Class Pres.
121, 1313 Editor Lantern 1313 Athletic
Mgr. 121: Class Play 111. 121. 131. 141:
Class B. B. 111, 11. 1313 Hockey 1413
Army-Navy game 1413 Gym Exhibition
121. 131, 1413 Glee Club 121: Oratorio
1113 French Club 1413 Girl Reserves
1413 Sophomore Follies 1213 Athletic
Ed. Lantern 1213 Radiator Staff 111:
Latin Club 121: Usher 1413 Debating
Society 1413 Cheer Leader 121: Class
Historian 111, 121. '
Mim has more initiative than Sena-
tor Borah and keeps the faculty and
student body continually in suspense
as to what's going to happen next.
She's one of the best Editor-in-Chiefs
that G. H. S. has seen in many years
as this edition of the annual easily
proves, and her theatrical ability is
not to be Hsneezed at". In fact. any-
thing that could be said about Mim is
superduous for everyone knows what
an all-around good sport she is.
EDTHYE SEITZ "Edie"
Latin Club 1213 Gypsy Rover 1311 Glee
Club 131: Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Can-
tata 1413 Gym Exhibition 121.
Edythe can do such unusual things,
for instance she manages to look
really interested in chapel. Therefore
she takes her place as one of the nine-
ty-three wonders of the class of '26,
Those who don't know her very well
can't realize what they're missing. No
one can begin to enumerate all the
nice thinngs about her.
DORIS SCHRECK "Schreckie"
Oratorio 121, 1413 Gypsy Rover 131:
Class B. B. 121. 131, 1413 Glee Club
1313 Gym Exhibition 121, 131, 141.
All things athletic appeal to Doris
and she's one of our veteran pyramid
builders, giving a good account of her-
self in all gym exhibitions. Shreckie's
inspirations and ideas for good times
are always successful, so she's greatly
in demand to plan entertaining events.
DONALD SHERER HDOYLU
Basketball 111, 1213 Oratorio 111, 121,
Don Q himself couldn't do more or
have more admirers than our Don. He
displays great athletic power and
shines equally bright in other endeav-
ors. No one has ever been discovered
who could talk him down especially
when upholding school or class,
RALPH SHUMAKER "Sleepy"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Basketball 131:
Class B. B. 141.
Ralph hears "The Call of the VVild"
every now and then and disappears for
several days. His memory eventually
gets into working order and his ru-
turn to the class room always bene-
fits his fellow sufferers, Sleepy likes
basketball and long assignments but
best of all he enjoys what his nick-
Oratorio 111, 121, 131.
A special duty of Eunice's is to look
after her small brother and for rotor-
ence as to her efllciency ask Hugh, the
victim. Using her power of speech
continually, Eunice is good company
anywhere. She's one of the best ad-
vertisers we have, always "talking up"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1413 Class B. B, 111:
The mention of his name brings
memories of football struggles and of
the tough luck he suffered on numer-
ous occasions. The "never say die"
spirit is present to a large degree in
Hugh and is only outdone by his
"never frown" countenance.
Oratorio 111, 141.
Acquiring knowledge is one of the
many things Clifford enjoys doing and
to sit beside him in recitation is as
good as a whole set of reference books
and VVehster's unabridged. He's proud
of his class but the class is prouder
to have him on the roll ,
MABEL STOUT "Mobs"
Oratorio 113. 123, 1433 Latin Club 113,
123: Glee Club 1335 Girl Reserve 143.
Gypsy Rover 133.
'When Mabs entered G. H. S. the first
thing she did was laugh and anyone
can testify that she's been laughing
ever since. Now can't you just imagine
her in a stiffiy starched white uniform
and cap? That's the way she soon will
appear. One can have all sorts of day
dreams with Mable as the central fig-
AVA SWARTZ "Rip"
Oratorio 113, 123, 143: Latin Club 1233
Sophomore Follies 1235 Glee Club 113,
123, 133: Gypsy Rover 133: Pro, Com.
Jr. Sr. Rec. 1335 Gym Exhibition 123,
133, 143: Girl Reserve 143: French Club
1433 Usher 143: Debating Society 1433
fig. Debate Team 1433 Class Play 123,
"Honorable Judges. Ladies and Gen-
tlemen", can't you hear the words and
can't you picture Ava standing beside
the faithful water pitcher debating for
old Galion? Many things of note are
credited to Swartzie and she did every-
thing from snowballing to dancing the
Minuet at the Martha Washington Tea.
A "Rip" of a girl!
Latin Club 1233 Oratorio 123. 143: Glee
Slug 411333: Gypsy Rover 1233 French
Paul is one of the most diminutive
of our Seniors but size is no judge of
his capability. He is one of the most
enthusiastic of our French students
and a loyal and ready member of Les
Rouges Perroquets. As for scholarship
he excels in all subjects, in fact he
seems to really enjoy the serious side
of school life. Paul has labored long
in helping to raise the class standard,
so we're for him.
CATHRYN T1MsoN "Katy"
Oratorio 123: Latin Club 1235 French
Club 143: Spy Staff 1433 Glee Club 123:
Invitation Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 1333 Girl
Catliy's abilities as a typist were
tested when it came time to prepare
these pages for the printer. But as
always the sailing was on fair seas
and the work done to perfection. Per-
fection, as we have all discovered. is a
byword with Catheryn, so her goal is
already in sight.
Lovl NA TRAC HT fa' ff
Oratorio 113, 123.
For two adjectives to exactly de-
scribe Lovina we would suggest steady
and dependable. She's that and in lot
more too but those qualities are out-
standing. We don't know just what
things Lovina likes best but us she
never complains we'll assume that slisfs
well satisfied with everything,
Latin 1235 Oratorio 113, 123.
Toletha's been trving' hard to art
grown up but it is a diilicult thing for
anyone so small to ac-vomplish. Her
greatest success in that role occurred
when on several ovcasions she super-
vised advanced History clnsses. Noi
always talking but she sure dons do
a heap of thinking.
ROBERT WARNER "Bob"
Lincoln H. S. Syracuse 113: Class Foot-
ball 123, 133: Varsity Football 143: Glee
Club 133: Radio Club 133,Or:1torio 143,
Thinking of Bob, we czLn't forget
those conspicuous "red patches" that
were a part of his Hi-Y initiation. Al-
though he is interested in athletics
and social work he has nevertheless :it-
tained a high standard of svholarship.
Glee Club 1133 Orutorin 113, 123, 1-135
Sophomore Class Play 123: Gym Exhi-
bition 123g Girl Reserve 143.
A real story book type, raven hair.
Hashing eyes, winning smile, yes, and
there's even a hero in the vase, but we
promised Ruth not to discuss personal
affairs. So we'll change the desrrip-
tion and say that she's ei real G. H, S.
loyalist with lots of spirits, heaps of
pep and loads of love for thc Alma
CHARLES WOOLENSNIDER "C'lH'l6y,'
Charle's greatest worry is. trying to
decide which study is his favorite. But
can you imagine him worrying? It
would 'be better perhaps to say that
his greatest joy is just smiling and he
braves the tortures of each class with
that same jolly look.
EDYTHE B. WHEATCRAFT "Dede"
Lantern Staff 131.
Expert saleslady wanted? Here's the
girl you're looking for, plenty of ex-
perience and a pleasing attitude to
customers. The Seniors and Wool-
worth have both kept her busy but
then her ability needs no advertising.
so we'll hasten to say that if you want
to know more, become acquainted with
the real thing. A just description can-
not be given.
GERALDINE WISE "Gerry"
Oratorio 111, 121, 1415 Gypsy Rover
1315 Glee Club 121, 1315 Orchestra 1213
Class Play 1115 Class Sec. 1113 Sopho-
more Follies 121g Chairman Program
Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 1315 Gym Exhibition
1213 Pianist Gym Exhibition 1413 Class
B. B. 111, 121, 1413 Varsity B. B. 121,
131, 141: Head Usher 1415 Girl Reserve
1413 Hockey, Army-Navy Game 141.
Queen of the ivories is Gerry and so
accomodating too. Accompanies just
heaps of entertainments and gym
stunts and yet she finds time for all
sorts of class duties. Holding down
the pivot position of the basketball
team has been Gerry's greatest delight
and witnessing her playing has like-
wise been a delight to fans.
MILDRED WOLFF "Milly"
Oratorio 111, 121, 141: Glee Ciub 121.
131, 141: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131:
French Club 1413 Gypsy Rover 131.
So happy-go-lucky is Mildred that
she forgets where work ends and play
begins. In fact she enjoys working
when there's some one ziround to talk
to. She will be remembered as one of
the faithful ones on the decorating
committee for our glorious reception.
KENNETH ZINN 'KZi7my',
Class Football 111, 121: Capt. Class B.
B. 111, 121: Oratorio 111, 121: Hi-Y
121, 131: Sec. Hi-Y 141: B. B. 131, 141:
Football 141: Treas. Chess and Check-
ers Club 121: Class Vice Pres. 121:
Class Treas. 141: Baseball 111: Spy
Staff 141: Hi-Y Minstrel 131: National
Athletic Scholarship Society 141: Sen-
ior Play 141.
One of Ken's official positions is
counting pennies in the class fund,
and he is some wizard at keeping ac-
counts and signing requisitions. Be-
sides this stupendous labor he has as-
sisted in managing the sale of annuals
and has seen service in all athletic
contests. Galion High surely loses
something when Ken leaves.
f7'V yyi- 'ffg . , , Q 1
. 3 i 1 wiv li f , 1 H f f l H-if
Kr ,vl ., rr. K
Sari? ' c 1 ' f f f W 'A .9 Q 'V - if f ijess ,
A'Yf7 rf' r' P . Q "Tf - 5. ,..-f A"'k J 9 .4il 5
Senior Class History
The time has come at last when we who are Seniors can look back
over our sojourn in G. H. S. and judge for ourselves the ultimate success
of our four years well spent. Graduation day seems coming all too soon
for most who are beginning to realize what these pleasant associations
have really meant and to wonder if ever again such jolly good times will
be experienced. We have seen many changes take place since our entrance
into high school and we are both glad and proud if in any way we have
helped to make them possible.
In summing up the events of these years of striving for knowledge,
the day which will forever be outstanding to most of us, is that one when
first we placed our names on the roll as "Freshman", It seemed then that
no greater thing ever could fall to the lot of mere mortals. Even the hor-
rors of a fearful initiation did not subdue us and our haughty superiors
soon realized worthy opponents for all honors had arrived. At the first of
a memorable series of class meetings, the code of the class was established
and the opening chord of success sounded. Our code ,through the four
years was simply to loyally support Galion High School in every endeavor
and to do our utmost at all times to keep her standard above reproach.
The class also took a stand as opposed to private clubs believing them to be
a detriment to class and school spirit. Through four hard years this code
hfaszlaeen upheld and not once has any organization separated the forces
o ' .
As officers for this first year William Grebe was chosen as Presi-
dentg Mary Flick, Vice President, Geraldine Wise, Secretary and Harry
Badgley, Treasurer. Miss Hoffman was elected faculty advisor and was
the helping hand in all our trials. As class colors Brown and Gold were
chosen and here already originality was shown, as never before had these
colors been selected to lead a class through G. H. S.
Many notable things were accomplished during our Freshman days.
Several recitals were sponsored which were very successful, some mem-
bers of the class made records as athletes and at the close of the year the
8th grade students were given a demonstration of our hospitality by being
guests at a glorious reception.
"Thus ended the first lesson."
Hostilities began early the next year with the raising of class colors.
After weeks of watchful waiting and careful planning the victors were not
determined but the rivalry of classes had increased pep and started the
Sophs off to better things. The officers selected were Miriam Sayre, Pres-
identg Kenneth Zinn, Vice Presidentg Mary Flick, Secretary, and Robert
Ometer, Treasurer, and Miss Hoffman was re-elected as class sponsor.
The first noteworthy event of the Sophomore year was the welcome
party for the newly enrolled Freshmen. The gym was transformed into
a gay carnival and amid showers of confetti the class of '27 were made
,hz ., .., .. .- ,J..,. . A . - ,f .. . ,M Avuu., Aggad Q:-
On January 25th the incomparable "Sophomore Follies" was pre-
sented and the class distinguished itself as highly original as this type of
performance had never before been attempted.
In every high school activity Sophomores were entered. Basket-
ball and Football players, cheer-leaders and loyal rooters all gave their
best to class and school so that when school closed in May 1924 it could
truly be said that those first two years had been very successful in every
At the opening of the Junior year everyone of the ninety-six loyal
members realized that the hardest test was ahead and that during the two
remaining years many tasks confronted them.
As the leaders for this year Miriam Sayre was re-elected Presidentg
Ralph Everly was chosen Vice Presidentg Harry Badgley, Secretary, and
Ruth Meeker, Treasurer.
Undisputedly the Juniors won the color rush although our heroic
tuggers were submerged in Whetstone waters in the traditional tug-of-war.
Class rings and pins were soon selected, social affairs followed one
after the other in rapid succession and the Lantern headed by Juniors rose
to dizzy heights of excellence.
Then another new scheme burst forth-that of giving a Junior Play
for the public instead of as a means of entertainment at the reception.
Accordingly "Golden Days" a lively comedy of American youth was pre-
sented Jan. 29th and 30th and lo! a custom had been established.
The grand finale for this glorious year was the most magnificent
Jr. and Sr. reception ever attempted. A spring scene of blooming blue and
White morning glories, a bubbling fountain and the strains of lilting music
issuing forth from a shaded pergola-all these suggest that never-to-be-
As Seniors our record has been even better and with our aim con-
stantly in mind our athletes have labored for the teams, our journalists
have put forth their best efforts in the "Spy" and those of dramatic talent
have placed "The Goose Hangs High" as one of the best Senior Plays ever
Ralph Everly as Presidentg William Grebe as Vice Presidentg Ruth
Meeker as Secretary ,and Kenneth Zinn as Treasurer, are largely responsi-
ble for our Hnal success.
And now the last chapter of our book is almost finished and we are
assured that the ending will be a happy one although tinged with regret.
But as commencement time draws near in summing up our achievements
we can feel well satisfied that we have accomplished all that was possible
for class and Alma Mater.
There are bigger and better things ahead and so pledging our undy-
ing loyalty to the Orange and Blue of old Galion ,we bid farewell to those
things which in student life we have held so dear, and wish each successive
class the best of luck in the upqxhrd struggle.
f . l I . If r..i F .isi Sf? l
r g f- I J1. ,gait , . ' , . I f f 4 . V. kV,-, ,-xL 5 K. L, ,, .gggff f, '1-ij,
5 U Q y J f g , , , ,. , 3, gt 5
5 fr - -his 1- M235
F S 9- ' f - - . I fri- or .
f Q 2' ..
I, Dorothy Auld bequeath my radiant smile to Lester Bishop.
I, Harry Badgley bequeath my leadership in the Hi-Y to Jack Young.
I, Helen Bernard bequeath my ability as a Hockey Player to Edna
I, Victor Bianchi bequeath my stand-in with the ladies to Walter
I, Elizabeth Baylor bequeath my serious outlook of life to Esther
I, Alberta Bersinger bequeath my ability to get kicked out of class
to Mary Kathryn Horn.
I, Gertrude Block bequeath all the gum I have scattered sbout to
I, Ella Bowers bequeath my debating ability to Nellie Horton.
I, Margaret Amelia Bradfield bequeath my dimples to Miss Miller.
I, Mildred Burkhart bequeath my loud and thunderous voice to
I, Gordon Carlton bequeath the remains of my heart to the Fresh-
man Class as a trophy.
I, Dorothy Clements bequeath my subscription for "Whiz Bang"
to Miss Weston.
I, Doris Cook bequeath my ability to "start something" to the
girls of '29.
I, Frieda Coulson bequeath my ability as a saleslady to Amanda
I, Ruth Crider bequeath my loose tooth to the football team.
I, Edmund Crosby bequeath the Chicken Pox to everyone who
hasn't had them.
I, Wilma Delph bequeath my dignity to Isabelle Gledhill.
I, Elwood Dewalt bequeath my dancing talent to Daniel Quinn.
I, Paul Dickerson bequeath my "school-girl complexion" to Herbert
I, Ida Eichler bequeath my "still" to Pauline Young.
Arvilla Emmenegger bequeath my report card as a gift to Galion
I, Pauline Ernst bequeath my "line" to Ruby Wolff.
I, Ralph Everly bequeath my shyness to my kid brother Gerald
fmight as well keep it in the familyj.
I, Mary Flick bequeath my turtle-necked sweater to Mary Bernard.
I, Shannon Foltz bequeath my length to Ronald Sebastian.
I, Ethel Garret bequeath my bird-like voice to Wilma Kelley.
I, Hazel Garverick bequeath my giggles to Susan Bessinger.
I, Henry Garverick bequeath my "monkey-shines" to Ray Newhouse.
Linus Fehr bequeath my love of all that's fair C73 to Isadore
Forrest Gale bequeath my habit of asking for dates to Ralph
elif fmvgg Wf
"1L - K it ' f ix Q y ' A A
2' .J " Lil ,J .
I, Miriam, last of the Garvericks, bequeath my gift of gab to Muriel
I, Harold Gorsuch bequeath my sylph--like form to Al Graham.
I, Wm. Goshorn bequeath my knickers to Mr. Ehrhart.
I, Paul Gottfried bequeath my Senior Knowledge to Kenneth Stutz-
I, William Grebe bequeath my title of "Watch Dog" to all teachers
in charge of Study Hall.
I LaDonna Heiby bequeath my Vamping power to Esther Riter.
I, Lucile Hill bequeath my Shingle Heb to Miss John.
I, Newella Hillis bequeath my lofty ideals to Blcssom Laughbaum.
I, Evelyn Hoffman bequeath my love of the faculty to Geraldine
I, Marjorie Isenhower bequeath my athletic ability to Bob Zinn.
I, Draper Jeter bequeath my flashing eyes to Art Ulmer.
I, Samuel Jeter bequeath my ambition to James Ackerman.
I, Macey Korner bequeath a calling card to any boy.
I, Martin Kruger bequeath my curling iron to Rev. Hollar.
I, Budd Lisle bequeath what's left of my nerves to the business
manager of next year's "Spy".
I, Howard Logan bequeath my art talent to George Graham.
I, Mary Louise Lewis bequeath my meekness to Isabel Monroe.
I, Dean Lonius bequeath my "bashfulness" to DeWitt Kersh.
I, Roderick Maple bequeath my "Chem Knowledge" to Franklin
, Margaret McCartney bequeath my "shell-rims" to Mary Klin-
I, Ruth Meeker bequeath my "Freshie" to Norma Amann.
I, Dorothy Miller bequeath my book of dates CHistoryJ to Helen
Florence Montague bequeath my appointments at the beauty par-
lor to Ruth McMahon.
Ruth Nichols bequeath my good behavior in chapel to Katherine
Robert Ometer bequeath my beaming countenance to Julius
Richard Patterson bequeath my horn to next year's orchestra.
Forrest Patterson bequeath my shorthand notebook to the coming
Kenneth Pfiefer bequeath my nickname CFatJ to Mr. Swick.
Edna Prosser bequeath my cosmetics to "Mac",
Martha Ransdall bequeath my hair dye to Esther Weber.
Clarence Raypole bequeath a lock of my silky hair to Orthela
Robert Resch bequeath my Girl Reserve pin to Miss Hoffman.
Helen Reynolds bequeath my banjo uke to Geraldine Heiby.
Ben Romine bequeath my rosy cheeks to Marie Honnes.
jf! f'Y "l"f"
XM G F. f i 55' ' if
p iirr 1
lt.rc r d t f5Q f . C' f
.fifty f 5 "'A 'ir ll i? Q 'A ' f
M f . , , FLW-53.5,-Lf'1 - 3
I, Miriam Sayre bequeath my fudge recipe to Coach SnouH'er.
I, Edith Seitz bequeath my "Red" to Helen Smith.
I, Doris Schreck bequeath my boldness UD to Loretta Fabian.
I, Ralph Shumaker bequeath my energy to Vaughn Volk.
Eunice Stoller bequeath my compact to Charles Line.
Clifford Smith bequeath my fortune to Herman Hoard.
Mable Stout bequeath my vocabulary of slang to Miss Ullom.
Ava Swartz bequeath my complete and excellent Chemistry note-
the G. H. S. Library.
Catherine Timson bequeath my Norwalk "steady" to Dixie Pem-
Lovina Tracht bequeath my autograph book to Charles Coyle.
I, Toletha Tracht bequeath my hairpins to Ethel Ashwell.
I, Robert Warner bequeath my knack of writing love letters to Mr.
I, Ruth Weber bequeath my brunette coquettishness to Helen Casey.
Charles Woolensnider bequeath my roller skates to Miss Mather.
I, Edythe Wheatcraft bequeath my gym togs to Elizabeth Petri.
Geraldine Wise bequeath all the notes I have written to the
R.'s for the next paper sale.
Mildred Wolff bequeath my hair-net to Maybelle Fink.
Kenneth Zinn bequeath a ton of Aspirin tablets to the Bedbug
Hugh Stollar bequeath my bandanna handkerchief to Miss Gregg.
I, Edna Kensinger bequeath my gentle disposition to Miss Marsh.
Donald Sherer bequeath a spare tire to Merritt McElroy.
Myrtle Frey bequeath my suitors to Edna Keller.
I, Joe Callender bequeath my last jar of "Stacomb" to Harold Leech.
I, Rex Kelly bequeath a history of my love affairs to Miss Christy.
We the Class of 1926 bequeath to the Class of 1927 our seats in the
the auditorium, admonishing them to display the same amount of
spirit We did when we were their occupants.
We the Class of 1926 bequeath our "pep" to the Freshmen. They
We the members of the Senior Class bequeath to the faculty our
original schemes for pleasure which have always been so frowned upon.
We the Seniors bequeath to the Janitors our everlasting sympathy
for the work our pranks have caused.
We the members of the Spy Staff bequeath to next year's Staff the
our pencils, the remains of our well worn erasers and the abuses
which the staff must suffer at the hands of critics.
Last but not least-
Old '26, the best class ever, bequeaths this "Spy" as a memorial to
G. H. S.
and as a monument of her undying devotion to her Alma Mater.
Members of '26.
If K X yu!
' , fl:
N X pw zz
f A fa xl
K VFX f 0
K fyw 'L fl
. N X 1 X ' fi f
I fli-biilbx K
, S idfgaqfi N
S f ?ig2ggE WW
5 E iffy I 7,
K' ' lazy
Q wx f se
N f ? X f 4 f Z
X fx df
, 2 4 1
x y fqf
f"' 39' v 1
, , , G I'
3? 'X .J it it :Si
Junior Class History
It was a bright September day in 1923 when a much brighter group
of Freshies entered into the stateliness of G. H. S. Immediately the wheels
of knowledge began to turn, class initiation, wiener roast, parties, etc. We
snapped into it at once and injected our pep in G. H. S. As leaders for the
year the class elected Kenneth Rensch, President, Esther Amann, Vice
President, Pauline Young, Secretary, and Julius Wiener, Treasurer. At
the end of the year our enrollment showed 113 members. Supertsitious?
In 1924 the "gang" came back with much more pep, as is shown by
our activities. First, after being pulled through the Whetstone by the
Freshmen, we Sophomores put on one of the biggest and best Freshman-
Sophomore Receptions ever given in honor of the Freshmen. The program
included a two-act play "Mr, Bob", musical numbers and a real feed. Ask
any member of '28 if they didn't have a good time.
Not satisfied with this achievement '27 then gave the first high
school party and dance at the Maccabee hall. Every student was
insured a good time and he got it. There has been no Party like it before
Officers for 1924-25 were Merrit McElroy, President, Franklin
Craun, Vice Presidentg James Boyer, Secretary, and Esther Amann, Treas-
Coming to recent history we find the Class of 1927 taking the lead.
'27 dampened ,26's spirit by pulling its warriors through the turbulent
waters of the Whetstone in the tug-of-war. Then we won the cup for
selling the most Lyceum Course tickets, in which victory ever Junior had
There's always a good time when jolly good fellows get together so
the Junior-Senior party was a success for a jolly crowd was there-even
if it was after the Bucyrus game.
One event that is always looked forward to is the Junior play, well
"Seventeen" was great. It was an all-star cast that enacted Booth Tark-
ington's famous comedy drama. The cast and every Junior worked hard
to make it a success, but much credit is due to the efforts of Mrs. L. E.
Beck, the director.
"The Lantern", the staff of which is headed by Juniors, was brought
to a higher standing amongMOhio High School Papers by the 1925 staff.
The last but greatest event of the year is the Junior-Senior Recep-
tion. This is a happy and important affair but half the fun comes in pre-
paring for it which is the J unior's lot. The class of '27 gave the graduating
class of 1926 a royal send off at this year's Reception. The decorations
were carried out in the Senior colors of Brown and Gold. The gym pre-
sented a very attractive and effective banquet hall in these colors.
Oliicers for 1925-26 were:
Franklin Craun ...... President
Merrit McElroy . . . Vice President
Esther Amann . . . Secretary
Gerald Everly ...... Treasurer
Miss Mary Mather ...... Sponsor
Summing up our first three years in G. H. S.-They have been suc-
cessful, thanks to our able leaders and sponsors. '27 has some "star" ath-
letes who have contributed in no small way to G. H. S. athletics. Our
social functions also stand out prominently. The class of 1927 is and
always will be interested in affairs of G. H. S.
Merrit C. McElroy, '27.
,, fc JM
fi F J Z
If K ' NX
C MLM wg
r 'fn' .
fri 'fx'-X .1
XX V Y I2 J
wx r Fi
Q I x ? X Q I4 VLH XIV N aihzwl
9 QW a n W2
1 Q, fn! f' X, f Zfxf af f mi
ni, 'Q 5? 7 X fgwf of V ffm ' I ' f
f 4 X ,mf
fam gww, may I
,L 4,. ,MV
Horn, Mary Catherine
Pemberton, Dixie Belle
Schaffner, Martha Carol
Cook, John Elmer
Jones, La Ronald
,L fwfr K if psig Lgflflt
-' . I 1 .3 . , ff
. G-,vp J .5 1 , X A X,
Sophomore Class History
No less than two years ago nearly a hundred and twenty very, very
green covered wagons set forth into unknown regions far beyond. Sturdy
DeWitt Kersh at the reins guided more than half of these, while Billy
Wagner, on horse back, protected and led the others to safety.
Eyes never rested on such a restful and good-looking group. They
braved all the perils of pioneers, never downed, although at a meeting of
the Council of Green Wagons it was discovered that some of our fellows
had become discouraged and discontented and tried the other roads to
Eucccgss. We were unafraid, many perils unknown of g ignorance was so
iss u .
To test our durability the bold Sophomores challenged us to a
tug-of-war which we readily accepted. This took place on the banks of
the raging Whetstone. Of course we pulled them through, and the green
However before so very long we made friends with settlers who
had preceded us. There was exceeding joy when we were bade to disem-
bark and partake of a reception which the Sophomores most graciously
offered, while the others entertained themselves, not us, in staging a mock
wedding and nourishing us with milk.
It was on one beautiful night, when the moon was shining bright,
that our wagons moved south to Ness' Grove where we feasted on hot
dogs and toasted, burned, marshmallows.
Slowly on the wagons moved and ever the green was fading until
one day our wagons were no longer green but covered in a most glorious
blue streaked with gold. And looking back we saw another band of green
wagons along the same rough road which we had just left behind. At last
we were honorable Sophomores!
Again we were carefully guided by DeWitt Kersh with Ralph Cohen
as his faithful helper and advisor.
As our preceding classes had done, we bade the green wagons to
join us and to be present to a reception which we were presiding over.
This affair was one of unusual success, including an entertainment in the
auditorium, followed by games and, saving the best always for the last,
eats. This was exceedingly enjoyed by the newcomers who were struggl-
ing with all the difficulties of pionee rlife.
- In these two years we have entered into school and social activities,
sholwing our utmost ability and making a success of whatever we under-
Q l Thus we continue ever joyfully on our journey upon this trail,
striving always to make the class of '28 one of supremacy.
Martha Carol Schaffner, '28.
f K f V W!
f J W
K G wb
fx N f
Q ' ff' V-,J ' W
X 5 B' 21 xx
6 4 Q H
N V , Z'
ff . W we O
l MW wwf! www K
. f 1.. f
L , ,
X ,, 10'
Feight, Mary Ellen
Keller, Mary Ellen
Henley, Paul John
Q fi ' ' H'
. if , 4, ,
- -? - f avr
.f.-.--v--- aw.-K . . , ..,. ,, ,, .. ,.,..f, ....,..,,,.,,....-...,....,,.....,.. A ---, -. .. . , .. ., ..,.,,,ag ..g-..a....,
Y .V , 3 f 'f fr W I r i
fvu-Z?: - .45 . My 'A ,M I f
Freshman Class History
On September 8, 1925 with much fear and trembling, but with great
anticipations for the things to follow in our High School career, we assem-
bled in the chapel of our new educationalabode, to enter upon our duties
as they were outlined for us. V
Owing to the disorganization of our schooling facilities on account
of our building program the Freshman class as other classes of the High
School were obliged to attend school only part of the day, having the other
part free for study and recreation.
In numbers our class is superior to any other that has ever entered
the High School.
We pride ourselves on the quality of our studentship, which is very
high making many students eligible for the scholarship awards.
Under the sponsorship of Miss Miller our first class meeting was
held when such weighty problems as election of oflicers and selection of
class colors were settled.
On October 16th the Sophomore class gave a reception for our class
where we became better acquainted with the upper classmen.
In September the Sophomore boys challenged our boys to a tug-of-
war to be held on the magnificent banks of the Whetstone creek where the
Sophomore boys were treated to an unexpected ducking.
In athletics we have taken a very prominent part, having several
letter men and other near letter men. We have helped to keep the school
spirit up with keen sportsmanship.
We came in contact in our various recitations with nearly all the
faculty who have been a very great inspiration to us. We have in Latin,
Miss Matherg English, Miss Millerg Algebra, Miss Weston and Mr. Ehrhartg
General Science, Mr. Molder and Mr. Snoufferg Com. Geography, Domestic
Science, Miss Gregg, and in Mechanical Drawiing, Mr. Schaffer.
In looking forward to the future of our High School life, the road
seems long and full of bumps, but let us remember that each duty well
performed and each lesson well prepared are but stepping stones which
Will help us to overcome all difliculties which lie in our path.
The class of 1929 is made up of very promising material, though
small in stature, and tender in years, the Freshman are measuring up to
the standard of other classes which have gone before. We have no doubt
but that a large per cent of our class will finish the work which they have
begun, and graduate from Galion High School three years henceg after
doing their full duty and successfully keeping the standards of Galion High
up to the very highest mark in all its department.
Helen Laughbaum, '29.
1' ff? VW U
QX I 5
x ff X
,T W 1
11 X55 3 X, W!
' ?' Q2 . 3 h
5 5 lx K
Q . VS ,, w N
5 Q '
Q I M'
XX f if "ff
I' 'Ll ff f l gi
1 in A If!
M vf ' ' W- , ,f jf X
" X If ,,,. 4 , j W f ff my f
1 M28 ZWMQX www t
,gg Wu ,I+ l X
J if f f fiihg sy
4 A sf 'V .
The Spy Staff
The Spy staff of 1926 in compiling this year book, has worked not
with the idea of outdoing their predecessors but with one goal, that of
making it in every vvay a student book.
Our hope has been to make it a complete record of the happenings
of this school year and to publish within its pages those things which will
be of interest to the majority of our schoolmates.
Where it has been thought advisable pictures of some organizations
have been omitted and new features introduced in their place. We have
sought to have all classes represented and to make all individuals realize
their part in the schools, activities.
If We have accomplished these things and published a book that is
at all wothy of G. H. S. or the class of y26 our mission has been Well
Joke Editress .
Art Editress .
Athletic Editor .
Asst. Business Mgr.
Asst. Subscription Mgr.
Miriam H. Sayre
. Lucille Hill
. Mary Flick
. Ben Romine
. William Grebe
Typists . . Catherine Timson, Marjorie Isenhower
News Editor .
Organization Editor .
Social Editor .
Joke Editor .
. . . . Merrit C. McElroy, '27
. Martha Carol Schaffner, '28
. . . Edna Keller, '27
Marie Honness, '27
. James Boyer, '27
Dorothy Heiser, '27
. Esther Amann, '27
Theodore Schaefer, '28
. Julius Weiner, '27
. . Thelma Krieter, '27
Ralph Deibig, '27
Assistant Business Managers
Subscription Manager . .
Assistant Subscription Manager .
. . . . Milton Zucker, 27
Miriam Garverick, '26
. Mildred Clements, '27
Milly McFarquhar, '28
. Margaret Tracht, '29
. . . Beatrice L. Hoffman
S ' ' ff!
i':t:f fi f ., 'Trix
-61:v1ir.' 3,3fr J ' f 'I ju Q,
Galion High's far famed publication "The Lantern" has during the
past year reached a zenith in its useful and enlightening career and issue
by issue has improved and found its place among leading school D611
The staff has tried to make it a paper for all, Where every school
happening is recorded and questions of interest to all students, discussed
In this respect their success has been admirable and many changes
in high school administration, are due to the influence of the spirited High
Early in the year it was thought advisable to change the size of
the paper and this step forward met with instant approval. The staff
members thus soon began to demonstrate their initiative.
In November several members of the staff attended the Sigma
Delta Chi journalistic convention at Western Reserve University and prof
ited greatly by this actual contact with those in the profession.
As a means of financial gain the staff sold refreshments at the
basketball games and presented the play uniting with the Hi-Y, f'Dadd5
Long Legs" on March 12. Anyone who attended the production need not
doubt the ability of the staff along other than journalistic lines.
Throughout the year the Lantern's workers were in action, contin
ually Working in the interests of the paper and urging others to contribute
and help along. The result has been a better appreciation of the work of
the staff and more student contributions.
For the third consecutive year Miss Beatrice Hoffman guided the
destinies of the High School 'fsheet" and it was largely due to her constant
help and advice that success was attained.
The staff of this year has finished their volume of literary work but
wish the coming aspirants to their positions best wishes and all success
The Hi-Y is an old organization in the High School and everyone
ought to know what it is. The Hi-Y is an organization of the best fellows
of the three upper classes. The purpose of this club is: To create, main-
tain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of
Christian characterg and the Slogan is: Clean living, Clean speech, Clean
scholarship and Clean athletics.
The Hi-Y club was first started in 1870 and consisted of both boys
and girls, this only lasted about two or three years. The Hrst Hi-Y club,
as we have it today, was organized in 1889 at Chapman, Kansas. The
movement has grown until at the present time, there are hundreds of clubs
representing every state and many nations including many thousands of
boys in membership.
Our club here is now four years old and when started had three
members. Our club has grown in the four years until we now have twenty-
five members. We have taken charge of Chapel, we have started a Junior
Hi-Y club, and have endeavored to start a city Y. M. C. A. The work of
the Y. M. C. A. will have to be carried into the next year. Our club has
been more of a success this year than ever before in the history of the
Hi-Y club in Galion High School. We are sure that this success has been
brought about by the hard efforts of our faculty advisor Prof. C. D. Molder.
The officers are:
President . . Harry Badgley
Vice President . Ralph Everly
Secretary . Kenneth Zinn
Treasurer . Robert Resch
Q, . T ' "1
The Girl Reserve is newly organized, this being the first year of its
existence but already the influence of the organization has been felt and its
members have profited greatly by their affiliations. Miss Weston had long
been interested in this Junior branch of Y. W. C. A. work and this year
with the assistance of Miss Wisterman and the interest of a number of
upper classmen the order was oilicially chartered.
Membership in the organization is open to girls of the Sophomore,
Junior and Senior classes and new members are elected upon recommenda-
tion of the graduating Girl Reserves. Over eighty members a1'e enrolled at
thc present time.
It can readily be understood what good an organization of this sort
can do for the school and community.
The slogan of' the Girl Reserves is "To face life squarely" and their
purpose "To find and give the best". Such ideals lived up to will certainly
have a beneficial effect upon the members and the school as a whole.
Many delightful social affairs were enjoyed during the year chief
among them being the Martha Washington Tea and The Mothers and
The enthusiasm with which the plan met with this year assures the
G. R.'s all success in the future. The officers are:
President ...... Myrtle Frye
Vice President Newella Hillis
Secretary . . . Mary Flick
Treasurer ...... Ruth Nichols
The board of directors include Mrs. R. G. Sayre, Mrs. W. V. Gos-
horn. Mrs, A. J. Monroe, Miss Lydia Marcus.
,, f Q :af ' f-vw W e
ff i s 1 f i .
"Les Rouges Pe1'roquets"
A French students met to organize club, meeting called to order,
nominations made, officers elected, meeting adjourned.
Maybe that's the way it's usually done, but-it wasn't.
Miss John merely broached the idea of a prospective club to the
Senior French class. Of course, everyone was enthusiastically in favor,
and so, before anyone, including the officers, knew quite how it happened,
Arvilla Emmenegger was elected President and Ella Bowers, Secretary.
Les Rouges Perroquets hold a meeting every three weeks at the
regular Friday recitation period. The purpose of the club is to increase
the knowledge of the language and to study further the country of France,
its customs and its people. The programs not only furnish entertainment,
but also encourage interest in this subject.
The name, Les Rouges Perroquets, meaning "The Red Parrots",
was decided upon at a later meeting. Instead of choosing a pin as the club
emblem, the novel plan of wearing small ovals of black felt, upon which
was painted a vari-colored parrot, was adopted with great success.
Although the club was organized rather late in the term, the French
students have profited by it, and had the pleasure of preparing the pro-
grams. With Miss John as the instructor and advisor, Les Rouges Per-
roquets have spent many an enjoyable hour at their meetings. For knowl-
edge gained by interesting methods is never dull.
Et maintenant, mes amis i'ai fini l'histoire des Rouges Perroquets.
J'espere que les autres Francais cercles les amuseront comme cet cercle.
Ne nous oubliez pas! Adleu.
The Radio Club
Galion High's Radio Club was organized three years ago for the
purpose of promoting greater interest in electricity in general and radio
in particular. Each year the enthusiasm and membership has increased
until now a live corps of experts has been developed.
Meetings are held at the high school building and these are made
valuable by the peppy discussions and demonstrations. The club has its
own apparatus and derives great pleasure from "listening in."
Mr. Swick is sponsor for the club and the officers are:
President . . George Graham
Vice President . Kent Hathaway
Secretary . . Joe Callendar
Treasurer . . Lester Bishop
J!! f X fkf ,
V1 xxx if 7375
Success Z cf
gif? if 1 X
,"'f1ff . , au- if X Lf!! X
To the Alumni
It has always been the desire to have a closer bond of unity between
the High School Student and the Alumni. But in the busy rush of school
life we have so little time to think of them, although we are always con
scious of their backing and support and do appreciate it.
As we the Class of '26 draw nearer the time when we too, will belong
to that body, the feeling deeper and more sincere comes to us. For we
realize as others will after us, that a school may have many associations
but the foremost and most select is that of the Alumni. It brings together
the old school mates, the friends that always remain in the memo1'y-and
recalls the thoughts of those good times experienced.
So, we the graduates are grateful to you for the help you have
shown, and wish to show an appreciation by these few wordsg for
realize that all too soon we will experience what you already have in the
past-School Days gone forever.
Adair, Ella Campbell ..
Alstaetter, Lena .....
'Alstaetter, F. W.
Albin, Jennie Hoag .
'Austin, J. G. ......., .
Anluss, Kathryn Colley
'Arter, Roy ...........
"Albrecht, Harry .....
Arter, Lela Poister .
Allen, Miriam ......
'Allen, Maurice ...,..
Alllne, Blanche Price ..
"Anderson, Carl .....
Artman, Charles . . ,
'Arnold, Roy ......
TA1len, Harold .....
Arter, John .....,..
Allwardt, Elizabeth ..
Albrecht, Helen ....,.
Amich, Matilda Matthias
Allwardt, Henry ......
'tAngell, James ........
Arnold, Cecil Fink .,..
Angell, Modjeska Motz
Ackerman, Edwin .....
Atkinson, James, ....
Amann, Jessie . ..
Andrews, Walter ..
Auld, Gwendolyn ....
i'Badkins, Mary Young .
'rBrokaw, Frank Foltz ..
TBillow, Ella Riblet
Barlowe, Kate ........
Brown, Mayme Dietrich
Barlowe, Carrie ......
Bundy, Lou Smith ....
Booth, Nattie Belton ..
Baldinger, Mary ......
'fBoyer, Anna Paul ....
Berringer, Oliva Mochel
Boggs, G-ertie Busch ..
Boyer, Mary Miller
TBryant, James .....
i'Bryant, Thad .......
Belser, Cora Taylor ..
i"Barr, Ed. ...,...,.. .
Barr, Belle Morrison ..
Brinkman, Ella Traxler
Bates, Mamie Prince ..
3Barker, Lewis .......
Barker, Laura . . . . . . .
TBodman, Emma Davis .
Burt, Eva Cronnenwett
Barker, Clara ........
'gf Af' A ' ' iiiii ga
G ... . ,Qig ",L fi, f'f,. ' A '. '
. . 1900
. . 1908
. . 1886
10532 Everton Ave., Cleveland, Ohio.
Waynesville, N. C.
Accounting Dept. 71 W. 23rd St. N. Y.
Elec Eng. N. Electric, Galion, Ohio
Erie Office, Marion, Ohio
New York City
Physician, Cleveland, Ohio
Erie Office, Youngstown, Ohio
Foreman Galion Metalic Vault Works,
R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Killed in action, World War
Librarian, Galion, Ohio
N. Market St., Galion, Ohio
O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Big Four Ofiice, Gallon, Ohio
Nurse, Mansfield Hospital, Mansfield, O.
3113 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa.
3113 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa.
P. O. Box 143, Saracota, Fla.
Peure Ave., Greenville, Fla.
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Contractor, Texarcana, Tex.
Gov. Clerk, Washington, D. C.
Washington, D. C.
Attorney, 1110 Ferris, Bldg., Columbus
Teacher, 19 Goodwin St., Akron, Ohio
10 Goodwin St., Akron, Ohio
W ,',' I A
gg, .1 A , 8
'A 3 .3 , . f,
I t I J '1f" ,
at , .4 94, . A X A
. 1 ,W M, . A C ,,A , .
Busch, Mayrne Colley . .
TBodley, Anna Meuser . ,
Bland, Jennie Davis ,...
Bradiield, Bertha Block .
Blackman, Myrtle Ness .
Blyth, Anna Helmuth .,
Breining, Mary Reagle
fBlock, Arthur ...........,.. ....
Beck, Myrtle Kincaid Mclfarquhar ,
fBarr, Clarence .................
Brown, Gail Ridgeway .. . ..
:'Baldinger, Edward .,.,
fBair, Earnest ......
Burgett, Blossom .
fBair, John W. ....
TBoice, Abba .. .,,..,.. ..
Burgener, Herbert .........
Biemforde. Bessie Modelwell .
Baker, Herbert ...........,
Block, Maurice ........ , . .
Beall, Bertha Schneeberger .
iiBrown, Mert ............,
Boyer, Hazel Brown . ,
Barr, Howard ......
Bechtol, Mary .....,,.
Beck, Cleo Gledhill . .
Brick, Ollie ........
Bush, Ethel Hale .
t"Boyer, Edward . . .
Baker, Guy ......
Barr, Fred ......
Boyd, Gladys Dice .
Beck, Edna Price .,
fBrick, Perry .........
Boyd, Jean Diamond ........
Benberger, Ethel ...........
Broadsword, Mabel Zimmerman
Beck, Ada Cook . .......... .
Bohler, Mary Houston .
Beck, Anna Ness .....
"Barrett, Harold ,... . , .
Baker, Mary Ruse . ..
Barnhouse, Pauline Shultz ..
Boehm, Josephone Seifert ,
Baird, Estou ...........
Beck, Lois ............
TBiebighauser, Eloise ..
i'Boyd, Findley ......
Breece, Helen .......
Daisy Baker .,.. . .
Boyd, Martha Belle llcrnlrn .
"'Berry, Mack .....,.. ..,.
Beck, Eleanor Reese ..
Biehl, Frederick ............
i'Burwell, Chester . . . ... ..
Buebighauser, Mildred Heinlen
Beck, Florence Snyder .......
iiBater, Chester ....,..,..,..
Bersinger, Clyde . .
i'Berger, Roland . . .
Ft. VVayne, Ind.
Syracuse, N. Y.
2639 Fairmont Blvd., Cleveland,
Gwanda, N. Y.
Draftsman, Birmingham, Ill.
Journalist, Los Angeles, Calif.
Bookkeeper, Galion, Ohio
Engineer, Marion, Ohio
Los Angeles, Calif.
Druggist, Galion, Ohio
Art Institute, Omaha, Neb.
Teacher, Columbus, Ohio
I-lvde Park, Cincinnati, Ohio
Teacher of Expression, Galion, Ohio
Nurse, Dayton, Ohio
11. F. D.. Galion, Ohio
'HE4 Pleasant St., Marion, Ohio
Box 83, Climax, Ohio
Gallon Iron Works. Galion, Ohio
Nurse, Washington, D. C,
Cape Haitum, Haiti
1917 Lakewood, Ohio
Traveling Salesman, Galion,
G. I. W., Galion, Ohio
,, V . g, 2 Ac , A if 1
view' ...fi 1 if 9, ,
Beegle, Sarah Goorley
Bender, Maud Stone
Black, Herbert ......
Bates, Carl ...........
Brown, Aurelia Hocker ,.
Bersinger, Pearl .......
Burger, Ralph ..,........
Barrows, Capitola Engle .,
Bollerer, Myron ........
Berger, Clarice Bates
tBender, Lloyd .........
iiBerger, Frank .......
Baker, Donald ..
Berger, Jeanette ......
Bowers, Velma .........
Bradfleld, Mary Louise ..
Butterfield, Holland ..
Butterfield, Margaret ..
Badgley, Isabelle .....
Baldinger, Lawrence ..
Bauer, Arthur ......
Berry, Dorothy .....
Block, Samuel . . .
Bollerer, George ..
Bosler, Gerald . . .
Butts, Leonard .....
TCrafts, Helen Oburn ..
Coyle, Estella .......
Crim, Ollie ........
Carbort, Gussie .....
Clark, Addie Bull . . .
Claes, Laura ...........
Connors, Ella ....,......
TChipperiield, Zoe Cowden .
Cloaky, Maud Campbell
Collins, Bernice Osburne ..
tCook, Frank ...........
Cook, Etta Rhinehart . .
TCarhart, Robert .....
Cloak, Melvin ......
itCasey, Jud .........,
Chateau, Kate ...........
TConklin, Nettie Burkley . . .
Cleverdon, Ernest ...,....
'tColley, Ethel McBeth .,..
Connors, Grace Sponhauer
TCook, Samuel .........,.
iiChristman, Elmer .,......
Cuthbert, Carrie ........
Christman, Iva Kincaid
Castle, Laura Crissinger ..
iiCasey, Earl ............
'iCondon, John ........
'iCook, Dan .,............
Casey, Kate Mitchell .... . .
Cunningham, Mabel Barcher
Cameron, Ruby Stough
iiCrissinger, Earl .......,.
Cook, Grace Kate
Cronnenwett, Clara ..
Jeweler, Galion, Ohio
Teacher Galion Ohio
0. s. Uf, Ganeri, ohio
Big Four, Galion, Ohio
North Elec. Co., Galion, Ohio
Gas Office, Galion, Ohio
Ada College, Ada, Ohio
Dept. of Animal Husbandry, Columbus
Clerk, Galion, Ohio
Electric Light Co., Galion, Ohio
W. R. U., Cleveland, Ohio
New York City
N. Elec. Co., Galion, Ohio
Clerk, Galion, Ohio
Librarian, Galion, Ohio
2360 Howard St., San
Los Angeles, Calif.
Civil Service, Galion, Ohio
Los Angeles, Calif.
10532 Everton Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
Postmaster, Galion, O
Los Angeles, Calif.
Civil Engineer, Seattle, Wash.
Citizens Bank, Galion,
New York City
Attorney, Lorain, Ohio
Lincoln Way West, Galion, Ohio
3436 Avondale St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
St. Thomas, Canada
G. I. W., Galion, Ohio
.. . ,,.. , +ve. . .. ....,
Q 3 f . '1 ,-QIYMS J, tiff
oe, f . f v 4 ii.
'wx . L . ' . ' ,J
XNVO A 'O , jg ' 'X '
,fufn ...4 A L- , ,J ,
TCathers, Clara Miller ....,....... 1904
Cathers, Elizabeth Ricksecker .... 1904 Marion, Ohio
Courh Inez Cronnenweu ...,,.... 1905 R.ll DU GaHon,Ohio
Colrnery, Sylvia ..,........ . . .1906 Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Campey, Hazel Socin . . . . . .1907 Cleveland, Ohio
"tCleland, Fred . ........ . . .1908 Cleveland, Ohio
'fConnor, Joseph .,........ .. .1908
Cnsyngen Nehw Shupp .. ...190S Gahom Ohm
iCo0k, Irvin ...,....,.. ...1909 R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Cleland, Doris Gregg . . . . .1909 Akron, Ohio
Critzer, Ruth ....,..,. . . . 1909 Delaware, Ohio
Crissinger, Ada Shaw ..... . . .1909 Galion, Ohio
Cotton, Fern Umberger . . . . . .1909 Redford, Ohio
tCullison, Ralph ....... . . .1910 Baltimore, Md.
TCrissinger, Addison . , . , , .1910
Cooper, Grace .... . . .1910 Musician, Marion, Ohio
iClark, Warren . . . , .1911 Frammie, Wyo.
"'Casey, Lloyd .... ...1911 Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio
i"Cook, Howard . . . . . .1911 Long Island, New York
COHd0l1. Waldo . . . . .1911 Bus. Mgr. Marion Tribune, Marion, Ohio
TCovauM, Hazd ....... ...1911
Crew, Charles ......,,. . . .1912 Dayton, Ohio
Carmel, Blanche Grof .... .. .1912 Galion, Ohio
Costello, Agnes ..,.,...... ...1913 Milliner, Gallon, Ohio
Cronnenwett, Mary Nichols ....... 1913 Galion, Ohio
Crew, Grace Meckling ........... 1914 Dayton, Ohio
Connolly, Lavern Pensinger Weber.1914 Galioh, Ohio
+Christman, Nora Howard ......... 1915
Craley, Clarence ,..........,. ...1915 Merchant, St. James, Ohio
"Cass, Melvin ..-....-.. .--1916 Carpenter, Jefferson St., Galion, Ohio
CuHMon,Lemh Crew ... ...l916 Mt hkmNs,1Hch
Christman, Cleo ......... ...1917 R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Cook, Wilma Helscher . . .1917 Miami Valley Hos., Akron, Ohio
Cass, Ralph ........... ,,.1918 Psysician, Dayton, Ohio
Crotty, Mildred ...... . . .1918 Clerk, Galion, Ohio
C0D6l3Hd, Marjorie . . . . . .1919 Otterbein University, Westerville, Ohio
Crawford, John ... ...1920 GaH0n, Ohio
Culler, Reba ..... ...1920 Nui-se, Lakeside Hospital, Cleveland, O.
Cheap, Cleo . .. . . .1920 Galion, Ohio
Castle, Ruby . . . . .1921 Columbus, Ohio
C2-SS, Clyde -.--- - - .1921 Carpenter, Gallon, Ohio
Cflle, Ralph '----- ' - -1921 Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio
Casey, Kenneth . . . . . .1921 Gagiioh, Ohio
Castle, Donald . . - - .1922 Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Chambers, Irene . . . . .1922 Bloouiinggrove, Ohio
Christman, Leah .... . . .1922 Galioni Ohio
Christman. Mervin . . , . . .1922 R, F, DU Galion, Ohio
Cochran, Inez ....... . . .1922 Nh,-So, Columbus, Ohio
Cleland, Lowell ...... . . .1922 Galiqn, Ohio
Cronnenwett, Kenneth . . . . .1922 Galigny Ohio
Cole. Wanda ...-...-- . - -1922 Cleveland, Ohio
COYl9, EliZab6fl1 -----'- ---1922 Wooster College, VVooster, Ohio
Cox, Elizabeth Bloomer . . . . . .1922 Galiony Ohio
Chambers, Alice ....... , . .1923 Gaiioh, Ohio
"tChubb, Lloyd ........ . . .1923 Galiony Ohio
Chubb, Lola .... .. .1923 Gallon, Ohio
Cole, Freda ...... - 4 -1923 Crestknbem, lgui
Copeland, Roalie - - - - -1923 Otterbein Vniversity, Westerville, ohio
Carter, Robert .... . . .1923 Wash. State College, Pullman, Wash.
Crider, Harold . . . . . .1923 Galion, Ohio
Craun, Almeda ...... ...1924 Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Cuhen Mary Ahce H. .. 1924 Gahoh,Ohm
Curren, Doris . ..,. . . .1924 Gaiioh, Ohio
f g ' ff?
, o , , , l A
Q f 2 " B, or X ' 1 J ' 'QS sr t t fi
vii fa .f , gr
Daze, Ada Gochnenour Williams . . .1877
TDurgen, Jennie ..........
'fDavis, Carrie Spittle ......
TDeffenberger, Blanche Davis
Dowsett, Richard ........
Decker, Ida McClennand ,
kDavis, Floyd ..........,
TDavis, Henry ...........
Davis, Glenmore .........
Dennick, Myrtle Hunter .
Desilets, Emma Rexroth .
Davis, Harry .....,.,..
TDull, Gayle ..........
Dickson, Hattie Kern . .
Dinkle, Hessie Barr ..
'fDiamond, Allie .......
Durbin, Mabel Jones
Dye, Ethel Kincaid .......
Diamond, Dorothy Shultz .
Day, Grace Flagle ......
Davis, Doris Pilgrim
Dressler, Esther ..,...
Davis, Pauline .....
Dapper, Herman . . .
Dean, Helen .....
Davis, Marion ..
Daze, Anna L. . .,..
'Dye, Lewis ...........
Dye, Marjorie Brobst . ..
Dapper, Elsie ........
Dean, Dorothy ..,....
tDulin, Harold .........
Dickerson, Wilfred .... .
Dickhort, Grace Swabb ..
iDurtschi, Robert .......
iDye, Kenneth ....
Dunn, George ..
TDurtschi, Oscar . , .
Dye, Marjorie .. .
Dickerson, Dean .........
Dunham, Pauline . ..... .
Daugherty, Bertha Helfrich
Daugherty, Ethel Thomas .
Dye, Lester , .......,.,. .
Diebig, Edward . , . . . . .
Davis, Gerald .........,
Day, Helen McCamnion .
Davis, Martha .........
Dickerson, Phillip .
Dinkel, Esther .,..
Dagen, Ronald ....
Diebig, Grace , , . . . .
Dickerson, Marjorie . . .
Durtschi, Florence ..
Euler, Carrie .......
TE11iot, Laura Pague . .
:!fEisie, Julius .......
Euler, Della Quigley ..
. .... 1898
. .... 1902
. .... 1902
. .... 1904
. . .1911
.. . ..1920
.. .... 1920
,. ..,. 1920
Erie R. R., Cleveland, Ohio
Press Agent, New York City
New York City
Automobile Clerk, Detroit, Mich.
Oneida, N. Y.
Stenographer, Marion, Ohio
Ormand Beach, Fla .
Ormond Beach, Fla.
Musician, Chicago, Ill.
Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Seeman's Drug Store, Galion, Ohio
Rubber Works, Akron, Ohio
Baldwin Wallace, Berea, Ohio
Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Clerk, Galion, Ohio
Mansfield Bus. College, Mansfield,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Stenog., Galion, Ohio
Washington, D. C.
Machinist, Galion, Ohio
.F f , - - K l H bg? h f
if .4 Li' . '- 'X
TEverts, Charles . . . . . .1894
Eberhart, Blanche . . . . . .1895
Eysenbach, Leona . . . . .1903
"Elser, Wilbur ..... . . .1904
Ely, Effie ............. ...1904
TElser, Ruby Pitkin ...,.. . . .1904
Eichhorn, Blanche Keifer .. .... 1906
Eisie, Mary ............ . .1909
Eisele, Nina ........... . . .1909
Ebert, Stewart . ....... . . .1909
TEise, William ............ . . .1911
Eichhorn, Clara Thompson . .1911
Eckert, Rochel Warley .... . . .1912
i'Ebert, Arthur ....... . . . . .1913
iiEbert Paul .... . ...l913
4Edler, Herbert . . . . . . .1913
Ebert Amy Grissell .... . . .1914
Eckstein, Coral Eusey .. .... 1915
"Edler, Robert ........ ..1915
Ernst, John .... .., . . .1915
Eckert, Clara ..... . .1915
Eckstein, Pauline . . . . . . .1917
Englehart. Estella .... . . . .1917
"Eusey, Fred ............ . . .1917
Edgington, Arline Hanlon . . . . .1917
Epley, Mildred Wirock . . ,.1917
Englehart, Bertha ......... . , .1918
Elmmenneggar, Rose .....,....... 1919
Eckert, Catherine Garverick . .1919
Emmenneggar, Paul ........ . . .1920
Engle, Constance ..... . . . . . .1920
Eusey, Gordon .... . .1920
Ernst, Victor ....... . .1920
Englehart, Edward . . . .1921
Eisie, Robert . . .... . .1922
Evans, Arthur .... . .1922
Ernst, Genevieve . . . . .1923
Engle, Miriam .... . .1923
Eichler, Nina . . . . .1924
Eichler, Lester . . . . .1924
Everly, Ruby .. ..1924
Funk, Cora Coyle .. ..1879
Fate, Ida Traul . . . . .1880
'fFralick, Frank ..... H1880
Freese, Mary White . . . , .1882
TFinical, Lucy ......... . . .1886
Fink, Mary Caldwell . . H1889
Fralick, Bertha Dice . . . .1895
Glannery, Minnie ...... H1898
Funk, Harry ,... ...... . .1898
Fuchs, Georgiana Lewis . . . . . .1898
Freese, Herbert ........ . . .1900
Funk, Claude ......... . .1900
TFox, John ....... . .1903
Freese, Arthur .,.. . .1904
"'Farnsworth, Marco . . .1905
Freese, Horace ..,.. . . . .1906
Freese, Marion Walker . . . . .1908
Finnigan, Marie Schuler . M1909
Freer, Nellie ........... . . .1910
Freer, Isabelle ......... . .1911
'Franks, Clem ... . .1913
'Fetzer, James .. -.1913
Iron VVorks Oihce, Galion, Ohio
State College, New Mexico
Teacher, Big Rapid, Mich.
Grad. Nurse, Norfolk, Va
Los Angeles, Calif.
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Mogadore, Ohio
Stenog., Galion, Ohio
Greenville College, Greenville, III
O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Stenog., Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
i All f S t A 1 ' f'
fini, J K ' A .1 I'-'QM
f -1 1 ff f - :Q '
9' I jg hx K W If KA 5' .,--'k fill
f f f .'.., - Lge? 'L'g - . '
Fry, Gurney -- ...1915 Canton, ohio
'Frank Percy ..... . . .1915 Mansfield, ohio
Freer, Jan .......... . . .1915 Marion, Ohio
Felght, Neva soms . . . . . .1917 Cleveland, Ohio
Finney, Irell .. ..,. . . .1918 Galion, Ohio
Freeman, Marion ..... . . .1919 Galion, Ohio
Franks, Helen ..........
Findley, Mercil Kieffer ..
'tFink, Gregory .........
Freeman, Norman ..,..
Fabian, Agnes ....
Fabian, Lewis ..
French, George . . .
Findley, Louise . . .
Fetter, Geraldine ..
Faber, Eugene ......
Fabian, Clementine ..
Flannery, Isabelle . .
Freese, Mildred ,...
Find, Nelle Lepper . . .
-Flowers, Ralph .,..
Finical, Charles ..
Fabian, Martha ..
Flannery, Bernard . ..
Flowers, Florence . . .
French, Jeannette ....
TGolliday, Nettie McBane .
Gill, Nellie Stewart .....
iiGregg, Prosper ........
Gerhart, Cora Helfrich ..
Gettman, Harriet Uhl . . .
iiGoshorn,'W. V. ....... .
Goshorn, Florence Barker
Goulis, Evelyn Gilmer
Gugler, Bertha .........
Garberick, Gertrude Castle
'iGugler, Carl ...........
Grindell, Rosa Illa ......
TGuinther, Pul ........
Goshorn, Alice Barker ..
Gillespie, Cora .......
Green, John ........
Guinther, Fred ....
Gottdiener, Francis ..
Guinther, Robert ....
Grob, Edna Grebe ....
Gugler, Edna ..........
Gover, Olive Gelsanliter ,
iiGuinther, John ......, .
Gugler, Carrie ..........
Guinther, Ethel Sharrock
Gelsanliter, Norma ......
Guinther, Ethel ........
Godfrey, Alma Miller ..
Gould, Roberta Porter . .
Guinther, Lawrence .....
Ginder, Leona Bell ......
Gugler, Menzenita Smith .
'SGeiger, Harold .........
Gorsuch, Jennie Wisterman
Gelsanliter, Charles .....
Teacher, Barberton, Ohio
Bliss College, Columbus, Ohio
R. F. D., Galion,
Newark, N. J.
Terre Haute, Ind.
R. F. D., Galion,
R. F. D., Galion,
Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio
Oak Park, Ill.
Supt. of Schools,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
vr 3 fi if 1 sy
"ff Q . f fi
W C ef' f .4 Q: V
Graham, Mary ....
Guinther, Mildred .....
Garberick, Mildred ...,,..
Guinther, Clarice Pfiefer . .
Gelsanliter, George ...,,.
Graham, Wilfred ......
Ganweiler, Marion . .,
Garey, Thelma Bake
Gelsanliter, Alice . ......
'kGledhil1, Wayne .........
Gledhill, Francis Schaffer ..
Gugler, Robert . ..
Gledhill, Lren ....
Gottfried, Edna ..
Goorley, Melvin ..
Gerstner, Lois ....
Gettner, Clarence . . .
Geer, William .,..
Graham, Alice ......
Garverick, Edward . . .
Garverick, Mildred . . .
Geer, David ....,...
Gelsanliter, Leola .....
Hackedorn, Alena Duck ..
Hofstetter, Lou .........
TI-Iays, Will ,........,.
THOMEF, Lulu ....
'l'Ha1es, Judson , . . .
THarding, Richard .
Healey ,Estella Krohn .....
House, Lulu Burget
Spittle . .
Hassinger, Anna Chateau
Hillyer, Belle Ridgeway
TI-Ianlin, Lulu Ristine ..... ....
Herbold, Mable VVineland
Helfrich, Catherine Biebignzuiseif . 11892
Hoyt, Alice ..........,.....,
Harmon, Leila Castle , ..... .
Hackedorn, Marian ......
Hendrickson, May Miller
Highleman, Lenore Igou
"Harmon, Elmer .......
Helfrich, Fred ........
Hackedorn, Bertha .....
Herndorn, Nellie Neff ..
Henkel, Olive Barr ....
4'Henkel, Carl ....,...
tfHackedorn, Nellis .....
i'Heiser, Harney ..... ....
Hohn, Bertha Poister ..
Hulscher, Grace Knoble . ..
Heinlen, Lottie Guinther
Hart, Milo ........ ,....
Hassinger, Dan ......
Hull, Irene Harman ..
THeiser, Charles ......
Herskowitz, Mannie . ..
Houloose, Tressie Ely
Hart, Blanche ........
Hassinger, Donna ....
Stenog., Galion, Ohio
Nurse. Cleveland, Ohio
Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio
O. VV. l'., Delaware, Ohio
Ohio Northern. Ada, Ohio
i if f
Western Vuion, Galion, Ohio
Stenog., Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Plyinouth, Ohio
Kenyon College, Gambier,
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
R. F. D., Delaware, Ohio
Los Angeles, Calif.
Teacher, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gardener, Galion, Ohio
Attorney, Mansfield, Ohio
Buffalo, N. Y.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Oklahoma City, Okla
Brooklyn, N. Y.
f 57 v if
51224. ff' 2 9 7 6 2
X'-FI " 4 fwg A if is K
'kHumberger, Frank . ,.,. .
Henderson, Minnie Stentz .
i'Hackedorn, Howard .....
tHumberger, Gaylock . . .
'FHunter, John ...,......
Hartman, Frieda Plack .
iiHelfrich, Mart ..,....
iHuffman, Foster L. .... . . ,
Holt, Edna Critzer , .,.. .
Holmes, May Cronenwett . .
Hankel, Fleta Edgington .
Hackett, Helen .........
Howard, Paul ...,....
Haynes, Ruby .....
,'iHall, Edward . ,... ,
fHickerson, Ernest .
Hess, Fannie Mitchell ,
Hottenroth, Earl ....
Heidelbough, Elmer .
fHessenouer, Walter . .. ,.
'iHo1ner, Lewis ..... ..
Haspeslagh, Maliade Newman
Holmes, Ethel Green .......
Hilton, Floyd .............
Holmes, Ruth ....,
Huffman, Gaylord . .
Hogan, Esther Knauss .
Holmes, Florence ....
Hoffman, Fred ...,... .
'tHacker, Oscar .. ., ......
Hessenaur, Queenie Place
Herr, Erman ....,........
"Hoffman, Loyd ...,.....
Homer, Lucile . .. .
Helfrich, Gertrude . ..
Heiser, Hilda Monat
Hass, Beulah Sherer
Hayes, Anna Pfiefer . .
fHottenroth, Lee .....
Helfrich, Herbert ..,...
Harrington. Grace . . , . . .
Heitzman, Maybelle Rowe ..
Harris, Grace Ferguson ..
Helfrich, Paul .........
"'Hoffn1an, Ralph ......
Haas, Joseph ..... . ..
Herrick, Lucile Ireland .,
Holmes, Kenneth ......
Harding, Yula ........
Haskin, Wilma ..
Heinlin, Iva .......
Helfrich, Lawrence . .
Hammond, Dorothy .. .
Helfrich, Dorothy . . .
THoffman, Leonard . . .
Hill, Ruth .......,
fHill, Joseph ......
Howard, Ethel .
Hill, Naomi Swartz
. . .1902
. . .1903
. . .1905
Music Teacher, Troy, Ohio
Physician, Galion, Ohio
Physician, Cleveland, Ohio
Teacher, Marion, Ohio
G. H. S. Teacher, Galion, Ohio
R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Steno., Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Nurse, Chicago, Ill
Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Los Angeles, Calif.
Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio
Irwin, Jennie Bland . ..
i'Johnson, Edward ..
"Johnson, Clarence . .
TJourdan, Edward .,.,,.
Joyce, Belle Wooley .....
Johnson, Laura Mitchell ..
Jenkinson, Jennie ......
Jones, Nellie Wemple . . .
"'Jepson, Joe ..........
James, George ......
'1'Johnson, Alfred ..
'tJacoby, Maude ........
Jackson, Bertie ........ .
Jenkins, Norma Snider .
James, Russel ......,..
Jrieger, Hazel Kline
Judge, Helen ....,.....,.
Junghans, Maude Snyder .
Joy, Louise Smith ......
Johns, Cleo Garberich
Johnson, Beatrice Clark ,.
Johnson, Hazel Townsend .
Jacobs, Blaine ..........
Jacobe, Ferrie .........
Jeter, Helen ...,......
Jones, Anna Flood ......
Jenkins, Eleanor Heneke .
Knoble, Mary Martin
Kelly, Webb J. ...... .
Kinsey, Nettie ......
TKinsey, Frank ..
"iKinsey, Albert ..,.
Krohn, Alice ......
TKane, Ella Connor ..
fKrohn, William ....
TKopp, Clara ....
"iKrohn, W. F. .... .
King, Nina Faile
'kKunke1, Robert .......
Knote, Myrtle Lovette ..
i'Kochendefer, ---7 ..
TKing, May McWhirter .
King, Katherine ......
"Kinsey, Harry .....,
Koppe, Laura. .. . . . . .
iKnoble, Carl ..........
Knoble, Edna Unckrich ..
Klopp, Jennie Beck ....
Kelley, Mayme .......
Kohen, Nina Barger .
"'Koppe, Ben ....,...
Krieter, Cleo ..........
Kurtz, Carrie Rexroth ..
Krieter, Minnie .....,.
Kirke, Edna Lowe ..
Kyle, Hazel Rowe ..
Kichler, Esther Beck ,.
"Kniseley, Calvin . . . .
Krieter, Fred ........ ,
i'Kunkle, Joseph ..,.,....
Kuhlman, Hazel Keiffer ..
, ,if 1,
- K 6 F
..1887 Galion, Ohio
. .1880 Chicago, Ill.
.1886 Alhambra., Cal.
.1887 Mansfield, Ohio
. 1895 Bellefontaine, Ohio
.1895 Bucyrus, Ohio
M1899 Pharmacist, Cleveland, Ohio
. .1899 Galion, Ohio
. . 1900
. . .1903 Teacher, Sandusky, Ohio
. 1906 Galion, Ohio
. .1906 Attorney, Chicago, Ill.
. .1907 Minneapolis, Minn.
1908 New York City, N. Y.
. 1908 Norwood, Ohio
. 1908 Bucyrus, Ohio
. 1909 Mansfield, Ohio
. 1910 Frammie, Wyo.
, .1912 Cleveland, Ohio
H1913 R. F. D., Tiro, Ohio
.1916 R. F, D., Galion, Ohio
. .1921 Galion, Ohio
.. 1921 Galion, Ohio
. .1924 Galion, Ohio
..1873 Aspinwall, Pa.
H1875 Physician, Piqua, Ohio
. .1876 Teacher, Galion, Ohio
H1878 Pharmacist, Marion, Ohio
. .1879 Galion, Ohio
. .1883 Physician, Chicago, Ill.
.1890 Ontario, Ohio
. 1895 Physician, Piqua, Ohio
. .1895 Galion, Ohio
. 1896 Mansfield, Ohio
H1897 Nurse, Galion, Ohio
. 1898 Meadville, Pa.
, .1898 Galion, Ohio
. .1899 Physician, Sandusky, Ohio
.1899 Sandusky, Ohio
. .1900 Columbus, Ohio
. .1902 Galion, Ohio
. 1903 Tuscon, Ariz.
. 1903 Uniontown, Pa.
.1903 Galion, Ohio
. 1905 R. F. D., Bucyrus, Ohio
. 1906 Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio
. 1906 Cleveland. Ohio
, .1907 Detroit, Mich.
.1908 Junction City, Ohio
. .1908 Attorney, Galion, Ohio
. .1908 Cleveland, Ohio
. 1908 Galion, Ohio
. .1909 Ashville, Ohio
i M! ' 2
. Sf y gli
' H NOW? 'H A 'T K ' W M" W 'fi WA- ' 1' -F i""?wG' 1- f.fff4yfM.:5l55h2
gif,-34, gr J 1 f- my H
VW- ff' ' ' A -I
A,.' ' i ,:1.,. e ,LLL l A .
"Kinsey, Ray ..... . . .1909 Buffalo, N. Y.
iKing, Wilbur ......... H1910 Galion, Ohio
Kelley, Violet Ernst . ..... ..191l Marion, Ohio
Knauss, Florence Sheaby . ..1911 Marion, Ohio
Klein, Meyer D. ........, ...19l2 Attorney, Cleveland, Ohio
Kreiter, Louis ...........
Kneisley, Naomi Martin . . .
Kochheiser, Bessie Shawber
Kniseley, Amelia Burkley .
Knisely, Thackle Rick ....
Keeler, Eulalia O'Hara . . .
Kelley, Veronica ......
"'Kiddey, Clair ....
"iKehrer, Arthur .....
Kreiter, Lorenzo ......
Kientz, Mae Riblet ......
TLewis, A. W. ..... .
Kurtzman, Anna Zeller
Kunkel, Clyde ........
'iKreiter, Ruth ...........
Kile, Wilma .............
Klingenber, Helen McMahon
Knote, Margaret .........
King, Leona Deibig ..
Knight, Loren .....
Kreis, Pearl ,...,....
i'Kincaid, Freda .........
Koschnick, Mary Mochel ..
Kehrer, Clinton ........
Kunert, Frederick ....
Klingelhafer, Ruth . . .
King, Katheryn ....
Keifer, Wreatha ..
Keller, Walter . . .
Keller, Ruth . ..
Kreis, Ruth ..
Lee, Hortense Camp . .
Lowe, Emma Cave ..
Larkin, Cora Carhart . .
'l'Laird, John ............
tLisley, Charles .......,..
TLuddington, Maud Wyant .
Lovett, Estella Reisinger ..
Love, Nettie Alstaetter . . .
Line, Edna Krohn ....
tLaughbaum, Curtis ..
TLewis, Wade ......
TLersch, Fred ..,...
i':Laughbaum, Edwin ..
i'iLougstreth, Earl . . .
Lanius, Carrie .....
iLaughbaum, Earl ....
Leser, Tony Schreck ..
Larkworthy, Helen . . .
'iLaughbaum, John .
'FLemley, Albert . . .
Lonius, Cleo ............
Larkworthy, Milton ......
Leon, Florence Gottdeincer
Lanius, Esther ..........
Lewis, Robert ...........
Los Angeles, Cal.
Nurse, Elyria, Ohio
Mt. Union College
Grant Hospital, Columbus,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Los Angeles, Calif,
Raleigh, N. C.
Mt. Gilead, Ohio
'V QVf'J KM!
If kV'-k -51, he- uifk- I . fe. l I J Xl I I x
.52 gs g A I W gf
s-diff . 4? iv , gi t t. 9'
LQ 415' an an nd-GM
i"Lace, Arthur .... ........
Lambert, Ruby ..........
Laughbaum, Velma Leonard
Lee, Laura Treisch ....,..
Lemley, Florence Romine .
Logan, Edna ............
"'Lashley, Algernon .......
Lisse, George ....
Logan, Earl ....
Lonius, Ralph ..
Lisse, Anna .....
Ledman, Kenneth ,.
Lepper, Edna . ..,.. ..
Lepper, Helen .........
Logan, Marie Schaffer ..
Lisse, Robert .......
Lisse, Paul .......,.
Lonius, Vivian ..
Line, Elizabeth .........
Meredith, Helen Harding .
McBeth, Charles .........
TMerril, Sadie Lindsley
TMartin, Jennie .........
TMonroe, A. W. ..... .
,':Moore, Rufus .......,..
TMonroe, Eugene ......,..
TMa.han11ah, Maybelle Mann
'tMarshall, Carrie Fisher
TMoore, Roskin .........,,
Moss, Sadie Winans ....,.
Motsinger, Jeanette Snyder
'cMcIntosh, John .........,
Mastick, Addie ..........
McCool, Ella . ..
Miller, Inez ........
Morgan, Laura .........
Mateer, Mary Tuttle .....
Meglish, Grace Barbour ..
Mateer, Erva Krohn-Cook .
Morgan, Grace Bryan ...,
Morrison, Euphemia .....
Morgan, Maude McCuen ..
Muchelz, Irene Meuser
Maple, Bertha Auckerman
Miller, Will .......,.....
Moore, Myrtle ..... ......
Matthias, Bertha Reisinger
Metzler, Valeria Kiess ....
McCool, Grace .........
McNeil, Ora .......
Miller, Hilda ,.......
Monroe, Belle .........
McKeown, Adelia Dice . . .
Manzer, Nettie Helfrich .,
Merrick, Josie .........
"Moore, Will ......,
"Monroe, Otho ......
Mueller, Ida. Grebe .....
Marcus, Lydia ..........
Middleton, Cora Poister ..
Miller, May Lovett ......
"Metheany, Alden .......
. .... 1914
.. .... 1914
.. .... 1915
. .... 1916
.. .... 1874
.. .... 1879
,, .... 1879
. .... 1882
.. .,.. 1884
.. .... 1885
. .... 1888
.. ..,. 1889
.. .... 1889
, ,.., 1891
. .... 1892
. .... 1892
.. .... 1895
.. .... 1897
. .... 1902
. . . .1903
Baldwin-Wallace, Gerea, Ohio
O. W. lf., Delaware, Ohio
Santa Ana, Calif.
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Mt, Gilead, Ohio
Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Artist, St. Louis, Mo.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Akron, Ohio
Physician, New York City
V . . I , W W I L, I .-,' .-,mi
L, Q, 7'
f 1' 57 fd? 3
1 -if I
'tMonroe, Paul E. ....... .
'kMeuser, Courtland .,...,
Marlow, Viva Larkworthey
Miller, Wesley .......,..
'iMeuser, Mourtland ....,.
"iMahla, Edgar ..........
Metheany, Naomi Knight .
5'Miller, John W. .....,, .
Murphy, Ethel Adair
Moore, Vassar Dressler ..
Manzer, Clara .........
May, Hazel Mains .....
tfiMarsh, Kenneth ..
TMeuser, Hugh .....
:3:Marsh, Donald B. . .
iiMarsh, Torrey .,..
tMitchell, Hugh . . ..
Morton, Ansel ..........
iMason, Walter ..........
'iMcI1lyar, Ethel Diamond .
TMcNeil, Frieda Matthias .
Mitchell, Inez Jacobs ....
McLaughlin, Mortulans ,.
iMarsh, Guy ....,......
Marlowe, Roy ........
i'Mansfleld, Bernard ,
Miler, Maude ......,
Menges, Edgar ........
Meuser, Aurelia Martin ..
i'iMansHeld, Marshall ....
tMarsh, Jay . ,.......
McClure, Dwight ....
Miller, George ........
Martin, Erma Resch ....
Marsh, Bessie Strodes
Milligan, Carrie Woodward
Mapes, Helen Dressler
Marsh, Robert ........,.
Mollenkopf, Dorsey .
Martin, Miriam ....
i4McCune, Harold .,
tMcKinley, Clyde .
Mueller, Ila ....,..
hMumford, Donald ......
t?Murphy, Virgil .........
Mumford, Inez Garverick
Myers, Theodore Dukeman
Millett, Mary Hartman . . .
Marsh, Emily ..........
Muth, Esther .,........
McLaughlin, Ignatius ....
Marquart, Mildred Gugler
McMahon, Paul .........
Maidens, Tom ..........
Miller, Gladys Mitchell ,.
Myers, Clarence .......
Myers, Dessie ....
Motsch, Joseph ,. .
Maple, Georgia . , ,
Mason, Eileen .....
McCann, Margaret ..
6 Q.: 2 ,
Physician, Ashland, Ohio
Physician, Marion, Ohio
Physician, Jackson, Mich,
West Point Military Academy
Plainfield, N. J.
St. Cloud, Pa.
R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Buffalo, N. Y .
Teacher, Toledo, Ohio
Mt, Pleasant, Mich.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
F , ,
efiiwwwi 7i5u5ff U
f,'I?'g'fr Q. A I ,
Miller, Alta ....
'iMuellerfl Don .....
Motsinger, Stentz ..
"iMarsh, Carl .....
Miller, Robert . ,.
"Monroe, Charles . . .
Mann, Ivan ....
March, Zilpha . ..
Monroe, Rowena , . .
Morgan, Eleanor . . .
Miller, Celestia ..
Marshall, Viola ..
Moore, Dorothy ..
Mochel, Donald ..
Molder, Dayle .....
1, .4 ' fix X !
,fy 0 af ' , J :gy
1 - ai iw
.. .... 1921
... .... 1921
McElhatten, Ruth Sherer . . .... 1921
Mackey, Frederick .
Maine, Bernard ....
McMahon, Bernard .
Miller, Boyd ......
Miller, Harold ....
Monroe, Charles ....,.
Mueller, Ray ........,
Marsh, Sylvia Sanderlin
McClure, George ......
Maple, Edna Garverick .
McClure, Pearl .,...
Modie, Dorothy ....
Myers, Walter .....
Maple, Joseph ..,...
Moderwell, Marjorie . .
Martien, Myron ....
McCune, Wilbur . ..
Moak, Everette ..
Mochel, Edna .....
Mollenkopf, Huber ..
Moore, Margaret . . .
Myers, Esther .....
Nichols, Tillie Wernle
Noonen, Jennie Niles
Nichols, Laura Case
Newman, Ada Slough
Ness, Garda Holmes
Neff, James .......
Ness, Ruth Reynolds
Neff, Gaynell ......
Neff, Lillian ......,
Ness, Ralph .......
Neville, Helen .....
Norris, Alice ......
Nichols, Melvin .,..
Neuman, Harriett , , .
Newhouse, Steven . . .
.. .... 1922
. .... 1922
.. . ,1922
R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Ohio
O. S. lf., Columbus, Ohio
R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
1922 Galion, Ohio
1922 Gallon, Ohio
1922 Baldwin-Wallace, Berea
1922 Galion, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1924 Galion. Ohio
1924 Columbus, Ohio
. .... 1879
. .... 1884
. .... 1900
. .... 1907
Teacher, Madison, S. Dak.
Teacher, Harrisburg, Ill.
Teacher, Miamasburg, Ohio
Vilittenburg College, Springfield,
O. S. lf., Columbus, Ohio
Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio
alfa 5 if 4+ f We
It X 'Z
Nichols, Russel .....
Nungesser, Georgia . . .
TOsburne, Carrie ..
TOsburne, May ......
Oneil, Inez Green ..,.
TOrr, LaRena Shelley ..
1924 Galion, Ohio
1924 ll. F. D., Galion, Ohio
1905 Cleveland, Ohio
'fOcker, Earl ......,..
Ocker, Howard .....
i'Pague, S. S. .
Pepper, C. L. . ..... . .
TPepper, Lena ..... ,. . . . .
TP1owe, Lizzie Hasford
'l'Park, Milford ..,....,
Porter, Lydia Kinsey . .
TPounder, Sadie Mackey .
Porci, Belle Myers ......
Palme, Maggie Wineland .
Pilgrim, Ernest .......
Pastor, Mary Murrell . .
Persons, Laura ...... .
Persons, Jay .,.. ......
Perrot, Nona McBeth ....
Pumphrey, Ethel Sharrock
Philp, Georgia Shumaker
Parkinson, Helen .......
Place, Esther Linsemanu
Voister, Laura .........,
Pfiefer, Osta ,.........
Porter, James . . . , .
Pierce, Edna Droa
'fiPounder, Reuben .,.. .
Pfiefer, Isabelle Rowe .
Pelton, Blanche Fox
Pounder, Clara Schaefer .
Price, Arthur ...,.....
'Place, Lawrence .,.....
Pfiefer, William . . . .
Penhorwood, Helen Hess .
fiPoister, Kelsie ........,
Poister, Marie Gerhart .
i1Poister, Ralph ...... .
Poister, Paul ,,... ..
Priest, Garett . ..,. .
Patterson, Mabel Scliaaf .
Phillips, Laura Erfurt ..
Peacock, Willard ....,.
rPoister, Arthur . . . . . .
iiPlack, Gilbert . .
Post, Maude Mutn
ifiPfiefer, Walter . . . .
iiPounder, Donald ..
Parks, Harlie ....
iiPfiefer, Arlie ...........
Patterson, Beatrice . ,
Pounder, Cleoda Nungesser
Poister, Eleanor ........
Floss, Edna ,.... ......
Partridge, Lawrence . .
Poister, Theodore . . .
H1909 Turtle Creek, Pa.
...1914 Turtle Creek, Pa.
. . .1923 Galion, Ohio
. .1875 Philadelphia, Pa.
. . .1875
. . .1881
. . .1884 Columbus, Ohio
Passaic, N. J.
- -1833 Seattle, Wash.
...1892 Schenectady, N. Y.
. . .1893 Henderson, Ill.
...1894 Hiram, Ohio
Teacher, Galion, Oh
San Jose, Calif.
Long Island, N. Y.
West Point Military
Penn Hall, Va.
fJ V 2 f'
:jlgiif 2 8 f f 9
S5552 los, '4 , Lf
Pfiefer, Evelyn Quay . ,
Pearson, Evelyn .....
Pittman, Alta .......
Postance, Marjorie . .
Poth, Ralph ......
Paul, Helen .... .
Phillips, Paul , . .. . .
Pfiefer, Helen Rhodebeck
"Quigley, Homer ..
TQuigley, Willis . .
Quiggle, Mary ....
Reagle, Almeda Bilsing . .
TRiblet, Ida Campbell ....
Ridenous, Hester Smith .
TRib1et, Carrie Johnson .
iRowe, Fred ..........
Reese, Rena . . . , ,
TRule, Frank . .
TReed, Inez ....... ....,
Rogers, May .
Roodhouse, Lovie Hosford
tRoss, James ...........
Raymond, Grace . ...., .
Tltitchie, Lillie Lepper . .
TReed, Kate Baldinger
'rReardon, Ethel .......
Reed, Anna Pilgrim . .
TRick, Carl ..........
'l'Reisinger, Rolla . . . , . . .
TReiser, Iva Zimmerman .
itRybolt, Clarence ...,....
Rhone, George .......
Romig, Adra Rusk
Reisinger, Ethel ....
'FRiblet, Roy .....
"Reese, Rodney ,.
"Ricker, Herman ..
Rodgers, Clifford . ,
TRicker, Leona ........
Reese, Virginia .........
Ryan, Helen Daugherty ,,
i4Rowe, Harold ..........
"Ritchie, Porter ....,..
"R0bbins, Paul . . . . . . .
Ricker, Ruth Harding
Ritz, Estella Erret ....
Rizer, Edna Deveney .
Ricker, Mayme .....,
Ritz, Lester ........
Ricker, Laura .,..
Ricker, Mildred ..,.
Richardson, Wayne .,
"Rick, Leon ........ , . . . .
Reynolds, William ..
Ruhl, Florence Shumaker
Rettig, Carl ...........
Richardson, Howard .,,.,
'Ritzhaupt, Albert . . .
Riblet, Luella ....
Rick, Herbert . . .
Clarksburg, VV. Va.
Kern City, Calif.
Arlington, N, F.
Mt. Gilead, Ohio
1 32 h G '
.:f'...- 1-.fg..f f Y '-
Reed, Dorothy .........
fRhinehart, Dale ......
Rist, Joseph ...........
Ritchie, Ivah Garverick
Romine, Herbert .........,
Ritzhaupt, Ruth Herndon ..
Rhinehart, Otto .........
'Robinson, Austin ......
Rettig, Elsie Tucker .....
Mildred Rick . . .
Richardson, Isabelle Amann ..
Rehl, Lloyd ............... .
Riblet, Mary ......
Romine, Bertha ..
Raush, Doris . , .
Reese, Ruth ..
Reed, Lavona ..
Riblet, William ..
TStentz, W. P. ...... .
Stewart, Clara Ogden ........
Smith, S. L. .............. .
Sawyer, Clara Frankenburger
Smith, Melville .............
Stiefel, Anna ...............
TStough, Frank .,.....,...
'l'Standford, Enna Linsley
"Snyder, Frank ...........
Spittle, Helen Bassett ...,
1'Snyder, Nina Wiereland ..
'FSief, Ida Krohn ........
"Snyder, Alonzo ........
TSchauck, Jennie Logan
Smith, Ida McFarquhar
'l'Sames, Etta ...........
TSchaefer, Emma ......
TShea, Michael .,.......
Stout, Jennie Ledman ..
Slough, Maude Reed ..
iiShumaker, Francis . . .
i"Schaefer, Fred ...........
Spittle, Fred ....,..........
Stringfield, Emma Alstretter .
Stiefel, Bertha Barr .........
Schillinger, Nettie Harriman .
Shultz, Emma Rick .........
'FSchumacher, Wilbert ........
Snodgrass, Maude Atkinson ..
Shumaker, Alice Reisinger
'Shumaken Arthur ........
Shelly, Lester ..........,
Shumaker, Laura Sayre ..
TSimon, Emeline .......
Stout, Florence Bryan . . .
Sayre, Alma Klopp ......
Sigler, Adelaide Murray ..
'fSauerbrum, Leo ..........
Schemp, Nellie Kline-King
. a ' up if A 'fi
CX- ' Gi fr - ' f p,
aww if fo i.a. , ---"" .1 . it J
. . . 1918 Columbus, Ohio
. . .1918
. . .1918 Galion, Ohio
. . .1918 Lexington, Ohio
. , .1918 Galion, Ohio
. . .1918 Galion, Ohio
. . .1919 Galion, Ohio
. . .1920 Ashland, Ohio
. . .1921 Galion, Ohio
., .1921 Marion, Ohio
.,.1921 Galion, Ohio
. . .1921 Galion, Ohio
. . .1921 Galion, Ohio
. . .1921 Galion, Ohio
. . . .1922 Galion, Ohio
. . .1923 Galion, Ohio
...1923 Galion, Ohio
. . .1923 Cleveland, Ohio
. . .1923 Galion, Ohio
. . .1924 Galion, Ohio
. . .1924 Galion, Ohio
. . .1924 Galion, Ohio
. . .1924 The Cleveland Press,
. . .1871
. . .1872 Columbus, Ohio
Las Vegas, N. Mex.
Wshington, D. C.
Waynesville, N. C.
New York City
Michigan City, Ind.
Parkersville, W. Va.
. . - .1-ad
LL , A ig 9 -
Shaffer, Ora Lonlus
Schmidt, Charles , . . . .
Southard, Mary Hollister
TSimpson, Laura Mueller
'Sayre, Horace .......
Sherer, Emma. Burgener
Sennet, Mildred Jackson
Smith, Carrie Krelter .
Swisher, Etta Kunkle .
Smith, Mary Monnet ..
"Schneeberger, Boyd ..
TSweeney, Jay .........
Smith, Tacy Gledhill ..
Stocker, Selma Gommel
fSchneeberger, Clark . . .
i'Schultz, Leo .........
Slckmiller, Hilda ......
Sutter, Gertrude ......
Smith, Fanny Snodgrass
'Socln, Roy ...........
Shaffstall, Lena Morton
Sherer, Ida Weaver
Sklles, Florence Berry .
Stoner, Loretta Helfrich
Sloan, Mare Erfurt ....
Sloan, Grace Jacobs
i'Simon, Vance .......
iiSchelb, George ......,
Schelb, Arthur ........
Smith, Elfrieda Kreiter
1'Sharrock, Bess .......
Schelb, Maude Sweeney
Self, Ralph ..........
Sanderlln, Susie Klddey
Smythe, Esther .......
Strothers, Mildred Dallas
Schreck. Miriam Ebert
Shaw, Florence Franks
"Shaw, Carl ..........
Stewart, Charles ..
Stoner, George . ..
'iSchaefer, Robert . . .
Smith, Walter ........
'l'Swaney, Harold ......
Staley, Edna Zimmerman .. ..
Stunym, Gladys Kieffer
Secrest, Miriam Resch .
Sergent, Delton .......
TSlpes, Bernice . . .
Spraw, Henry . . .
Smith, Edith ......
"Stoner, Arthur . . , . . ,
Stock, Nona Frazee
Smith, Alta Garverick .
Schaefer, Anna .......
Schuler, Katherine ..
Schaefer, Lorraine . . .
Seith, Robert .........
Sweeney, Lillian ......
Schnelker, Marguerite Underwagner
Smith, Christine Young
Stoner, Florence Freese
1' If al
X , Il l
, . Q, m SMF 5
. ' sf 'J sl
- 1. 7 , .
.. f i fl 'Y
L . .. ,J A ,
1899 Canton, Ohio
1899 Marlon, Ohio
1900 Columbus, Ohio
1902 Colfax, Calif.
1903 Manstleld, Ogio
1903 Crestline, Ohio
1903 Gallon, Ohio
1903 Sawtelle, Calif.
1903 Nevada, Ohio
1903 Cleveland, Ohio
1904 Gallon, Ohio
1905 Cleveland, Ohio
1906 Alliance, Ohio
1906 Mansfield, Ohio
1906 Canton, Ohio
1907 Crestline, Ohio
1907 I"I'8.1lkf0l't, Ind.
1908 Lakewood, Ohio
1908 Gallon, Ohio
1909 Scottsdale, Ariz.
1909 Gallon, Ohio
1909 Gallon, Ohio
1909 Gallon, Ohio
1909 Gallon, Ohio
1910 Marion, Ohio
1910 Crestline, Ohio
1910 Marion, Ohio
1911 Gallon, Ohio
1911 Gallon, Ohio
1911 Dayton, Ohio
1912 Gallon, Ohio
1912 Cleveland, Ohio
1912 Gallon, Ohio
1912 Gallon, Ohio
1912 El Paso, Texas
1912 Gallon, Ohio
1913 Gallon, Ohio
1913 St. Louis. Mo.
1913 Ashley, Ohio
.1913 Marlon, Ohio
1914 Cleveland, Ohio
1914 Gallon, Ohio
1914 Martel, Ohio
1914 Maroon, Ohio
1914 Gallon, Ohio
1914 Gallon. Ohio
1915 Tiro, Ohio
1915 Gallon, Ohio
1915 Cleveland, Ohio
1915 Gallon, Ohio
1915 Columbus, Ohio
1915 Colunlbus, Ohio
1915 Gallon, Ohio
1915 Gallon, Ohio
1915 Gallon, Ohio
-, f o . w mf 'f '
f ,jk , 9 .... Q.- Lf- ' V , ,fr
T -L . ... ,.....- .,.. , .. , X i , .,
, V K Q J ' 1 jg? 1 Q f Q
' Y A , .f U K - L Q' Q4
i ii' f e "' ' Q W R
Smith Edna .,..
Smith, Argail .....
Shumaker, James .....
Stewart, Ruth Boyd ....
Sharrock, Hilda Deibig .
Stevens, Rhea Hoffman ..
Schaefer, Annabelle ....
i'Sharrock, Rollo ....,.
i'Schreck, Arthur . ..
Stone, Ethel ...........
Shuey, Clara ..,....,....
Sherer, Edna Zimmerman .
Schaefer, Paul ..........
Schreck, Norma Gelsanliter
Smith, Dora Sanderlin .,..
Schaefer, Freita .........
Seif, Ivan ...,.....
Sells, Helen .....
ffSmith, Arthur ..,,....
tStewart, Lee ...........
Schaefer, Ruth Young ....
Sullivan, Dorothy Huffman
Schaefer, Louis ..,.
Shumaker, Paul . .
Sweeney, Frank . .
Self, Dale .............
Schaefer, Tillie Crawford ,
Sells, Orpha ...........
Sherer, Kathryn ......
Shumaker, Garland ..
Stone, Myrtle ......
Stone, Thelma ......
Schaefer, Stewart ,....
Snyder, Isabelle Leach . .
Smith, Rhea ........
ifSebastian, Robert . .
Sawyer, Helen .....
Smith, Robert . . .
'iSnyder, Walter ....
Seckel, Magdalene .,
Strippy, Harry .......
Schaffner, Katherine .,
Schalip, Carl ......,...
Schnegensberger, Ruth . . .
Swart, Henrietta .......
Sherer, Myrtle . . .
Switzer, Edith , .
Stone, Alvier ........,
Sawyer, Gladys ........
Schnegelsberger, Naom' .
Seckel, Lois ...........
Shook, Walter ........
Shumaker, Forest . . .
Sipes, Charles .....
Smith, Mabel ....
Smith, Nellie . . .
Sargal, Myron ..
New Castle, Pennsylvania
Fredonia, N. Y.
O. W. U., Delaware Ohio
Turner, Marguerite Poister . . . . . .
., f m ANY 1
ff .4 'Z
Todd, Carrie Gill ..
Tracht, Luella ..
'iTracht, Charles .....
ikTraul, Arthur ......,
Thom, Eda Alstaetter ..
Taylor, Jessie Carr ......
Tracht, Bertha Graham ..,.. ..
Thompson, Emily Hollister . . . . .
Tamblyn, Harry ......,..
"'Tracht, Carl ...........
tTalbott, Dean .,........
Talbott, Ada VVhitesell ..
Thayer, Edith Ricker .....
Tylor, Beatrice Ebert .....,. . . .
Thrutchley, Esther McClure
Taylor, Arlene Green ....... . , .
Tracht, Norman . ....,. ,.
Thomas, Grace Dye .,
Tropf, Esther .,....
'kTodhunter, Bennet ..
Tracht, Elra ..,.,.
Tracht, Edna ..,.
'iTracht, Robert ..
Thomas, Ruth . . .
Talnblyn, Russel ..
Tuttle, Velma . . .
Tracht, Ora ......
Trautman, Paul ..
Thomas, Helen ..
iTracht, Oscar . ..
Tracht, Naomi ..
Tracht, Opal .. .
Trodt, Russell , . .
Thuma, Olive ....
Tracht, Josephine , . .
Tupps, Dorothy ....
i'Unckrieh, Clarence ........
Unckrich, Marguerite Armour
i'Unckrich, Archie ..........
Urich, Althea ...........,
Upson, Marjorie Snyder . ,
"Upson, Charles ........
7Vining, James .........
Vaughan, Agnes Kelley . .
Vogel, Helen Hollister . . .
TVan Meter, Annabel ....
Virtue, Roy ......,..
Volk, Mary .,.....
Virtue, Raymond ..
e2Van Meter, Dudley . .
Volk, Grace Green ..
Vannatta, Tom . ,....
7Warr, Almonda Knisely . .
Wilson, Alice Riblet ...,
'i'Wood, Jessie Mann . ,....
1'White, Lizzie Armstrong ..
'fWheeler, May Hays ......,
Wheaton, Alice Whitworth .
. 1 f
Q , ll
1884 Dixon, Ill.
1886 Teacher, Galion, Ohio
1887 Galion, Ohio
1897 Akron, Ohio
1898 Newport News, Ky.
1900 Bucyrus, Ohio
1900 Galion, Ohio
1902 Cliffton, Ariz.
1905 Detroit, Mich.
mum Fostoria, Ohio
1906 Sanford, Fla.
1906 Sanford, Fla.
1907 Galion, Ohio
1908 Cleveland, Ohio
1909 Mansfield, Ohio
1909 Barberton, Ohio
1912 Hazard, Ky.
1913 Galion, Ohio
1914 Galion, Ohio
1915 Cleveland, Ohio
1915 Cleveland, Ohio
1918 Galion, Ohio
1919 Galion, Ohio
1919 Galion, Ohio
1920 Cleveland, Ohio
1920 Galion, Ohio
1921 Galion, Ohio
1922 Columbus, Ohio
1922 Berea, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Crestline, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Galion, Ohio
1923 Toledo, Ohio
1924 Galion, Ohio
1924 Galion, Ohio
1924 Galion, Ohio
1903 Galion, Ohio
1905 Galion, Ohio
1907 Toledo, Ohio
1913 Cleveland, Ohio
1915 Galion, Ohio
1915 Galion, Ohio
1899 Detroit, Mich.
1910 Columbus, Ohio
1912 Galion, Ohio
1913 Bucyrus, Ohio
1914 Galion, Ohio
1916 Galion, Ohio
1917 Edison, Ohio
1872 Kokomo, Ind.
1874 Port Clinton, Ohio
Warrington, Ella Crim
Wineland, Maude ......
TWellings, Susie McNeil . .
i1Wineland, John .......... .
'tWenzell, Ida ....,........
Winans, Daisy Langendefer
Wineland, Lizzie Morrison .
i'Whittlesay, Emma Hoyt
Weston, Grace ............
Wildenthaler, Bertha Walters
Weiner, Nettie Ernsberger .
White, Georgia Hackedorn .
Weil, Edith Hoag .. ,..... .
Ward, Aural Marvin .....
TWilson, Maude Tea ......
Wagner, Ruth Wimniie
iWinans, Clarence ......
Wemple, Georgia .,.... ,.
Winans, Ruth Hogerman
TWilson, Mabel Sufford ....
TWinans, Jesse Sayre ....,
Warden, Vinnie Spraw
iiWiggs, John ..... .......
Williston, Marie Brown
TWilcox, Enid Anderson
Wilson, Ethel ..........,.
Williams, Florence Lanius .
Wilson, Lois Priest . ..... .
Wyne, Jeannette ...,....
Wisterman, Joseph ,......
Williams, Bernice Berger . . .
ifWilson, Fred ......... .
Wells, Ethel ........,
Werts, Ella Spraw ..
iWise, Clyde ........
iWllson, Bert ..........
Wlnbigler, Guida Hess ....
Wiley, Esther Shumaker
Welsseling, Ruth Barr ....
Wirick, May ........,.
Weidemaier, Lois . . .
+Wagner, Waide .......,
'fWoodward, Reese ...,....
Woodburn, Leona Bates . . .
Wilser, Mary Katherine . . .
Woolensuider, Beth ....
Wisterman, Florence ..
Wisler, Blanche .....
Wilhelm, Audrey . . .
Weber, Lillian ....
Wisler, Clarence . . .
Weber, Noel .......
Whalen, Eileen .......
Wagner, Lela Smith . ..
Wallace, Gerald ....
Williams, Doris . . .
Wisler, Cyril . ..
Wiggins, Earl ..
"Weiner, Edwin . . .
Wlsterrnan, John . . .
if r ia
J fam iff 4
G. H. S. Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Oak Park, Ill.
St. Louis, Mo.
Teacher, G. H. S., Galion,
Q J V 'W Q
1 8' if X
Wallace, Helen . . .
Weller, Margaret ..
Williams, John ....
Wisler, Dorothy ....
Wisterman, Francis .
Weber, Florence ....
Williams, Ercel ..,.
Wlrlck, Laura ......
TWolf, Edward ......
Weber, Ethel Kile . .
TYoung, Anna ....,..
TYoung, Jesse .......
Yeager, Ollie Mackey
Young, Marjory ....
Young, Clarlce .... . .
Yochem, Angeline ..
l'Zimmerman, D. E. ..
Zeller, Carl .......
"Zeller, Joseph ....
Zaebst, Ivan .....
Zaebst, Elwood ....
Amann, Mary Alice .
Amann, Mildred ....
Andrews, Mary .....
Anderson, Marjorie .
Atkinson, Ruth .....
Bender, Florence ..
Berslnger, Arleen ..
Besslnger, Ray ....
Bland, Elizabeth . ..
Burwell, Aldon . . .
Cass, Ivan ......
Cornell, Walde .....
Culler, Laura May ..
Curtiss, Appadale ..
DeGray, Mary ....
Ecksteln, Elma . . .
Ecksteln, Rufus ..
Engle, Matle . . .
Fehr, Gerald .....
Flowers, Maurice ..
Foltz, Katherine . ..
Garverlck, Bernice ..
Goorley, John .....
Groh, Glenn ......
Gottfried, Esther ..
Hamburger, Sam ..
Hockstra, Anna . . .
.. .... 1924
.. .,.. 1924
.. .... 1873
.. .... 1916
Teacher, Gallon, Ohio
Student Teacher, Gallon, Ohio
O. W. U. Delaware, Ohio
North Electric Co., Gallon, Ohio
North Electric Co., Gallon, Ohio
Carp., Gallon, Ohio
0, N. U.. Ada, Ohio
R. F. D., Gallon, Ohio
R. F. D., Gallon, Ohio
O. W. l'., Delaware, Ohlo
O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
t A ls XV
. . .. -.Ev
4 fi 1"
lr----H - - 14.04. .. ., Mc..- .-
Hocker, Gertrude ..
Horton, William , , .
Kelly, Ralph .......
Kiddy, Fern .........
Klingelhafer, Robert ,
Knudston, Eleanor . .
Kreps, Edna ....,.
Druger, Stanley .
Mckey, Clarence . .
Mains, Harold .,.....
Meeker, Arnold ......
Moulton, Robert ,..,.
Ness, Kenneth .....
Ott, Helen Baylor .
Petri, Kenneth ....
Phipps, Robert .
Plack, Alice .....
Porter, Alberta ....
Postance, Virginia .
Ransdall, Miriam .
Reese, Ralph ......
Reynolds, Eleanor . . .
Ricker, Charles R. ..
Ricker, Charles E. ..
Robinson, Clarence . .
Schalin, Christine . ,...
Schleenbaker, Gerald .
Schreck, Wayne .....
Sipes, Ruth .....
Shumaker, Edna . . .
Smith, Lois .....
Smith, Edna . ..
Smith, Helen ....
Spiggle, Miriam ......
Stuit, Cornelius ......
Tracht, Elsie Dickerson
Todhunter, Paul . . . . .
Tracht, Anna .......
Tracht, Ethel ..
Weber, Wayne ..
Whitesell, Wilbur . .
Wilhelm, Paul .....
Wilhelm, Pauline ,
Young, Doris ....
. . ,... Galion,
V , ,- H' 'W' ' Ev 'WW' M11 ,gl
f ,, Q- , I S f I'
wif a 4 it Aa
- 1. V - . .
, . A -- E it 5
'J W 5' -: F J v
. . . .Bradenton, Florida
. . . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohio
. . . ,Galion,
.. .O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
. , , .Galion, Ohio
. . . Seattle, Washington
. . .Galion, Ohio
. , . .Galion, Ohio
O. W, U., Delaware, Ohio
O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Student Teacher, Galion, Ohio
. . 4 .Galion, Ohio
. . . ,Galion, Ohio
O. N. U., Ada, Ohio
S. U., Columbus, Ohio
. . .... Galion,
, . , .Galion, Ohio
. , . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohio
. . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohio
, . . .Galion, Ohio
, . . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohlo
. , . .Galion, Ohio
. . . .Galion, Ohio
. , . .Galion, Ohio
,, .Galion, Ohio
. . . .North Electric Co., Galion, Ohio
. . .... Galion,
. ..,. Galion,
. . ,,.. Galion,
. . .Cleveland, Ohio
.. . .Galion,
. . . .Galion,
. . , .Galion,
. , . .Galion,
. . . .Galion,
. . . .Galion,
XR f' X pf!!! x
N XX ,ff
c 1+4 Q
Q S v, 5' HH--f w A
f I W W
6 Q f F , :-If Vw hx 1
K -4' f -'
K A fa. f
x . jf!
wx mb gf
X , W 1 ' fy f gf
2" x X ,,,,, ,ff ff W C z? 1
W e X W
WW WMM may 1
S' ' 'f ' W
vw 5' .4 SLI, ,Ja
Debating at Galion High has been a very interesting and successful activity
during the past season and Miss John as Coach deserves no small amount of credit.
The proposition for debate concerned the adoption of the City Manager plan
into Ohio cities of 8000 or more population. William Grebe was captain of the
"Yes" team. Other members were Marjorie Isenhower, Ava Swartz and Merritt
McElroy, alternate. Peggy Bradfield captained the "Nay" team composed of Budd
Lisle, Ella Bowers and Myrtle Fry alternate.
Galion is a member of the Seven Cities Debating League and the iirst series
of debates took place on March 5 when the Aflirmative met Marion at Galion, and
the Negative went to Mansfield. Both Galion teams met defeat but on March 19th
at the second series, more hard work, determination, pep and encouragment brought
for the squad a double victory. The affirmative debating at Bucyrus and the Nega-
tive with Wooster at Galion.
The Debating Society composed of Juniors and Seniors was a large factor in
promoting interest in debate. Peggy Bradfleld was presidentg William Grebe, vice
president, and Ava Swartz, secretary and treasurer. Later a Freshman-Sophomore
Debating Society was organized to carry on debating interest next year since all
the squad with the exception of McElroy will graduate.
Good Luck, debaters!
Galion--1 Marion-2 Galion-0 Mansfield 3
Galiona2 Bucyrusgl Galionf3 Wooster-0
Dramatics in Galion High
The evolution of dramatics in Gallon High School has been both interesting and
educational. In recent years a very noticeable change has taken place. Better plays
are each year being producd and more talented performers developed. This advance
has been beneficial not only to those taking part but to the general public as it has
brought before them many ol' the best modern comedies and dramas, which are all
of distinctive literary merit.
The greatest event in the year's dramatic Work is the annual Senior class
play and that night when the graduates demonstrate their histronic ability all Galion
turns out to honor and applaud.
The Junior play is another high light, although a comparatively new venture.
Formerly the Juniors presented their theatrical attempt at the Jr. Sr. Reception but
the class of 1926 with an eye for the future and for business and a love of being
different, performed before the public. This year '27 followed suit so without doubt
the Junior play will hereafter be an annual affair.
When any mention of dramatics in G. H. S. is made, the name of Mrs. Loren
Beck always springs into significance as to her goes practically all of the credit for
the rise of the dramatic standard. She is a graduate of Galion High and of North-
western University and since 1914 has directed every class play produced in our
city-a. long line of successes. Students cannot realize how fortunate we are in
having Mrs. Beck's interest, talent and insight, in staging really worth-while plays.
Through the pages of this annual we wish to commend Mrs. Beck on her exceptionally
fine Work and wish for her further success in all the dramatic endeavors that the
' f' , L i ,ie J e I,
- - J . , 4' - ff- 2
Wi 'S 'J 'A f
Golden Days Cast
From left to right:
Felice . .
Betsy Scroggins .
Mrs. John Simmons
Trella Webb . .
Loyd Henderson .
Patty Ellison . .
Director of Play .
Sarah Applegate Slissy
Edgar Moon . .
Mary Anne Simmons
Annabelle Larah .
Richard Stanhope .
Elaine J ewett .
Billy Barclay .
Charlie Mason .
Mrs. Drexel Kirkland
. Mary Flick
. Dorothy Auld
Mrs. Loren Beck
. Doris J. Cook
. Robert Resch
. Ralph Everly
. Ava Swartz
. Budd Lisle
. Miriam Sayre
,V V , l Qik 4 5 ,fl It
B" ff are
no E ,gf fr .4 4.1 X .1
"Golden Days are happy days
They're the best of all!"
After hearing the members of the cast of "Golden Days," sing those lilies for
the curtain call on the opening night of production, not a person in the audience
could doubt the truth of the statement. Golden Days of youth, of happiness, laugh-
ter and love and the happenings of many such eventful days all rolled into one
night's entertainment! Such was the offering that the class of '26 presented on
Jan. 29th and 30th, 1925 under the able direction of Mrs. Beck.
The idea of giving a Junior play for public approval was an original one but
through the cooperation of the members of the class and the hard work of the cast,
the result of the plan was overwhelming success. It was the hope of the class of
'26 to institute the giving of a Junior class play as an annual custom and in all
probability this hope will be realized.
The story of "Golden Days" takes place during the early years of the great
war and deals with representative types of American people with whom all are
In Farmdale, Conn., Where the tragedy of war has not yet penetrated life is
a continual round of happiness and good will, and in the midst of it all lives Mary
Anne Simmons and her mother. Of riches they have nothing to boast but untold
Wealth have they in friends and personality. They are the type of simple, unaffected
people With whom any one can be friends and they are happy and contented with
life as they know it.
On the day when the new summer hotel is to be opened, a host of young
people from the city arrive for the dinner and dance which is to be the feature of
the evening. With them is Billy Barclay a sweetheart of Mary Anne's who formerly
was a Farmdale resident. But now that his father has attained wealth, and spurred
on by his haughty friends Billy deliberately snubs Mary Anne, and leaves her hurt
and dejected. It is then that Mary Ann's aunt, Mrs. Drexel Kirkland, a New York
social leader, appears on the scene and enraged at the treatment her niece has been
subjected to, turns the tables in a startling manner. She orders trunkfuls of gowns
and drafts into service a certain popular Dick Stanhope to act as Mary Anne's
escort to the dance. To the amazement of Billy Barclay, the chagrin of his friends
and the delight of Aunty Kirk, Mary Anne blossoms forth as the belle of the ball.
Her aunt does not stop there but takes her back to New York, brings her out
into the society of the nation's great city.
Mary Anne proves to be the season's most popular debutante. She becomes
a member of Billy's own set and keeps that particular young gentleman constantly
on the jump, begging for attention.
But just at the time when social affairs are gayest something else takes place.
The war has cast its shadows on the native land--America has entered and the gang
puts aside pleasures for duty and loyally joins the colors. It is not until Mary Anne
Watches her friends march away beneath the Stars and Stripes that she realizes that
it is Dicky she cares for and not Billy. Dicky who has championed her cause, played
the game that she might win back Billy's affections.
Unable to remain idle longer, Mary Anne enrolls with the Salvation Army
and leaves for somewhere in France.
The dreadful years of War pass and one by one the old gang returns, the
same gang, only finer and better as a result of the great experience. On the day of
Mary Anne's homecoming a reunion at Farmdale is planned and there amid the set-
ting where first the story began, a fitting close is enacted. Billy and Elaine announce
their engagement and Dick and Mary Anne are re-united when the little Farnidale
girl repeats the words
"Je vous amie, Dick
Je vous aniie.
A more delightful play than Golden Days had never been enacted in the
Galion High School auditorium and many of the sayings of that play have found
their way into well regulated vocabularies.
No, the audience that roared with laughter at Sarah Applegate Slissy, the
village dressmaker and Betsy Scroggins, the hired girl, became indignant at the
actions of Elaine Jewett and her friends and finally triumphed in the end with the
heroine, can never forget the play or the class that made it possible.
May our "Golden Days" and theirs prove endless.
-f . iff?
-Xt! 3 Vf',l 5 in kkg, 4 . , k.vV., J , J , ,V ,L g k,,.7 . 4
- - Y - " W -1 ,x f - -M, .1 f. .1 - ', 1 K, - ,' V - - mf.-f'S3--Q:f:',
I r 1 . ' H f f .W - 4,z.i,:r,:'L4igil...-U..." inte-.Q--k.n"f fr
"The Goose Hangs High"
As a triumphant close of the dramatic Work of the class of 1926, "The Goose
Hangs High" by Lewis Beach was chosen as the Senior play. It was the aim of the
class and the committee in charge to place before the public a different type of play
than had ever before been given. The play chosen was one of that type, a real
plot, a genuine appeal and parts that required natural dramatic talent.
The story is that of an American family, of their happiness, their trials and
misunderstandings. It turns the spotlight on twentieth century parents and proves
their sterling qualities. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ingals, represent the average parents,
constantly thinking of the children first, sacrificing everything to educate them and
give them a start on the road to success. These views are much criticized by Grand-
mother Bradley and Aunt Julia who think of the younger generation as ilippant
And the children? What of them? Returning home for the holidays they
immediately turn the house into a bedlam of noise and jollity, seeming frivilous and
equally senseless. A part of the great mass of criticized youth they hurry off to a
party on their first night at home leaving their parents alone and disappointed. As
their care-free attitude continues and they constantly shock the more conservative
relatives, Bernard and Eunice often worringly question themselves as to whether
the training they have given has been of the right sort and whether the children
really think or appreciate what has been done for them. But through it all their
faith in the children never wavers.
Suddenly then the crash somes. The time when the father must decide between
a position or his honor. A position which means a future for his children or honor
which has always meant everything to him. Before he has the chance of deciding,
the much discussed children decide for him. The younger generation is tested and
proved true blue and underneath the llippant exteriors are revealed hearts of pure
The play had a lesson for all-for those who criticize and scorn+-those who
uphold and defend, and finally, it a beautiful tribute to the mothers and fathers of
Leo Day .
Noel Derby .
Doris J. Cook
. Budd Lisle
. Harry Badgley
. Dorothy Clements
. Ralph Everly
-.El-fe J ' - ,, im! LQ' .Q
05:1 li.. A 4 V 1' r fi jf
, . f ,f
ii, it X7 " a ' i' W WV
The second annual Junior Class Play was presented on Jan. 28, 29. The
members of the class of '27 made their debut in Booth '1'arkington's celebrated
"Seventeen" There are few people who do not know the details of this touching
human play, for it has been much read of, much talked of and often recited.
In the eyes of the audience the play would be classed as a comedy supreme
but through the eyes of Willie Baxter the whole thing is a terrible tragedy. For
Willie is an average American boy, full of pep and vigor as boys are apt to be but
Worse than that Willie is "Seventeen" The magic age when first we strive to put
away childish things before childhood's thoughts and ideals are outgrown. So Willie
tries to frown upon the doings of his sister and to attempt to pattern himself after
his heroes of literature. Then Miss Pratt baby-talks her way into his life and Willie
suddenly and ferociously "grows up" even to the stage of demanding a dress suit.
He writes poetry, spends long hours observing himself in the mirror and strives with
boyish enthusiasm to outdo his rivals. But his dream bursts, the disillusionment that
follows cases of puppy love comes and drags him to the depths of despair, but leaves
him only finer, a bit more experienced and more boyishly determined.
The actual performance of Willie Baxter's experiences proved even more of
a treat than the advance advertisements promised and the Juniors covered them-
selves with glory, even great renown in this their first dramatic venture.
Mrs. Loren E. Beck was the successful director and the cast was as follows:
Jane Baxter .
Lula Pratt Isabel Gledhill
Genesis . Merrit McElroy
Joe Bullit Kenneth Rensch
Mr. Parcher .
Ethel Boke .
nw-tx -sox + li
With Franklin Craun in the title role and Martha Carol Schaffuer as leading
f V x , P , ,QW .M'L I A '
y . I , sf-
. up ', gg J f ' it J,
wi A 15 Q5
1 ' -4 A ,
f f if Qy:gfffQ
"Daddy Long Legs"
lady, one of the most delightful plays seen in years was presented on March 12 by
the combined forces of the Hi-Y and Lantern Staff. The play chosen was none other
than that clever and delightfully spicy comedy "Daddy Long Legs" by Jean Webster
and was so well presented that to those in the audience who had read the book, it
seemed only as if the characters had really come to life.
The story centers about a poor orphan girl Judy Abbott who after slaving
away her years of youth at the orphanage is at last favored by luck and sent to
college by a Wealthy trustee. She has never seen her benefactor, only his shadow in
the wall and it is from this that she gets his nickname of "Daddy Long Legs," The
college education gives to Judy the literary knowledge she has always craved and
after her graduation she becomes a successful author of "Best Sellers". Of course
every story must have romance and in this one Judy's blossoms out when she dis-
covers the identity of her guardian.
Anyone of the huge audience that packed the auditorium on the eventful
night of the presentation can testify as to the actor's ability and the real appeal of
the play. The onlookers were made to help bear the trials and difficulties of each
little orphan, to sympathize with all and at last to greatly rejoice in the happy turn
of affairs. When such a realistic atmosphere is created it speaks admirably for both
actors and directors.
The play was coached by Miss Beatrice Hoffman, sponsor for the Lantern and
Mr. Dale Moulder advisor of the Hi-Y and the rich success was but a well earned
reward for their time and efforts.
. Gerald Everly
Griggs . Merrit McElroy
Walters . . . Joe Stofer
Judy Abbot Martha Carol Schaffner
. . Edna Keller
. Mildred Clements
Orphans: Geraldine Heiby, Margaret Tracht, Vivian Rigby, Herman
Hoard, Geraldine Spiggle, Harriet Fellenbaum, Helen Green,
Elizabeth Petri, Helen Laughbaum.
A 'T , l 2
2 f S z ff , t ,ar ir - W ,
.4 V. -' if at .1
T 4,1 , S
. ' lffffv glmw J S
Ei ' lx' 'f
f, ' X i'
.. fun, ,,
ff " QT? XX
I o U Q
X . . x 1.
ff The lxtfghfirzgafe A ..,,,,--
Have you ever paused to think what this world would be like without the
inspiration of music? From ancient times when Greek maidens played upon the
lire even down to the present jazz age, good music has remained to give pleasure
and inspiration to the world. From time immortal music has been an essential fac-
tor in the education of mankind. Wherever education is to be gained in the full
sense of the word, there music will be found.
In the Galion Schools the study of music has been promoted for many years,
and as a, result the students and the general public have learned to appreciate it.
Galion High has an excellent music department. It has improved from year
to year and its glee clubs, operettas, orchestras, and oratorios have given much
pleasure to music lovers.
This year Mr. Ehrhart, the head of the department, directed a Christmas
cantata, which was a great success. He conducts the singing at the weekly chapel
periods, and has done much to make them enjoyable gatherings. His capable
leadership of the Galion High Orchestra has made it much in demand at all enter-
tainments. His tenor solos are always thoroughly enjoyed by the student-body, as
is plainly indicated by the enthusiastic applause.
Both of the piano teachers, Miss Todd and Miss Schuler, and the voice
instructor, Mrs. Koppe, deserve special mention for their part in this work. Their
pupils have taken part in many chapel exercises, and were, indeed, proof of their
eiiicient teaching. They have earned the heartfelt thanks of Galion High for their
participation in the school's music department.
The oratorio is under the supervision of Miss Todd. Owing, however, to the
delay in rehearsals, caused by the disordered condition of the auditorium during
the installation of the pipe organ, it will probably not be given this season. The
oratorio being rehearsed is "Elijah" by Felix Mendelssohn. Needless to say, Miss
Todd is a capable director, and the choruses will, no doubt, be as powerful as in
"Music hath charms to sooth the savage breast", so sang the poets. It
also has the power of bringing happiness into the world. It will, no doubt, continue
to bring happiness and joy to the students of Galion High.
X it x' f , do X f , "
. ia J if at
QSIF5 ' .4 A 'W 7 wif
. The G. H. S. Orchestra
This organization, though no new one for G. H. S. has brought to a close
a most successful year, under the quiet and capable leadership of Mr. Ehrhart, It
was organized at the beginning of the term with the following acting as OmCeI'SZ
President, Wilburt Rhinehartg Vice President, Theodore Shafferg Stage Manager,
Victor Bianchi, Secretary, Lucile Hill.
Throughout the school year it has played for many entertainments, including
two or three lecture course features, several parent-teacher meetings, the night of
national education week when Senator Fess addressed a large and appreciative audi-
ence, the Jolly Entertainers of the Methodist Church, the Junior play, some of the
debates, one of the Sunday afternoon concerts, besides many rallies and chapels.
As a grand fiinale for its season it lightened the sad hearts of the class of
'26 on that memorable night when they bid adieu to their Alma Mater.
While interest has lagged on the part of the orchestra's members at time,
nevertheless the general enthusiasm of the participants has been commendable.
Though as yet this organization is only in the primary stage, it is hoped that by
a continuance of such able leadership as we have had under the direction of Mr.
Ehrhart the orchestra may in time rival that of Crestline and other orchestras of
similar standing. So here's a rah! rahi' to the past, present and future of this
1 ' 'e my f f If . f M Mr
P' ff 2 ., 71 I' .
I .., t 937 l
Miss Todd's Piano Class
Volumes could be written about Miss Todd's activities in Galion High and
the part she plays in all its doings.
This year she appears in a new role, as director of the oratorio and has the
distinction of being the first woman director in the history of the school. In her
customary energetic manner she is training the various choruses thoroughly.
As promoter of the Sunday Concerts, she is doing a great thing for the stu
dents as Well as for the public, for they learn to appreciate the works of the great
masters. Galion High owes Miss Todd many thanks, and also her talented piano
class, the members of which are:
Lucile Hill, Foster Stevenson, Harriet Fellenbaum, Ethel Arter, Kenneth
Pfeifer, Eugene Desilits, Marjory WVittibschlager, Jay Stevens, Mabel Campbell, Macie
Korner, Pauline Young, Theodore Schaefer, Helen Green, Dorothy Heiser, Ethel
Miss Schuler's Piano Class
Miss Estella Schuler studied music at the Chicago Musical College under
Professor Kneutsser. Out of the large class of sixty she was one of the twenty
chosen, because of their exceptional talent, to play before the faculty in the contest
for the Diamond Medal. It is interesting to note that among the twenty chosen was
the now celebrated Swiss composer, Rudolf Ganz.
Miss Schuler has been connected with the Galion High School for the past
four years. She has contributed much to the success of the school's music depart
ment. Indeed, all praise of her excellent work would be superfluous, as her pupils
are ample proof of her efficient instruction.
The members of Miss Schuler's piano class are:
Arvilla Emnienegger, Ruth McMahon, Rosemary Crumb, Mary Plummer
Velma Myers, Mary Conaway, Bernice Castle, Aneva Shafer and Marjorie Johnson
Mrs. W. W. Koppe's Vocal Class
The true definition of singing is the art of interpreting text by the lnusical
tones of the human voice. Even those who naturally possess a good voice need
instruction in interpretation, tone quality, flawless smoothness, flexibility and power
All this is the diflicult task of Mrs. Koppe. In every school there is great
need for an experienced vocal instructor and in Mrs. Koppe, Galion High has found
an ideal teacher. This is the second year that she has been giving lessons to students
and her fine work deserves the appreciation of the school.
Mrs. Koppe has a most accomodating personality and is ever ready to furnish
talent for chapel programs, and her pupil's solos are popular with both student-body
The vocal students are:
Lucile Hill, Dorothy Heiser, Franklin Craun, Vera Hannewald and Flora
One Hundred and One
ef: -.f Q V 4 I I K W V., if
The Pipe Organ
The one thing that the High School lacked to make it perfect was
a pipe organ. Now, through the generosity of Mrs. E. M. Freese, the
donor, that long-felt need has been supplied.
The pipe organ was installed by Pilcher Sz Sons of Louisville, Ken-
tucky. This is an old, established firm that has been constructing high-
grade organs for many years. The organ itself consists of fifteen hundred
pipes, the smallest being about the size of a lead pencil, and the oak con-
sole. Every organ is specially made, in other words, made-to-order. It
required seven months to build this one, not taking into consideration the
time used in the actual installation. It is truly the most magnificent organ
in this section of the state.
On Friday, January 22nd, the inaugural recital was held. The
organ was unveiled by Mrs. J. C. Casey, who, in behalf of Mrs. Freese,
formally presented it to the Board of Education. The president of the
Board, Mr. F. C. McGaughy, accepted the gift for Galion High School.
The program was given by Edwin Arthur Kraft, celebrated organist and
choirmaster of Trinity Cathedral, Cleveland. He was assisted by Mrs.
Virginia Klopp Besse of Columbus. Mr. Kraft very effectively brought out
all the good points .of this wonderful pipe organ.
Our benefactor, Mrs. E. M.'Freese, has the most sincere thanks of
Galion High for this splendid gift. We cannot laud and praise her gener-
osity too much, not only does the present generation benefit, but all pos-
terity as well. The Senior Class extends to her its heartfelt appreciation.
She has made possible a Graduation more beautiful than ever before. She
has done the Class of '26 the honor of making it the first class to walk
down the aisle to the strains of this sublime instrument.
One Hundred and Two
.- 'X 3 f I ix ' W El, '
i 'Q f .4 by L: X V ' .9
wa , 1' yi, ,F 'X mv
rm?" 'Q f .. im
rin V A -'Hind' X gig
5 . P , If J gg- -H-57"-X
gf l .r
1 - -" .:- zsga'-L .J-'Q ni 1 - I
if i 'i riifi. Q
F, Sie!-2.-ef f ' f T a 'Lei T'
J unior-Senior Reception 1925
At promptly six o'clock on the eventful night of May 26 everyone assembled,
ready to march to the gym where the banquet supper was to be held.
The girls arrayed in their gorgeous gowns of pink, white, green, blue and
other hues of the rainbow and the boys with their new suits and sleeked hair. Yes
-everyone certainly looked their very best.
Marching through the auditorium they proceeded to the gym. But could it
be possible that the beautiful fairyland bower of blue and white morning glories
was only the gymnasium?
Through an arch of hanging vines and morning glories they found their
places to the tables. Blue and white morning glories seemed to be growing from
every nook and corner of the room. The fountain in the middle of the gym with
the flowing water and real vines looked as though they had always been there.
The favors were little flower pots Hlled with after-dinner mints with at blue
or white flower growing out of each flower pot. The program and napkins very
cleverly carried out the color scheme of blue and white, which were the Senior colors.
The following menu was served by girls dressed as morning glories.
Om' 'Hlinclrt-Ai :incl Three
N 'ff A W ' f :"
2 if f f ' 1'
' ' .
n +V- -Q' ...Y W4 . K" - mal.,-QL
Fruit Cocktail Wafers
Escalloped Potatoes Chicken Drumsticks
Perfection Salad Rolls
Morangues Ice Cream
Mr. Will Swick acted as toastmaster of the evening. The first speaker was
Miriam Sayre, president of the Junior Class, whose subject was "The Blue and
White", the Senior colors. Mr. Robert Moulton, president of the Senior Class spoke
on "The Brown and Gold,,' the Junior colors. Miss Beatrice Hoffman spoke on the
"Orange and Blue", the High School colors, and Mrs. J. E. Casey on "Rainbow Hues".
Music was furnished by Jolly's orchestra.
The happy crowd then proceeded to the auditorium where the following
program was given.
Song-"Nobody Knows What the Next Style Will Be: ....
Dorothy Auld, Martha Ransdell, Ruth Nichols, LaDonna Heiby, Edna
Kensinger, Marjorie Butz, Hazel Garverick, Florence Montague.
Pantomime . . . .... Group of Seniors
That Old Stunt Book of Mine . Doris Cook
Song to the Seniors . . . .... Junior Class
Words-'Dorothy Auld Music-Gerry Wise
It has been the custom for years for the Junior Class to give a play as a
means of entertainment but the class of '26, always original, devised this very clever
program which was certainly a grand success.
After this the crowd journeyed to the Maccabee Hall where they enjoyed the
rest of the evening in dancing. Even after the Junior Class Officers invited the
orchestra to play an hour longer, the students did not have enough time to dance
with all their friends. The end of the dance did not mean the end of the evening
to some for they motored to the neighboring cities of Leesville, Crestline, Mansfield,
Bucyrus and Columbus.
The Class Sponsors were Miss Mather, Miss Weston, Miss Christy and Mr.
Swick. The oilicersz
President . Miriam Sayre
Vice President Ralph EVGFIY
Secretary . Harry Badgley
Treasurer ........ Ruth Meeker
Those on the different committees must be given due credit for their splendid
However the end of the evening did not mean the end of the reception for
never was a reception more talked of and complimented than the one of 1925 given
by the class of '26,
One Hundred :ind Four
-If'L.1 ,J.L L 3 my .f g '! ,Q gyf H .f , ' If
SA sggrsfn 2 f J I -.- Nine if 4 if A xg
Senior Wiener Roast
The glorious class of l26 is always the one to start the ball rolling
and so they were the first to have a Wiener roast. A little rain did not
keep a large crowd from gathering at the school house for they knew a
good time was in store for them.
When they arrived at Green's Barn they found a big fire blazing
and when someone discovered a big box of buns and wieners everyone
helped themselves. What did it matter if a bottle of catsup was upset or
a few wieners dropped in the fire, there were plenty more close at hand.
After eating till they couldn't eat any more they decided to go and
dance. This, although Linder watchful eyes of the chaperons, was a very
enjoyable part of the evening.
Before anyone realized it, the chaperons were telling them it was
time to go home but looking forward to more such fun as this, they didn't
mind it so much.
The Hi-Y Party
The Hi-Y Hallowe'en party given for the entire High School was one
of the most enjoyable and entertaining functions of the year. Under the
supervision of Mr. Molder the gym was decorated with cornstalks, pump-
kin faces, jack-o-lanterns, black cats and everything else that goes to
make a Halloween party a success.
Many features added to the evening's fun. Fortune telling, Dance
of the Scarecrows, by ten Senior girls, in costume, a piano solo "The Ghost
Dance" by Theodore Shaefer, and games. The "Spook Hike" fairly took
ones breath and made your hair stand on end. Going through the building
passing illuminated skeletons, ghosts, graveyards, caskets with real live
ghosts in them and other grotesque figures, grabbing out from the da1'k-
ness, all afforded entertainment, if you weren't too frightened!
Boys selling pumpkin pies hailed one at every corner reminding
one of the "Peter Pipel' rhyme in Mother Goose Stories.
This party was an experiment to prove that the students could have
a good time at a party without dancing. If anyone is in doubt as to the
success of the party, just ask anyone who was there.
Ono Hundred und Five
f 5-ff-W--N-..,,.,a,.-...- . .,.. .. ,.. . . . . ,.,,....T...-....i-,,.,,...,.....-?,,., .,..... V W,
. f f V V , 4'-, ' '. K ' -V . j 1 ' 5,9 gf: -,A 1,
,.,,.. .ia 1' f i ,,, 5 ff
uF.,g , W , - .Ie . . I 4
iffifi . . X -v " ' F . T 3' l
i'f:A.g. I if .-... ., .V . , .,'g,,g.-. f Y -k', H, i ",' '.,- L1'k
The first joint party which the Juniors and Seniors held was a won-
derful success. On November 20 more than a hundred Juniors and Seniors
gathered at the Eagles Hall for a good time and they certainly had it.
A good orchestra furnished plenty of music and those who wished
to dance found plenty of partners. The robber's fox trots were the events
of the evening and the old adage "Variety is the Spice of Life" was proved
a true one. At a late hour, refreshments which consisted of pumpkin pies
and hot chocolate were served.
Finally as there must be an end to all things even good parties, this
one broke up with everyone hoping there would be another one very soon.
The Sophomores used as their motto "Everybody having a good time" and
they certainly lived up to it. Over two hundred students gathered at the Auditorium
to hear the program.
Dewitt Kersh, President of the class welcomed the Freshmen in a peppy,
spicy address, after which the following program was given:
Vocal Solo . . . Vera Hannawald
Interpretive Reading Martha Carol Shaffner
Piano Solo . . . Theodore Schaffer
The "Queen" Quintet ........
. . John Findley, Alpheus Graham, Dewitt Kersh, George Britt
One Act Play-"The Talk of the Town". The Cast . . .
Mary Katherine Horn, Geraldine Quinn, Isabelle Foltz, Alpheus
Graham, Walter Goshorn, Chas. Cunningham, and Chester Hampton.
Stage Managers: Floyd Myers and Charles Coyle.
After the program, Mr. Molder directed games and contests in the gym. The
eats were next on the program and certainly everyone enjoyed that part.
Th sponsors of the class, Miss Wisterman and Mr. Molder are entitled to a
lot of credit for the party being a success.
The only hope of the Freshies is that they will be as charming hosts and
hostesses to the class of '30 next year.
One Hundred and Six
K , , In ig Q V Xu V 1 . f y
r ssps Y
m Dm Q Q -.k'f 1 ...,. I ii, Q
-.As U f Y, Q L:lif, l7,,,
,,Q..'fi""'QQfQi ' -----l I'-1g...,.-3 fi N -Qi-
The Literary Department
This department has been created with the design for developing a taste for
better literature, polishing and widening the pupil's vocabulary, as well as stimu-
lating an interest in aspiring young poets and authors.
The four English classes, namely: Freshies, Sophs, Juniors and Seniors are
included in it, though it is generally considered a separate department.
The Freshies, Sophs and Juniors under the supervision of the very competent
instructors, Miss Miller and Miss Hoffman, besides studying the works of such writers
as Robert Louis Stevenson, George Elliott, Alfred Tennyson, Goldsmith, Whittier
Longfellow, Emerson and the immortal Shakespeare, are required to learn poems
give book reviews and Write both poetry and themes.
The Seniors, with Miss John as their kind and helpful teacher, devote their
time to the reading of English literature, making very technical studies of Shakes-
While all these requirements tend to broaden the lnind of the student and
quicken his or her interest in one of life's finest avenues of culture, retinement and
enjoyments, the Lantern and Spy Staffs of the past and present have striven to
stimulate this awakened interest by offering prize essay and poem contests. It is
with thisaim in view that the Spy Staff of '26 offered a prize to any one of the
three lower classes for the best short story and poem, which was to be put in the Spy
The prizes which were annuals, though not of great value, were felt to hold for the
Winner greater significance and honor than cash awards.
Thus it is with the greatest of pleasure that the Spy Staff has printed the
story written by Ethel Ashwell, '27 and the poem by Robert Moody, '29.
One Hundred :ind Seven
5 ...f tl' ff Qi .1 ,
Scraps from a "Stunt Book"
The other day while hunting for a popular novel, I came across my
beloved old, "Stunt Book". How many memories it brought back to me.
A bright napkin pasted conspiculously on the first page, school girl
who had so fearfully gone to the Freshman-Eighth grade reception, even a
tiny piece of the dress was pasted beneath the flambouant napkin in its
place of honor.
Turning to the next page, I beheld a stick of striped peppermint
candy, crushed to be sure. Yes rather sticky and dusty too, I thought hard.
Oh! yes I got it when they fthe brutesl initiated us poor trembling Fresh-
Here I see a page torn from one of the old song books fforbidden
fruitl where did that come from? Certainly-A reminder of that iirst
chapel period, even the speakers name, "Brooks Fletcher", scrawled beneath
the Hy leaf of that song book.
Various stubs of tickets, napkins from parties and even a lock of
hair! pasted in that stunt book, that I might not forget the memorable
day when my hair was bobbed.
Turning to a blank page next to one marked, "Vacation" and again
to one with the heading "Sophomore" I saw the words, "Bye Freshie".
How tickled we were that no longer could anyone dub us impudent
Next is a piece of pink taifeta fastened to the page with a black
ribbon, a reception dress, to be sure. Goodness but everyone felt high,
and mighty simply because they could lord it over those insignificant
Here is a program from our little play given at the reception, that
Everyone studied and worked over their first real class play and
then the disappointment and embarrassment when one of the "kids" for-
got, yes forgot, some of their lines.
One can't imagine how miserable they feel about it to this day.
Here is a little dance program. Our class, I remember was the first
to have any social affair for the entire High School.
What a time we had and how worried our mothers were when we
did not arrive at home at eleven o'clock, but then, of course, there was
always the excuse that we had helped the committee to clean up.
And here is a comic pumpkin face to remind us of our Sophomore
Halloween party. Everyone was masked and we had a peach of a time
guessing each other. We certainly had a good time. The sweet cider and
One Hundred and Eight
Y. ,V fi ii! YJ! f
' ' ' A 'xv I ' lf, if sf' 'X
C :fi ' I r D' 'Y' wife
pumpkin pie was gone before the evening was half over.
Again there is a blank page marked vacation and the opening of my
glorious Junior year.
The plans and preparations that go to the last two years of one s
life in High School!
The play was our first great success. Everyone was so anxious that
it should be as good or better than any one play had been before and it
certainly was a wonderful success, far better than any of our wildest hopes
Early in the beginning of my Junior year I joined the Girls I e
serves. I remembered this as a schedule of our work for that year fell
from my stunt book. We certainly had some wonderful times at tho
Reserve social meetingsg even at our business meetings we managed to
have a good time.
Then I saw a stub of the oratorio that was given that year. Our
director worked so hard getting us to practice for it. Various napkins
snapshots, prizes and caps caught my attention for my Junior year was
the gayest and, I do believe the hardest of any of school life.
A page of my chemistry book was fastened to the stunt book to
gether with an invitation to our reception.
Our reception l-how wonderful it seemed to me just as if one had
wandered lnto a f3.11'y garden by mistake. Everyone was happy, no one
can be sad or moody on such a night among so many joyous people.
Another invitation-from one of the Seniors to their commencement
exercises, this brings to mind how sad we felt at seeing so many of oui
friends graduate, and then the feeling when we realized that in a few
short months, We too would be Seniors--another page marked, "Vacation
and the big inning of the last year at school.
The first event of much importance in this year of school was a
party given for our sister class, the Juniors, a pretty little favor reminded
me of this social time.
And our class play a bigger success than our Junior play, if this
would be possible.
I think the Senior year at school is one of sor1'ows and happiness
of hopes and fears and vain imaginings of the years to come.
Here is a tiny remembrance of our Sermon affectionately termed by
Seniors as the "Baccy,' Sermon. A suggestion of the Commencement of
our reception, by the Juniors. And finally now many years later, all do
remind me of school days, those that are gone fo1'ever, the one thing left
is the old battered "Stunt Book."
Ethel Ashwell, "Jr," G. H. S., l27.
Uno Hundrn-d and Nino
.K Kvk' ,r'L l , f . In jg i . ,I F
clfe iiif 2 f sy 5 't' W
2 s .a 1 pw
Support Your Team
The Whistle had been blown, 'twas time to rest,
Our sturdy men had played their best.
The score would rise, then would fall
But not an onlooker cheered at all.
From our good cheer-leader came the report-
"Give our team good, strong supportg
Let's give a cheer for this game tonight,
Fight team, fight team, light, fight, fight!"
The players heard this supporting callg
"Come on, now, boys, we'll make them fall,
We'll play the game through thick and thing
Just play it fairly, I know we'll win.
They heard the cheer that gloomy hour,
That one cheer seemed to give them power
But the team alone could not withstand
The test without a helping hand.
Our men fought hard, played fairly and Wong
They left not anything undone.
So, through the game don't sit and dream,
Be on the job, support your team.
Robert Moody, '29.
One Hundred and Ten
,f- I ,
.- ff' f X
f M, W
I ml., 4
I X q X1
X 1 2 Refi?
" ijT5 , A: 5 X f f f
S W ,ff '
gg f' A5 X If w
E 1 ' 3 'Wx Q by
1 xx K W
NX fa 55
ff' TQ I x' 4 f W
5 W W "Q 5 V WA , r
If X X X yqflfv fflfi' WM fl, -f if X f' ! E
Y fyyr Z ,,,,, g
W7 0 mi
KHQQ QWM9! MQW I
--A J fp , ,
xgg yylfxx ,f
0 Hdd dLl
ei- XX, f V aff
Captain Nungesser, by his clean and plucky playing won for himself
the respect, not only of his teammates, but of all whom he came in con-
tact with. He was a tower of strength on the defense and the offense as
Evell. gfuny can Well be proud of his record as a football player in old
Coach Snouffer a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan and a very capable
coach, coached the fellows through a hard season of athletics. Coach can
Well be complimented on his work this year in G. H. S.
Cutch played his full-back position in such a Way that it was in-
imitible. He backed up every play. He was a strong defensive player and
his line plunges caused his opponents no end of worry.
Manager Bianchi was a cheerful and very eflicient worker and per-
formed his duties in a commendable manner.
1 Crosby, a gallant young Senior was a great help as football manager.
It was his duty to mark the field and see that the bleachers were up.
Eddie is to be complimented on the Way he handled his duties throughout
Leech, a very capable manager and experienced in this Work helped
the team greatly in its duties.
Ove Hundred and Twelve
f' J ,gummy 'f f
SFT? v 3' ' i .4 Mr" " 4' W .9
Lg," ' .
up . .
" 5' Q 2 '
Ken Zinn was one of the best ends in the N. C. O. League. He
proved himself worthy of his position by vviggling through interference,
and getting his man before he had started. His position will be hard to
fill next year.
If anyone on the team has to have brains and endurance, it is the
quarterback. Kike filled this position with remarkable skill. He handled
tlffge team so as always to be on the safe side, but yet to play a strong
Speedy Everly distinguished himself as end and had plenty of fight
and endurance. Speed was a great asset to the team and will be sorely
missed next year.
Warner at tackle was a powerful factor in stopping line plays and
opening holes. His lighting spirit kept up the morale of the team. This
is Warner's last year.
Callendar a sub-quarterback proved he could run the team as well
as any of the other quarters on the squad. He will be a great asset to our
team next year.
Ometer a smashing full-back, was a reliable ground gainer. He was
a good defense maxi and a great help in bucking the line.
Om' Hundxu-fl :md Tlxirh-en
QKM, I! , . s .
fi,,g f J . ff if i 6 ll'
'l if M .' ' .fi s c ff
4' Q nf. X J A' Y W A fx 6 I 'J .V
Foltz a good man at the tackle position and a good place kicker
played his last game for G. H. S. He is a strong stockily built lad and
could cover the field like a flash of lightning.
Rosie Everly played a splendid game at guard. Although his first
year on the varsity he showed that he could fill his position in a number
one style. He was a dependable lineman possessing an unconquerable
' Jack a terrible fighter once stirred up did well in filling the position
of quarter and half. Although he is very small he showed that he could
Bobst was one of the fastest men on the team. He was a valuable
man on the offense and did well in backing up the line on the defense.
Bobst has another year with the Orangemen.
Deibig was a shifty and aggressive player and was a constant men-
ace to our opponents. He improved steadily in every game and could
always be depended upon to do his share on both the offense and defense.
Wheatc1'aft although he said little he played hard and held down
his position as tackle with great determination. We are sure of one good
tackle next year.
One Hundred and Fourteen
ef ' 'f .""' if G'
fn,-' f f -71 x . 4: -
fi.. if aramid
"Big" Kersh was one of the best open field runners of the season
He played an offensive game which no other player could equal. Kersh
made many big gains on end runs. He will be back next year to do the
Cohen played a steady game at tackle in spite of his inexperience
As he is only a Sophomore he promises to be a great player in his next two
Little Kersh certainly held down his position in great form. Many
a substantial gain was made possible, by a brilliant dash around end or off
tackle by him. He will be the nucleus of our team next year.
Bob Zinn although only a Freshman showed his colors by holding
down one of the toughest jobs on the team. He was a wicked tackler and
was an equally good blocker.
McClure one of the heaviest men on the team possessed great
courage, fight, and endurance. McClure did well for his first year on the
One Hundred :ind Fifteen
-fq ' I ji, fm
Ashland There, Sept. 26. This was the lirst game of the season and was a
good game throughout. Most of our team were new men and although new they
fought until the final whistle. The back field showed up well on the defense Carle-
ton and Cutch being strong on the offense. The last half was a much better game
and showed that the Orangemen would not give up. The final score was Ashland
42, Galion 0.
Marion There, October 3. The game started with the usual pep but because of
many breaks Marion won 42-0. In this game Carlton and Big Kersh made the big
gains, while Nuny and Cohen starred on the line. The two ends also did much in
stopping end runs. The team showed much improvement in this game.
Mansfield Here, Oct. 10. This game was the best of the season. Galion
clearly outplayed Mansfield throughout the whole game but were unable to score.
In this game Galion completed 4 out of 6 passes while Mansfield completed 1 out of 5.
Big Kersh made several large gains on end runs and Sadie made many gains in line
plunges. The game ended 0-0.
Mt. Vernon, Oct. 17. Galion received another defeat at the hands of the
Mt. Vernon eleven by a score of 26-0. The game was hard fought throughout and
with few penalties on either side. The nearest Galion came to scoring was in the
fourth quarter when the team completed straight passes giving them first down on
the 25 yard line. Then Big Kersh took the ball around end for a 20 yard gain but
Galion failed to make the touchdown. '
Shelby There, Oct. 24. Although the mud was deep and the water plenty
both teams showed real fight. This game was mostly a punting duel. In the second
quarter Shelby scored its first touchdown. In the third quarter Cohen blocked a
Shelby punt on the 10 yard line, the ball rolled behind the goal line and Wildcat fell
on it scoring the first touchdown of the season. The game ended Shelby 14, Galion 6.
Bellefontaine There, Oct. 30. The team again played on a muddy field but
played the game with the same old fight. Galion outplayed their opponents through-
out the whole game but were unable to score. The gains were made mostly by end
runs and line plunges. The team played a good defensive as well as offensive game.
Nuny played his usual game. The game ended 0-0.
Delaware There, Nov. 7. In a downpour of rain Galion won its first game by
a score of 13-0. The touchdowns were made by Big Kersh and Carlton in the first
quarter of the game. The last three quarters were spent in a fighting duel in the
middle of the field. End runs were featured throughout the game. The defense of
the team was right up to snuff. There were no passes completed in this game on
account of the mud.
Crestline, Nov. 14. Both teams were handicapped in this game as the field
was very muddy. The Orangemen played a good clean game throughout but did not
score until in the second half when they scored two touchdowns and made both goals.
The first score was made by line bucks and the second was made by catching a pass
and running 40 yards for a touchdown. Crestline played a wonderful defensive
game as the score shows. Galion 14, Crestline 0.
Bucyrus, Nov. 21. Everyone was out to witness this game between the Orange-
men and their old rivals, Bucyrus. Galion was at its best in this game and played
hard although they were defeated in the end. Bucyrus scored both touchdowns by
passes, one in the second quarter and the other in the fourth. This was the last
game that Carlton, Nungesser, K. Zinn, R. Everly, Warner and Foltz played for dear
Old Galion and these men played their best and gave all they had to win this game.
Although they lost they did their best and showed that they were fighting for
G. H. S. Bucyrus 14, Galion O.
Guo Hundrr-fl :ind Sixteen
ix' I I X 4 KN tfff
15" .4 of Li X 9
Everybody knows that there are more fellows out for football than
the eleven who are on the team, but they seem to forget it and give all
the credits of the victories to the eleven who play in every game. Its
really the scrubs that make it possible for the team to win. Every night
they get out there on the gridiron and are knocked about by the first team
It's here the team gets its pointers about the game. The scrubs are
out there fighting every night thinking that perhaps some time they will
get in a game. This fighting spirit is then transferred into the regulars
and they are made to fight harder than ever to keep their position on the
team. The spoils of the victory are not all due to the eleven but they are
due to every one who is on the football squad.
0111- Humlrl-rl zlnrl S--V1 l
fvf 'gf' yff
V N .4 l V , If A
. . Sify .
Boys Basketball Games
.. 33 Sulphur Springs
. . 21 Alumni ...... .
St. Wenlein ....
22 Massillon ..
13 Mansfield ..
17 Mansiield ..
One Hundred and Eighteen
, V I x X 1
wif, Af is .Nj W
g ...wb - 41 if .ply .
Carlton CCapt.D was one of the letter men back this year, and was
one of the fastest players of the team. He was a dead shot and was a
good dribbler and developed the reverse turn to perfection. The team
will be at a loss next year without this steady player.
Ken Zinn was one of the best shots on the team. He played a steady
game and was always in the best of condition. He was a fast man on the
offense breaking in at the basket at exactly the right time. He also played
a defense which was not equalled by anyone.
Bob Zinn although only a Freshman proved that he was a basket
ball player and could be ranked with anyone else on the team. As a guaid
he played a wonderful game. We are glad that he still has three moie
years with G. H. S.
Bobst fast and steady player of the quintet was noted for his ability
to direct passes and his judgment could be relied upon at all times. Bobst
was especially endowed with perseverance, nerve, fight and brains which
he displayed in every game.
Hershner the center, who could out-jump any of his opponents in
the league displayed his ability as a basketball player in every game
Hershner was not able to play the whole season on account of an injury
received about the middle of the season. However he still has three more
years to display his talents.
Rhinehart CCapt. electb who although small in stature proved that
quality and not quantity counts. Willie played a steady game and was a
fast man. He was always reliable and was a valuable asset to the team.
Speed proved himself worthy of a letter by displaying his qualities
as one of the best guards on the team. Speed was a very fast man as his
name implies, he was a good man on the defense. He was one of the
cleanest players that ever represented old G. H. S.
Young played steady and heady ball in every game and gave to the
team a spirit of confidence. This was his first appearance as a basketball
player, nevertheless he showed by his fight, nerve and ability to locate the
loop that he was a first class player.
Kersh although not getting a chance to show his ability as a player
as much as the others, still has two more years with the team and will be
expected to be a valuable man to his team.
Bianchi was the shining manager in the basketball season. His
main position was score keeper. He was present at every game and always
kept the fellows suits in the pink of condition.
Om- Hundred :und Nineteen
f J s 1 ef' W Y sg 431
l yy VK fm A ii, I
Girls Basketball Games
. . . 22 Liberty .... . . .
. . . 17 Upper Sandusky
. . . 20 Kenton .... . . .
. . . 17 Bucyrus . . .
. . . 27 Norwalk . . .
. . . 31 Orrville . . . .
. . . 21 Fremonth . . . .
. . . 23 Dola .... . . .
. . . 20 Bucyrus . . .
One Hundred and Twol ty
Q , kk.4 I W fn f A A . . .- X, S, l K
' F 4 is J we a Q i'
I g at ft on .4 4.53 i ji
Girls Basketball Personals
Coach Zilpha Marsh4For three years Miss Marsh has been the power behind
the team of orange and blue clad girls, who have battled through many games for
G. H. S. In this time she has produced good teams, good players and above all else
good sports, who have been drilled in the fundamentals of fair play as thoroughly
as in basketball technique. A coach of girls basketball can be judged not only by
the skill with which her team plays but by the confidence and trust she inspires in
them. Miss Marsh has stood firmly by her "Code of Ethics" and her impartial and
friendly manner proclaim her an ideal coach.
Peggy BrdfieldfManager7To Peg goes the credit for the splendidly arranged
basketball schedule of 1926 but it meant hours oi' toil and seldom was our manager
seen when not on her way either to or from the postoflice. Her experiences as
official scorekeeper would fill a volume and on a trip she was one of the liveliest
specimens. Well anyway, in our dreams we have visions of Peg and the medicine kit.
Ruth NicholsfCaptain4GuardfTed is an ideal captain and her term as
queen of the basketeers has been successful. The qualities of a good leader she has
in abundance and above all the ability to "stir things up." Continually on the jump,
stretching for high passes, diving for low ones, Ted has made the most of every
minute of the games.
Geraldine VVise--Center7With the toss-up at center Gerry gets the chance to
"start things" for Galion and everyone can vouch that she starts them in the right
direction Speed? She has plenty and enough endurance to keep going like a fury
While her opponent quickly wilts.
Martha RansdallfForwardfA real slicker in finding the loop-that's Red!
And so nimble that her g'uard's greatest worry is keeping her located. Fans in other
towns long remember Galion's diminutive forward as she has natural advertising
agents that easily betray her nickname. Reds a star all-around athlete.
Ruth Meeker-fForward7Mitty is "pep" personinedl That is an established
fact which no one disputes, for in every contest Ruth is right on the job and has
particular ability in breaking for the ball. Basing all her playing on team work,
Ruth has always thought of the team first and has for three years worked loyally,
Esther RiterfGuard--Any player who takes their place against Etty is in
for a hard scramble and if they even get a glimpse of the ball they're lucky. Etty
has an effective and annoying method of trailing her adversary and enjoys every
second she's in the fray. She has two more years to wear the colors.
Marjorie CutshallfGuardfAnother to add to Sophomore athletic fame is
Marjorie. No better example of steadiness and dependability exists and this ability
improved by the two years Cutsh has yet with us should make her one of Galion's
greatest players. Everyone realizes Marjorie's value to the team but its diflicult to
compliment her as for modestyfshe has no equal.
Esther Amann--Guard--Esther's splendid guarding has featured in many of
the season's eventful games and she has always been chalked up IOOZ for team
work, speed and accuracy. The excitement of a game and the roaring of crowds
doesn't seem to bother Esther and she's given Galion her best in all instances,
Thelma Kreiter7CenterfHard work and real basketball ability have won a
"G' for this Junior and great things are expected when she again dons the jersey
next year and goes in at center. Thelma believes in the slogan: "Give to the team
the best that you have and the best will come back to you".
Ulu- I-llinelrerl :incl 'l'xvt-iitj-ont
ri ff l 1 s 1 s f-
V3 i ANZ pf , , ,V , Nj,-Q , .V .PKK-bxrf
FB r . Q f
Nw?" ff Q V. e T
9,7445 l -45 1 N 1 X t
Hockey! The mere mention brings thoughts of chilly autumn days,
with knickered Galion girls racing up and down the field interrupted now
and then by a shrill whistle.
This sport although new to G. H. S. has in one season become
immensely popular and through the efforts of Miss Marsh, good players
are rapidly developing. There is something delightfully invigorating about
a game played out of doors and it was this element that drew crowds of
sport lovers to the athletic field daily.
When the aspirants had become fully versed in the fundamentals
of the game, class teams were organized and real rivalry began. The
series of inter-class contests aroused much interest and enthusiastic crowds
filled the bleachers and peppily gave yells for their favorites of the battle.
The Seniors captured the undisputed championship winning over all
foes. As no inter-scholastic games could be scheduledfhonorary teams were
chosen from among the school's best hockey players. These teams-Army
and Navy staged a thrilling game as preliminary to the Galion-Bucyrus
football fracas and demonstrated to the huge crowd their ability to play
the strenuous game. The blue of the United States Navy and the olive
drab of the Army fought desperately but the middies finally broke through
the opposing strong defense and won the first real hockey battle in Galion
High School history.
Kreiter Cutsh all
Fink Sti ner
One Hundred and Twent t "o
f ff Pf
, f A 'L-.t X
X 5 ,Qi wLmE ,
r ,f X 1- DVE5 l
x M Em xx f
, - I v X
f ' Y- 4
ly ' i " xr
' 1-'D N 5
f g':l 1 I 4' V f
f V I .
k fd ' ' '1.l X, X
V M 'Wi' f f W
N , C,
XX K W
Qx gig fm? If 2 f V
Qf f v Z : A ,J ff
'M Q4 ffff
lj B f If f X Q 1 lgymkj EV
'iffffi X X fmff J' 1 X W5 f
J y R
Nw! f Myff N f ,,,.,4,f W 1
i Q X ff lryry a
QM wmyf ww
ff 4 WfVf"'2f
4 .N f 1
'X ., fy f
1 H ld d'1 ttl
ix gg i i,1
Robbers fox trot
Tickling the ivories
Drawing collegiate kids
Moving picture machines
Snoring in class
Chewing the rag
Singing in class
I nearly died!
I don't know
So's your old man
Got your Spanish?
You don't say so
Don't ask me
Oh my heavens!
What's become of
Clubber! ?! !
Don't kid me now
Oh my soul
Think I won't
Is that right?
Good nite!! !!
Um- Hundred and Twenty-four
Mgr. J. C. Penny store
Mgr. New York Giants
Red Grange 2nd
To make jello
To start something
H. S. Grasshopper
Teach Parlez Vous
Shorten her name
To illustrate ads
To be tall
A. J. Paul's
Winning a fair lady
U. S. senator
O. S. U.
City Mgr. of Gallon
Be a giant
Be a faithful man
Own a Ford
., ., v, Y V K 1
if ' , 4
" ff - Q
Unv Hundred and Twenty-HW-1
fivflif 1 Y
my , l
,fu y ,P
Lewis, Mary Louise
Tooting a horn
Plunking t'ie uke
5c and 10c
. , .fi S P
" ' ' ' ,f., , 0, I , '
Don't boss me
Can you beat it?
My! ! ! ! !
Hard to tell
You'd be surprised
Can't be bothered!
Love a mud
Sompin wrong in Denmark
One Hundred and Twenty-six
Bob her hair
Have a lotta sweeties
Fixing up ice cream
To be a valet
Get a girl
See the Prince of Wales
To be a minister
Principal of G. H. S.
To be a designer
To own a circus
Be a flapper
To be a janitor
To fly a kite
To be tall
Mayor of Galion
Hundred :md Twenty-Seve:
vi-2 314! 3 Y A ,YW if
A 5' 'ii .4 i C 3 A at We - gffioiifg
Exhibit 1. Rilly Emennegger who was found guilty of accepting
bribes from faculty members so that in their personal write-ups the truth
would not be told.
Exhibit 2. Louie Hill the daredevil violinist, who practiced at night
and was found guilty of disturbing the peace.
Exhibit 3. Mike Meeker, indicted for first degree murder. She
killed time in study hall.
Exhibit 4. Kid Hillis, arraigned in Miss Weston's court for stroll-
ing on Main street. Sentenced to thirty days hard labor.
Exhibit 5. Wildcat Ransdell, who was compelled to appear before
the Athletic Association to answer charges of being too forward in her
Exhibit 6. Slick Sayre, leader of the gang of swindlers, black-
mailers and thieves, who for the sake of the Spy, obtained money under
false pretenses, stole ideas and ruthlessly cut classes.
Exhibit 7. Goosie Goshorn who brutally forced many reluctant
underclassmen to sign on the dotted line.
Exhibit 8. Crook Cook who confessed to "snapping" the innocent
students. Also for witholding these same photos from the G. H. S. board
Exhibit 9. Big-foot Badgley who was sued for breach of promise
CM. F. of coursel and later arrested for contempt of court.
Exhibit 10. Snakeye Lisle, noted filibusterer who pled guilty to a
charge of begging money for the annual without a license.
Exhibit 11. Fleet-foot Flick condemned for assault and battery.
She smashed the hearts of many with her blue eyed battery.
One Hundred and Twenty-eight
One Hundrc-d and Twenty-nino
CAN YOU FEATURE--
"Mid" Clements as a Prize Charleston dancer?
"Gert" Bloch not saying "gimme some"?
"Dolly" Boterf without her embroidery?
Sadie Hamburger six feet tall?
"Gerry" Heiby not having a "case"?
"Mim" Sayre not raising Cane?
The Bachelors not in Crestline?
Lucile Hill in a blue middy?
Jestine Nungesser with a marcel?
Helen without her Clark?
Ted Schaefer not pounding the piano?
"Marge" Cutschall acting like a rowdy?
"Fat" Bishop jumping rope?
Graham without his mouth organ?
The Freshman anything else but "green7"
The Sopliomores "starting things"?
The Juniors being modest?
Old G. H. S. without the class of '26?
A "Pop" Chapel at GMK High
Scripture Reading ........ Lester Bishop
Lord's Prayer . . . Students minus absentees
Speech on "Artillery" ......... Aris Gunn
Vocal Solo-"Honolulu Lou" ....... Speed Everly
Reading-Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight! KI gotta datelj Helen Spiggle
Speech on "Blends" ...,..... Miss Miller
Piano Solo-Thanks For The Buggy Ride .... Edna Prosser
Oniission of M1'. Swick's Speech of apprecation because of lack of time
Applause and sighs of relief from the kids.
One grand rush for the door.
Traditions of G. H. S.
Most students in thinking or speaking of traditions consider them
only as connected with college life. This is not the case. High Schools
may have many honored and beloved traditions and considering Galion
High we find that we too have a few. Until this year tho Freshman initia-
tion was always looked forward to as a great and comical event, much
enjoyed by upper classmen and although dreaded by the victims, remem-
bered fondly. This year because of inconvenient conditions the ceremony
was postponed and then entirely forgotten. It is the Freshman themselves
who should regret this as they did not have the opportunity to take the
solemn oath of loyalty, an impressive service which the other classes will
For many years classes have contested at the beginning of the school
year for the honor of keeping their school colors waving longer than their
rival classes. During the last several years the rivalry has been very in-
tense and for two consecutive seasons the class of '26 has won undisputedly
by having the brown and gold waving on the first day of school. This year
just as chapel exercises were begun, several dozen balloons in the appro-
priate colors were let fly amid a thunderous "Yea Seniors". Majestically
they rose to the very top of the auditorium thus exemplifying the spirit
The annual Tug-of-War, held over the waters of the Whetstone is
another gay event on the Galion High calendar. At this time each class
tries to outdo the other in cleverly displaying class colors and emblems.
Then there are numerous other annual affairs that mean much to
all students such as the Junior-Senior reception, the publishing of the
annual and school paper, and the class plays.
In years after graduation it is this sort of thing which is most
fondly remembered. Therefore, lower classes, uphold Galion's traditions
and if possible make a name for yourselves by adding others to the list.
One Hundred and Thirty
Ong Hundred and Thirty-cnc
' 5, -
v , eq
Chronological Development of Women
Safety ...... pin
Whip ...... pin
Hair ...... pin
Fraternity ...... pin
Clothes ...... pin
Rolling ...... pin
The bearded lady of Ringling Bros. Circus recently died at his home, leaving
a Wife and tive children.
Hamlet . . .
Romeo and Juliet . ,
The Taming of the Shrew
Much Ado About Nothing
As You Like It .
The Tempest . .
A Comedy of Errors .
A Winters Tale . .
Alls Well That Ends Well . .
, . . Norman and Esther
. . . . Edna Kensinger
Teachers preaching about tardiness
. . . A Week's vacation
. . . Teachers Meeting
one Night -W
. . Exams
. . School at 7:30!!!!!!
. . . . GRADUATION! !
Still More Flirtation.
At o11e of the special chapel programs
which we didn't have, Ted Nichols was
to speak on "Why I am Contentedf'
The program was postponed but the
speech was too good to Waste so by
special permission we are hereby pub-
lishing it that all students may benefit
I'm sick 0' being just a girl
I hate it like the deuceg
I'd heaps more like to be a boy
But golly what's the use?
Sometimes I get disgusted
And cross and mad clean through
But when a girl is born a girl
Gee whiz! What can she do?
I Wish that I could be a boy
If only for a day-
I'd blaze the trail from this dead town
Straight up and down Broadway.
But, no there's other things
I'd rather do than that.
Perhaps I'd get a gang of boys
And go off "on a bat".
I know I've shocked the teachers now
And made them sick and faint
But gosh! a girl gets sick and tired
Of being such a saintg
And then' it's simply maddening, too
And almost causes tears
When boys say "Don't girls have za. cinch
The pampered little dears".
Well, after all this talk of mine
We're back where we began.
I guess I'll have to stay a girl-
I'll never be a man.
But just the same it's pretty tough
1 hope to tell the worl'
And I just bet you never heard
A boy wish he's a girl.
He meets her,
He greets her,
He leads her on one grand tareg
I-Ie flatters her,
He chats to her,
And raves about her hair,
One Hundred and
He misses her,
He kisses her,
He sends her all kinds of stuff.
She turned him down,
ENOUGH!! !!! !
Hundred and Thirty-thre-e
Chronicle for 1926
Sept. 8. School again! Lots of newcomers. We have several new
teachers-Miss Gregg, Coach Snouffer, Dale Moulder, and Mr. Ehrhart.
Sept. 9. Poor Freshman, they wander around like a lost tube.
Seniors got their lockers today.
Sept. 10. Such a time! Everyone wants their schedule changed.
Mr. Ehrhart organized the Glee Club today.
Sept. 14. Slickers are coming into style, so now we have a rainbow
even when its raining. Everyone has a slicker of some color.
Sept. 17. Everyone studying hard, several tests are scheduled.
Sept. 26. Football game with Ashland, score 39 to 0. That's
alright, we play them next year.
Oct. 2. No school-a good chance to get caught up in sleep.
Oct. 3. Galion-Marion football game 42 to 0, cheer up, boys, we
canlt win all the time.
Oct. 5. Debate Club organized.
Oct. 6. Orchestra has a meeting and elects officers.
Oct. 7. New organization similar to boys Hi-Y called Girls Reserve
is to be established in G. H. S. There are 70 members from upper classes,
no Freshmen admitted. Chapel today, Mr. Guinther speaks about educa-
Oct. 8. Hi-Y makes plans for ensuing year. Had a big rally today.
Oct. 9. Galion ties the score with Mansfield-good game. Just so
we keep them from Galion's goal.
Oct. 11. Apples are becoming popular fruit, between classes a grand
dive is made for lockers-too bad We get so hungry.
Oct. 12. First number of Lyceum Course, the Cello Ensemble. This
feature went over big.
Oct. 15. Chapel.
Oct. 16. Spy Staff election finished up today. Freshman-Sopho-
more reception. We hope they all had a good time.
Oct. 19. Lots of students tardy this morning, but last night was
Sunday night! First Spy Staff meeting today.
Oct. 21. Grade cards are outg Of course this does not excite the
Oct. 23. Had a rally today. Cheer leaders made us show our pep.
Oct. 24. Football game with Shelby, we lost 14 to 6. We have
Oct. 27. Many of the Girls are coming to school with lessons unpre-
pared. "Grotto" must have a bad effect.
Oct. 29. Senior class meeting about budget for Spy.
October 30. Bellefontaine football game-score is tied again 0-0. No
school, teachers convention.
Oct. 31. Hi-Y masquerade party. Surprises and fun all evening.
Everyone had a good time.
Nov. 2. Lantern meetingg Hi-Y meeting.
Nov. 3. Brooks Fletcher delivers an inspiring speech about how to
succeed with what you have where you are.
Nov. 5. Girl Reserve meeting, election of officers. G. R. officer
from Cleveland makes an interesting and helpful speech.
Nov. 6. Orchestra practice, class meetings.
Nov. 7. Galion wins football game with Delaware, 13-0. Good
work, team, we knew you could do it!
Nov. 9. Rally this A. M. in honor of victory over Delaware.
Nov. 10. Meeting of all classes. Student Council suggested and
Cne Hundred and Thirty-four
Nov. 11. One of the ministers speaks in chapelg his message was
very educational and inspiring.
Nov. 13. Galion-Crestline gameg we won this game also 13-Og our
Orangemen are showing their stuff. Let's beat Bucyrus.
Nov. 16. Student Council meeting. Class meeting to u1'ge the
students to attend a lecture to be given by Senator Fess.
Nov. 17. Senator Fess delivers interesting message about educa-
tion in chapel at 3 230 today.
Nov. 19. Today is visitors day. This is a good chance for our
proud parents to see how smart their children are. G. R's. have Thanks-
giving party-a success.
Nov. 20. Day of Bucyrus game. Big rally this morning. Spy
Staff sells programs at the game. Galion is defeated by fourteen points.
Nov. 24. Lecture Course number this eveningg Private Peat tells
about the honors of war.
Nov. 25. In Chapel today we were fortunate enough to have Pri-
vate Peat tell us some humorous experiences in war. Girl Reserves packed
and delivered several Thanksgiving baskets this afternoon. No more
school this week.
Nov. 26. Galion plays Carey and beats them 13 to 7.
Nov. 30. Back to school againg everybody feeling good, must have
had plenty of turkey. It's a good thing because today training for basket-
Dec. 1. Mr. Paul Bearret speaks to us in chapel today. Are you a
Peter Poteewall? Lets not smoke cigarettes. Mr. Bearret gives us many
reasons Why We shouldnlt. Basket ball practice for boys and girls started
Dec. 2. Oratorio practice for girls this morning. We received our
grade cards. Of course everyone was well pleased with their grades '?'?
Dec. 7. Hi-Y meeting. Oratorio practice. Spy meeting.
Dec. 8. Men started Working today for the installing of a new pipe
organ Which is to be presented by Mrs. Freeze.
u Dec. 9. Spy salesmen are kept real busy. Faculty meeting this
Dec. 11. Class meetings. Snouffer's overcoat was exhibited for
sale cheap. Tiny Leach invents new way of getting groceries by means
of a dog.
Dec. 14. This is going to be the last week of school of 1925.
Dec. 15. Football Banquet this evening, this affair went over big,
the football boys and their guests were entertained by the Kiwanis Club.
Paul Bearett spoke again.
Dec. 16. A committee meeting to decide on invitations.
Dec. 17. Senior Class meeting-the schedule announced for the
taking of Senior Class pictures. Invitations selected.
Dec. 18. Last day of school for two whole weeks.
Dec. 25. Christmas Day! Alumni basketball gameg Galion High
wins both games.
Jan. 1. New Years Day! Boys play Crestline, and girls play Lib-
erty. Again we win both games. ,
Jan. 4. First day of school of 1926. Many of the students make
resolutions to get their lessons-nice for the teachers.
Jan. 5. Everybody more wide awake today.
Jan. 6. Special chapel for boys today. Seniors are looking forward
to Friday, We hope there won't be any disappointments. They get the
proofs of their pictures.
Jan. 7. Senior girls start new style. Ccollegiate hose?J Hi-Y boys
Ono Hundred and Thirty-flve
use lot of energy today. Auditorium is shining when Girl Reserves hold
their meeting. Girl Reserve meeting-resolutions.
Jan. 8. Big rally today! First time we have had chapel for weeks.
Pipe organ almost finished. Galion plays Shelby tonight. Galion won.
Girls play at Liberty and lose-tough luck.
Jan. 9. Girls play at Upper Sandusky. Lose again. Save your pep
for the Bucyrus game Friday.
Jan. 11. Seniors received proofs of pictures. Some are disap-
pointed but they can't expect something out of nothing.
Jan. 12. Boys start new style. A quick end to it though. First
evening rehearsal for oratorio.
Jan. 14. Girl Reserves have charge of Chapel. Program was good.
Now lets see what the boys can do.
Jan. 15. Galion beats Bucyrus in basketball game. The girls lose
by one point.
Jan. 18. Oratorio practice this morning. Lantern meeting this
afternoon. The installing of the pipe organ is completed. Tickets are on
sale for the dedication.
Jan. 19. We are entertained by two members of the Junior Class
who show their skill in playing the pipe organ. Meeting of the ushers this
afternoon. Exams start tomorrow. Lucky are the brilliant.
Jan. 20. Many students bend over desks writing fast and furiously
-others have not studied and don't know the answers.
Jan. 21. More examsllllll
Jan. 22. No school today. Dedication of new pipe organ this even-
ing. Boys play Ashland, and are beaten. g
Jan. 25. Hi-Y meeting.
Jan. 26. Juniors are getting excited over prospects of putting on
their play this week.
Jan. 27. Oratorio practice. Boys play Tiffin, we lose this game
too, but it was a good fight.
Jan. 28. First night of Junior Class play. It was a roaring success.
Jan. 29. Girls play Sandusky and are beaten. Second of Junior
Class play. This went successfully again, but we have many in G. H. S.
who are "Seventeen".
Jan. 30. Boys play Massillon and are beaten.
Feb. 1. Oratorio for boys. Spy Staff meeting.
Feb. 2, 3, 4. Nothing doing!
Feb. 5. Boys play Marion and lose.
Feb. 8. Hi-Y meeting. Girl Reserve meeting. Lantern meeting.
Feb. 9. Advising Council meeting. Oratorio practice. Practice
for Lantern and Hi-Y play.
Feb. 10. Lantern meeting. Advisory Council meeting.
Feb. 11. Chapel-explanation of Advisory Council and Scholarship
Feb. 12. Galion goes to Mansfield-loses 26-13g boys make a good
fight considering condition of team. Girls go to Fremont. First class girls
football game. They are defeated 31-23.
Feb. 15. Spy Staff autographs pictures. Hi-Y meeting this even-
ing. . . .
Feb. 18. Girl Reserve put on Martha Washington Tea. Costumes
Feb. 19. Delaware game here. Della Wears victory back to Dela-
Feb. 22. Washingt0n's Birthday which means a vacation from
One Hundred and Thirty-s
Feb. 23. Hi-Y meeting. Lantern Staff meeting. Meeting of Ad-
Feb. 25. Chapel. The means of obtaining scholarship awards are
explained by Advisory council.
Feb. 26. Bucyrus game at Bucyrus. This time they succeed in
taking both games. But a hard fight was put up by Galion.
Feb. 28. Sunday afternoon concert.
March 1. Everybody was looking for their shadow today. Ad-
visory Council meeting. Lantern Staff-Hi-Y meeting.
March 2. Another flapper in school. Miss Hoffman comes to school
with her hair bobbed and marcelled.
March 3. Chapel this morning. Rev. Hollar gives a beneficial talk.
March 4. Lady from Columbus tells how to prevent fire-in short
March 5. Rally this morning for the debate teams. The teams de-
bate Marion and Mansfield. Both lost. Basketball boys go to Tiffin to the
March 8. Oratorio for all parts. Hi-Y and Lantern Staff meeting.
Seniors try out for class play. Boys class teams start their games this
March 9. Oratorio practice. Boys class games finished today.
March 10. Special chapel was held this morning in honor of Mrs.
E. M. Freeze who presented the pipe organ to G. H. S.
March 11. Mr. Carmack from Louisville, Ky., gives inspiring speech
in chapel about scouts. Girls play in tournament at Bucyrus.
March 12. Daddy Long Legs was presented by the Hi-Y and Lan-
tern Staff this evening.
March 15. Lantern Staff meeting. Hi-Y meeting. First reliearsal
for Senior Class play. Girl's class teams played today.
March 16. Orchestra practice, Senior Play practice, Oratorio for
March 17. Oratorio practice, Senior play practice, practice for min-
strel to be put on by boys of G. H. S. Everybody a little green today.
March 18. Girl Reserve meeting. Election of new ofiicers.
March 19. Oratorio practice. Minstrel practice. Debate with Bu-
cyrus and Wooster. Both teams win.
March 23. Confederation of Women's Clubs put on a style show.
March 24. Entertained by organist from Northwestern University.
Mr. Ehrhart sings three numbers which are enjoyed very much.
March 25. Seniors decide on what to wear for graduation. Does
everybody know that Al's got a girl 'Z
March 30. Meeting of Advisory Council, letters for scholarship
awards decided on.
April 2. Easter vacation starts today.
April 7. Seniors received their pictures!
April 15. New Girl Reserve members initiatedg lots of fun!
May 20. First night of Senior play t'The Goose Hangs Highf,
Everyone agrees that it was the Ubest ever".
May 21. Second night of Senior play . It was a great success.
May 23. Baccalaureate. Rev. Porter was the speaker.
May 24. Jr. and Sr. Reception.
May 25. Class night.
May 26. Commencement.
May 27. Last day of the Seniors' High School Ca1'eer. It is a
happy day for some and a sad one for others. But every one experiences
some regret in saying goodbye to their Alma Mater.
Om- Hundred und 'l'lii1'ty-soy:-n
Ruth Tracht: "What's your idea of a real collegiately dressed fellow?"
Blossom L.: "One who has to take two steps before his pants move."
Miss Hoffman: "Yes, I can give you a job. You can gather the eggs for me if
you are sure you won't steal any."
Dan Quinn: "Youse can trust me wid anything, lady. I wuz manager of a bath
house for fifteen years and never took a bath."
Election Clerk: "If you have no birth certificate, how can you prove that you are
Kentucky Youth: "Well, I've had the seven-yeah itch three times."
lst Drunk: "Shay, do you know Joe Harris?"
2nd Drunk: "No, what's his name?"
lst Drunk: "Who?"
"Oh. vell-vat's in a name anyhow?" asked Abrahamvetz Goldenburgzettistein.
iAnswerJ The whole blamed alphabet.
Mother: "VVhere did you get that awful cough?"
Billy Vifagner: "Oh, I saw a cough drop on the sidewalk and I guess I must have
picked it up."
Customer: "NVaitress, this banana is very small."
Mabel S.: "Yes, Sir."
Fustomer: "And waitress, it is also very rotten."
Mable S.: "Perhaps it's just as well it is small then."
"Mrs. Clancy. Yer child is badly spoiled."
"Gwan wid yez."
"Well, if ye don't believe me, come and see what the steam roller did to it."
Esther A. 4'What right have you to ask me for a kiss? Leave this house instantly
and never speak to me again."
Norman C.: "Before I leave, never to see you again, may I ask one favor?"
Esther: "What is it?"
Norman: "Will you please take your arm away from my neck?"
"Heck": "lf a cannibal eats his father's sister, what is he?"
Ken Zinn: "Ant-cater."
Lady: "Is your aunt old?" A
Herman Hof-rd: "Old'? When they brought in hor birthday cake last time, six
guests fainted with the heat."
Aris Gunn: "Have you one of those forms of Venus de Milo?"
Old Maid Clerk: "Another question like that. young man, and I'll call the manager."
At the Movies
Don S.: "Can you see alright?"
Ruth C: "Yes."
Don: "ls there a draught on you?"
Don: "Is your seat comfortable?"
Don: "VVell. will you change places with me?"
Richard P,: "What is a post otlice?"
Forrest P.: "A place where Budd Lisle fills his pen."
Isabel G. frelating her travelslz "And in Florence I visited the Pitti Palace."
Jack Y.: "Oh did urns?"
Chic G.: 'Wvhat color hair do you like best?"
Edna K,: "I think black is wonderful."
Chic: "Well, take this sandwich. It has one in it."
"Dot" f'lr'mf-nts: '4How did she come to tell you all that?"
"Red" Ransdell: "She knew I could be trusted to keep it a secret."
Sailor: "They've just dropped the anchor."
tl Doris S.: "Gracious, I was afraid they would. It's been dangling outside for some
First Mate ton showing Sweet Young Thing around the battleship and pointing to
L brass memorial plate on the deck floorjz "That's where our brave Captain fell."
S. Y. T.: "I'm not a bit surprised. l slipped there myself as I came in."
Miss Miller: "Why did you strike Henry?"
Ken. Stutzman: "'Cause l'm too big to kick."
Keri. Rensch: "I had a date with a professional mind-reader last nite."
Ralph Deibig: "How did she enjoy her vacation?"
Valet: "Your bawth is ready, sir."
Eddie Sawyer: "Aw, I say 'Awkins. take the bawth for me."
Theodore S.: "That last note was D-Hat." .
Martha Carol S.: "Yes, it was, but this is hardly the place to say it."
Paul W.: "If I do say it myself, I think I've a pretty good head on my shoulders."
Ruth Weber: "It's not really beautiful-it's the way I do my hair."
One Hundred and Thirty-eight
Miss Wisterman: "What is the Japanese national hymn?"
John Burnison: "California, Here I come."
Tiny L.: "I had to shoot my dog this morning."
Bob B.: "Vilas he mad?"
Tiny: "VVell, he didn't seem any too well pleased."
Helen C.: "I am so glad you made a good impression on father."
Clark G.: "So am I. XVhat did he say?"
Helen: "He said one shouldn't always judge by appearanccsf
Peg. Braddeld: "Please pick out a nice gentle peace loving
Man-in-Charge: "Did ye ever ride before?"
horse for me."
Man-in-Charge: "Ah, hcre's just the animal for you. He has never been ridi en
before, you can start out together."
Miss Wisterman: "VVhat, you can't recite again today? XN'hat would you say 1 I
would come to school not knowing the lesson?"
Ken. Nungesser: "I wouldn't say anything. I'd be too polite."
Mr. Molder: "They say coffee helps one to
Malcolm S.: "I always thought it was the
Bob R.: "Are you afraid of bugs?"
Jerry tsweetlylz "No, l feel perfectly safe
John F.: "Yes, sir. Therc's one thing no one
Newella H.: "0hoooooo! What's that?"
John: "Perform a post mortem on me."
will ever do except over my dcarl lm x
Mr. Hollar: "What fruit was it that caused the fall of man?"
Clayton B.: "I know, the banana!"
Mother: "Well, Avis, have you made up your mind to stay in
Avis S.: "No, mother, I've made up my face to go out."
Mr. Conrad: "lVhat do you expect to be when you become of
Draper J.: "Twenty-one."
Judge: "Have you appeared as witness in a suit before?"
Walter C.: "Yes, of course."
Judge: "VVhat suit was it?"
Walter: "My blue sergef'
Helen B.: "l want a pound of oysters."
Clerk: 'WVe sell oysters by the measure, not by the pound."
Helen: "VVell, gimme a yard."
Isabelle F.: "Are all the teachers book worms?"
Naomi M.: "No, Geometry teachers are angle worms."
Dwight K.: "XYhat time should I come?"
Pauline Y.: "Come after supper."
Dwight: "That's what l was coming after."
age, my little in
Mim. Sayre: "Oh, I wish these recipes would be more dehnitef'
Mackey: "VVhut's the trouble now?"
Mim: "This one tells how to use up old potatoes. hut it doesn't say how old e
potatoes must be."
Miss John: "VVhat are things that count most in this life?"
Dean L.: "Adding machines."
Peggy T.: "No, what?"
Jerry: "A customer."
Mr. Moulder: "XVl1at is an icicle'?"
Bob Schupp: "A stiff pieee of water."
Elwood IJ.: "lVhat makes lVarner so quiet?"
Jerry S.: "Do you know what they call a man who buys lemonade at a lemonmde
P. Dickerson: "Oh, he caught himself cheating in a test, and he hasn't spokr n 0
Mr. Swiek: "Have you moved to the city for good?"
Min G.: "VVell, I want you to understand. I haven't come for
James A.: "Lot me have a Septembersmorn sandwich."
VVaitress: "lVhat's that. sir?"
James: "Cold ehicken Without any dressing."
"They must of had dress suits in Bible times."
says here in thc Bible that he rent his clothes."
Ethel A.: "
Esther A.: '
'Bob' was a rain 'Beau' last night."
Ethel: "Oh, he camo down in all that storm last night."
Helen L.: "If I give you just one kiss. will you be good?"
Gordon C.: "lf I kiss you just once, you'll know l'm good."
Ralph "I smell cabbage burning."
Pop Swlckr "Take you head away from the radiator."
Alberta B.: "May I go out riding today?"
One Hundred and Thirty-nine
any bad purpose
Mother: "NVith knickers?"
Alberta: "No, with white people."
Ralph Cohen: "Last night I made an awful mistake. I drank a bottle of gold paint."
Doctor: "How do you feel?"
Bob Zinn: "I wish I could revise the alphabet."
Norma A.: "Why, what would you do?"
Bob: "I'd put 'U' closer to 'I'."
Juicy W.: "What are you doing?"
Art. Ulmer: "Don't bother me. I'm adding up some figures and every time I look
at you, I put down a zero."
Bob N.: "Do you know Poe's 'Raven'?"
Bill M.: "What's he mad about?" -
Ivan C.: "Say something soft and sweet to me dearest."
Mary F.: 'Custard Pie."
Miss Wisterman: "Who made the first cotton gin?"
Izzy Monroe: "Gosh, are they making it from that too?"
Speed Cop: "XVhat do you mean by going 50 miles an hour."
Bill Goshorn: "My brakes don't work and I'm hustling to get home before I have
LaDonna H.: "I wouldn't marry you if you were the last person on earth."
Bill Kunkel: "l know you W0uldn't, you'd be killed in the rush."
Customer: "Waiter, there is sand in my bread."
Newella H.: "Yes, sir, that's to keep the butter from sliding off."
Mr. Swick: "You should pull the curtains down when you kiss your wife: I saw
you last night!"
Mr. Conrad: "The jokes on you: I wasn't home last night."
If courtship is an institution, marriage is a finishing school.
The old gentleman was a triiie bewildered at the elaborate wedding.
"Are you the groom?" he asked a melancholy looking young man.
"No, sir," the young man replied, "l was eliminated in the preliminary tryouts,"
Paul S.: "How do you get so many girls?"
Chas. C.: "Oh! I just sprinkle a little gasoline on my handkerchief,"
Bob W.: "Life without you would be a desert. What is your answer?"
Dorothy A.: "Buy a camel."
Joe C:: 'WVhat did they serve at the Junior and Senior banquet this year?"
Clifford S.: "Pigs knuckles." --
Joe: "Rather an odd dish, wasn't it?"
Clifford: "No, you see it was a joint banquet."
Mr. Bang: "How does your wife like her upper plate?"
Mr. Bing: "I like it better than she does. I use it for an ash tray."
Dolorus B.: "Why do some men carry a girl's picture in their watch?"
"Sissy" R.: "They think they can learn to love her in time."
Their Married Life
Forrest G.: "But what is the earthly use of running accounts with four grocers'?"
Ruth S.: "Well, you see, dear, it makes the bills so much smaller."
Mr. Rolling Pin: MI know you've been mixed up with a lotta bad eggs, Miss Egg
Beater, but I love you. Will you marry me?"
Miss Egg Beater: "That depends on how much dough you can roll out."
Visitor fto butler who is showing him through the art galleryj: "That's a fine por-
trait! Is it an old master?"
Butler: "No, that the old missusf'
Posser-By: "Have an accident?"
Herb. S:: "No, thanks, we've just had one!"
Mrs. Swick: "But, VVill dear, before we were married you told me you were worth
S50 a week."
Mr. Swick: "I am, but the boss only gives me S20."
Mrs. Ehrhart: "Where have you been all evening?"
Mr. Ehrhart: "l've been talking business over with Tom Baker."
Mrs. E.: "Yes? I suppose that is baking powder on your shoulder?"
Loretta E:: "It was really a toss up this morning whether I played golf or went
Herb. Franks: "How many times did you have to toss up before you got golf?"
Pullman Porter: "Brush yo' off suh'?"
"Rosy" Everly: "No, I'll get oh' in the usual way."-Judge.
Handsome Harry S.: "See here. Brammer, just because you have big feet is no
reason to think you have a good standing in my class!"
Howard L.: "Say, did your folks descend from monkeys?"
Martin K.: "No, our folks came from Wales."
Speed E.: "I've learned to read lips."
One Hundred and Forty
She: "How do you do it?"
Speed: "I use the touch system."
Calla: "Where'd you get the name 'Teddy' for your car?"
Lily: "There are no doors. you simply step in."
Lester B.: "What makes sueh a had smell at the post office?"
Herman C.: "XVhy, all the dead letters, I suppose."
Bod Moderwell: "l'm surprised at your girl going around with the biggest dumb-
bell in Galion High." A U
Al Graham: "NVhere is this sap? NVho is he? I'm going toibeat upk on him.
Bob M.: "No, don't do that. You might hurt yourself." H ou get it?J
t Miss John: "Here's a penny, my poor man. Tell me, how did you become so des-
Bum: "I was like you, mum, a-givin' vast sums to the poor and needy."
Paul C.: "VVhat makes you think Roderiek Maple is eoneeited?" I
Ben R.: "Ho had a birthday last week and sent a telegram to congratulate his
Rex K.: "I hear the Captain has had bad luek. His wife has run away." ,-
Jumbo G.: "Yes, he took her for a mate. Hut she proved to be a 'Sk1pper'.
Merritt M.: "VVhat's a good remedy for dandruff'?"
Ava Swartz: "Cut off your head."
Harley H.: "My ancestors eame over on the Mayflower." H
Mitty M.: "lt's lueky they did . The immigration laws are a little strieter now."
Judge: "Why did you strike the telegraph operator?" I
.Bob O.: 'WVell, you know. I handed him a telegraph for my girl and he started to
read lt. So I just up and hit him a good one."
At the Junior and Senior Reception
Franklin C.: "Now we shall have some roasts-"
Shannon F.: "Good night! l thought we'd have a regular meal."
F. Schalip: "Hey-what are you so happy about this morning?"
Duane T.: "Oh, my girl said she dreamed about me last night."
Schalipz "Yes, probably had the nightmare."
'tFadder, give me a dime to go and see the sea serpent."
Father: "Vasu-ful poy! Hert-'s a magnifying glass: go find a vorm."
Dewitt K.: "Remember when we drst met in the revolving door at the post oilieo?"
Dixie: "But that u'asn't the first time we met."
DeWitt: "VVell. that's when we started going around together, ivasn't it."
Hugh Stoller: :'NVhat do you suppose l saw today?"
Eunice Stoller: "VVhat'?"
Hugh: "Everything I looked at."
Miss Wisterman: "Your recitation reminds me of Quebec."
C. Woolensnidei': "I-Iow's that?"
Miss YV.: "Built on a bluff."
Mamie: "Ye kin git a hat just like your missis' velvet wan for 37.00. down to the
Norah: "Vis, an' 1 kin git wan for nothin' hy telling me missis about the wan down
to the Leader Store."
Virginia L. "Now that you have broken oft' your engagement, l suppose you will
return the ring, ch?"
Vera H.: "Goodness no! NVhy should Ii' The ring wasn't to blame."
Doctor: "You better look out. Your mother has the mumps. She might give
them to you."
Bobby: "Oh, she's only my step-mother. She wouldn't give me anything."
Marie H.: "Did you eall Mary up this morningi"'
Dot Heiser: "Yes, but she wasn't down."
Marie: "But why didn't you eall her down?"
Dot: "Because she wasn't up."
Marie: "Then eall her up now. and call her down for not being down when you
called her up."
Mother: "Gracious, Edith, why are you trying to feed birdseed to the cat? I told
you to feed the canary."
Edith S.: "VVell, there's where the canary is, mother."
I V A I-llnt
Jimmie B.: "They say kissing is most dangerous early in the morning."
Ted N.: HA fellow ought to know better than to stay so long."
Fill: "I hear Tom is in jail again."
Lill: "Yeah, he was born in a fog in London and everything he's touched since
then has been mist."
Bill Q.: "I hear the letter postage is going up to three cents."
Howard H.: "Yeah?"
Bill: 'Tm going to lay in a goodly store of two-rent stamps."
Herbert R.: "I've been trying to think of a word for two weeks."
Charles C.: "NVill fortnight do?"
One Hundred and Forty-one
f,2f f N
,, ff!! I ,iffy
O: Hundrnd md Forty two
ocoo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooovoooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooocooooooo oooooooooccooc
H D O ESSEX
The true power "Sixes 5
THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLERS
Everybody Says It-Sales Prove It.
GEO. C. PATTERSON 3
Main 1956 Rear 119 N. Market St. Q
0 OOOUOOOOOO O01VOOOOOOOCOOOOOQOOUGCODO OOOOLL JOOOOUUUOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOGDO ' OOOOOOCOOOCOLOOLDOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOCQ
HISTORY OF GALION
The first known house erected on the present site of Galion was on
the south bank of the Whetstone on Union Street. It was of poles and
bark and was built by the Indians, they having a village on that stream,
and a few of their wigwams were there when the first settlers arrived.
The Iirst settlers came in 1817, and were Benjamin Leveridge and
his two sons, Nathaniel and James. At that time there were a number of
springs in this vicinity and here Benjamin Leveridge and his two sons cut
OOOOOOOOOWOOOOO'JOCOVJQOOCOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOUC'YOOOCOOOOYXTOOOVY''E 8 QOOOOOVUGVYIU ' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUO4S
S c 3 0
o O 0
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS S 3 3 8
and 2 Spring and Summer
RADIO LATEST SHOE CREATIONS
We are the agents for thc E S 5
SVIWEINWAY GRAND PIANOS for the young men and women who 2
5 S Q wish style and satisfaction. 8
RADIGLA SETS Q 2 2 Stylish Footwear for All Occasions. 5
5 3 5 We have added many new colors in 3
Brunswick Records 2 S 2 our Hosiery Department 2
and Sheet Music. E E 5 5
MUSIC COMPANY 2 THE G. 8L P. SHOE STORE
B U D D Q S E 116 H. W. E. Galion, Ohio 8
S 5 0 8
JUOOOOOCQOOJQOOOOOOO0OOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOUOOOOOLJ: S 50000OOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOCOUCOOOOOO0OOOOOUOOOOOOOOOUCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOT
s S O O
S A Q
5 THE THOMAS HDW. Co.
Compliments 5 E E . E
5 , 5 5 gy 111 Harding Way East 5
, - O
WISLER S MEAT MARKET Phone Main 1607 5
. O O 8 3
2 O. H. W1s1er, Prop. GALION, OHIO
S Q .
5 Q Q 2 "The Winchester Store" S
SOOOOOOO0000OO0000U000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOO ECO OOODOOL? Q OOJOOOOOOOODOOOOOCOCCDUOOOCJOUOOOC-'JOCSOOOCODCOOOOOUOOOOO OOOO-.BOOL JO Q
370000000000L700000 70000000C000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOO Q OUDOCOOCCOOCODOOCOOOODOCOOOCOCOOGOOCCOCODCGOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOO DH
o O C
2 GO TO THE ROYAL 5 E GALION ELECTRIC AND
Q ae Q 5 3
s and See the 5 A 5 LUGGAGE STORE
5 5 2 2 5
5 LATEST AND BEST PHOTOPLAYS 2 Q? 2 121 H-21'diHg WHY E-H513 f0I'
1 - O O Q y . C
If It's a Big Special the Q 2 2 Electric Service and Leather Q
5 ROYAL PLAYS IT Q 5 3 Goods
O0OOOOOOOCOOCQOOOOOOOOCOOOOOODOCOOQOOOCOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC oooo? 2 SOOOOGOCGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOCCOOOCOOOCODOOOOOOOOOJOOCOOOOOJUOOOOLC
down the trees and built a log cabin with one window and no floor. As
soon as it was finished, another was built for James on what is now the
Public Square, and here the first well was dug. The next year saw many
more arrivals and when one of Leveridge's sons was killed while raising a
log into position while constructing a log cabin, the first grave-yard was
laid out where Boston street joins Main.
Benjamin Leveridge was the headquarters of the settlement. Set-
'tlers at a distance were now speaking of the settlement as L6V6l'1dg'6,S,
XOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOg 8 OC! OL 'DOCJOOC C OOOCJFWFUOO OOOOOO OO BOCFOOOOFOODOOO0 00000000055
Q O O 8
C 0 o c
C o 0 o
0 S 8 2
O o c
5 FURNITURE AND RUGs 3 WILLYS KNIGHT
8 O C
2 8 2 and 5
ROY FLOWERS Q .
8 8 OVERLAND
o C 0 a o
1 2 . . O .
3 S Market St 2 2 5 Fine Motor Cars 3
GALION OHIO Q 3 3 3
y A ROMINE BROS.
Ph ' 1 20 O O . - 0
one Mam 7 2 E Q Harding Way and Union Q
O O O
E S 5
S 5 3 2
o 8 O 0
Qoooooooooooooooooooczooooooooooooooooocoooooooocooooooooooocsoo c? 2 Soooouooocoooooooooooooo ooooooo o coowncooo o cooooo .wo ooooooo
MARSH ART ST DIO
2 Everything in Photographs is Our Specialty.
2 Your Photograph is Your Debt to Posterity.
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
Q We have a complete line of Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
5 Let Us Finish Your Films.
FOUNTAIN PENS AND PEN CILS
2 Our Line of Fountain Pens and Pencils is the Largest in the City.
Parker Duofold, Le Bouf Unbreakable, Wahl, and Greishaber Pens.
C. B. MARSH 8z SON
2 Phone Main 1452 Galion, Ohio
E. M. FREESE Sz COMPANY
Clay Working Machinery
ooccoowooowoouooocoo oooouooooooooo oo 00000000 ooooocoooaoocoocooo
although it was only half a dozen cabins scattered over three or four
At this time a project was advancing' to make a road from Columbus
to Lake Erie. When the survey reached what is now Galion, overtures
were made to Leveridge to run the road over their land and lay out a
town, but he objected to cutting up his good farm land. So when the road
was finally laid out, it passed West of Leveridges' land along the east bank
of the Whetstone.
OOO 0003 QOOCOOO O
2 g 'EI
CD Q 0
91 if Q 5 in
P0 'U 0. I Q
g 5 Es' 5 Q E ,Q ..
: r:11'4 E' I9 Q 5 U n.. U2
'D I av 'D cn 5 "1 5' "5
..-- ... 2 Q '4 vi, E
Q E Q E.: S 5 Q 55 Q
5 Q- 3 cm :1 Q 5 E Q ,Vg 3 3
Q 5 ZS 0 P 8 Q 3 'S Q
o i-A v-' --5 rg 3 0 m N b
0 -1 UQ L... D 0 -1 2
5 2 Q: rs S S 5 1 Z 3
E SP PFQQ . G 5 5 K 8
5 fi U Q Z S
E- 5 5 Q
S fp 3 8 Q 3
U' 5 5 - 5
8 3 S S
000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOCODOU 53 OOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOZ 3
DO ,3000000000005000OOOOOUOOOUFVHOOG X X TOO7700006000GOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOCOOD
Enooooouououoc 00000000000 Q ' 2:0000 1000000 00000oo00000oo 5,
G 0 C
E n: 5 all 5 2?
S ' - 0, O f
8 O pf H Q U 3
O Q , 0
S 5 11 '1 H Q Q y 5 PU
Q E Q3 C 3 2 55 P4
3 .-. Z 2 2 Lg r 3
E F 5- 5 U1 l 0152 O O
Q m 5 W 0 wwe 5
5 ' 3 ""' 'QU 5 5 wig ' avg?
m -f O H sw' O U' Z 2
2 Q U' 5 520, 2 -iv 2
Q H r1 r A, 0 - - M
3 3 fi 3 Q 1: D' Z -4, 3
2 6 ' O is O U' P70 Br 3
2 2 I Q 'QS if ' E G1 ,Z
, Q1 9 c,
so W' :cu QS, 521 Q Mm?
f o 0 ga 0
E Pg Z S fb 5' Q
8 U2 o 0 p-U 0
2 2 H W F5 m 2
2 0 ,- CD 2 g w U3 g
0 m 3, i 3 0 Ulgo 0
8 V-5 O p-nu O 3 LD 3
3 ,gs 'O 3 3 U1 S
8 V 8 8 09 3
9 fmooooooooooooooooooooooooooc 2 9ooooocoooooooooooooooooooooco l
g0OOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCDOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ 2 LOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOCDOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOCOOCXXJOQ
J 3 s 5
Q 5 J. H. ULMER 5
o O S 0
Q J' C' CO' E Q Q Jeweler and Optometrist Q
gi 104-106 Harding Way East S 2 Q C I 2
8 S 5 8 or. Llncolnway East and Columbus St. 8
O S 5 8 . . . . . 3
O O O
5 A Nation-Wide Institution Operating 2 Q gwe Speclahze m Ipakmg the unusual mi
5 3 5 5 Jewelry Creations to meet your E
0 O A . . .
5 676 Department Stores Throughout Q 2 2 9'PP10V3-1 U1 Platinum, Whlte A Q
3 the United states. g 5 5 Geld ef Yellew- 5
e 3 e . . g
5 . 3 3 3 We can remodel our old rln s into the e
5 Because of Our Buying Power You 2 5 5 1 yi g 5
C, O 5 3 atest styles. 3
5 are Assured of a E 8 5 g
5 O 5 O We can remodel your old watch, recase 5
g 5 5 5 s
0 ' ' O
5 Dollars Worth for Every Dollar 2 5 5 It In Heweslelylecases-
O O O 0
5 YOU Spend Here- I 5 5 OUR WORK IS GUARANTEED Q
2 2 5 Q Give Us a. Trial 2
In the meantime, William Hosford and his two sons, Asa and
Horace, arrived at the Leveridge settlement, looking for a good location.
Leveridge urged the Hosfords to settle in this locality, but he refused to
give up any of his own land, but showed them other available cites.
What is now Main Street was a half section line, and where this
line crosses the Portland road it was originally an old Indian Trail which
was rapidly developing into a road by pioneers going west to the new
5 Compliments of
2 FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Established 1864 4 Per Cent and Safety Q
JU OOCOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOUOOOCIOCOOOOOOOOOOOUOO 0000000000000O0000000OOO0000OOOO00OfI00000000OOC000006000000000OOCU000000OOO00000000003000OOOCUOOOOCCOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOQOCOOOOOOO 000000000 V0OOO0OC'COOOOOOg
m Q m 8
H O 2
E. 5 'U fs
5' 0 O 5
P-s QQ DU
Us 2 O
5:1 rf rs
31 ,Q 'Z , Q
w ff, '-4 M O
7 O O ' 9
n-l- Q xfi. Q
U1 Q E Q iff? f 3
Z X f
to w Q Q f -f Q. to
I 5 2 E ' if!" ' CX XX XE ' QAM? j I
W 5' 1 fun XV 2
9, CD P1 4. 'Q IXX g
:D Z Xi O
Q. Q If Q
o pp 2
U-Q S 5-' z P-Q O
U2 2 U
v-4 CD S
U1 Q H W U1 O
Q Q2 O
: U1 Q
:U '-3 A 8
. rf g
O M 2
C5 S C5 O
Q ? 5
O I 5
00000000 OO O00 0 000 F0 0 0 0 0 0 000 00 00 OC OOOOOUQUUOOOOOOO U 0 000100 OO OOO OO OOOOGOOUOOOCOOOOOO OO UO OOO OO OO OO OO OO CU GOO O0 OO OOOGOOOOOOOUQ
GALIO MOTOR CAR Co. g
' Buick Sales and Service S
DAY AND NIGHT E
Storage and Service. 2
C. J. SHAW, Proprietor 2
lands. At the junction of this Portland road and this pioneer trail the
Horace, one of the sons, began the black-smith trade on the south-
east corner of the crossing just east of his fatheris double cabin, which
was used as Hosford'S dwelling and also for the entertainment of travelers.
Soon other log cabins were built and the settlement became known as
"Moccasin,' a name given it by the Indians, or "Hard Scrabble," so called
by the jealous Leveridge settlement, or "The Corners," because of its loca-
C. J. FORTNEY 5 E
Ovtomefflst S 2 MONROE'S LAUNDRY
EYES EXAMINED 5 S 5
and S E S 248 S. Market St. 2
GLASSES FITTED 5 S WE USE SOFT WATER g
131 S. Market St. GALION, OHIO Q S E 5
OOOOOOOOOOOCOOCOOOOOOOCOOODGOOUOOCCOOOOCOOOOOOODCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOLE O 8 S
S5 JO0OO0OOOOOODOOCOOOOOCOCDCO0OO0OOOCDOOCmkt700 O00000mJO0OOO00W
8 QE EPOOCOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCDOOOOOOOOOOO 6
HOLMES RESTAURANT Q Q S 2
O S S 3
Two Best Places to Eat 5 S Q SINCERE GOOD VYISHES 5
HOME and HERE HUBLEY S 2
5 3 ASK YOUR DAD-HE KNOWS 5
Harding Way West 2 5 5
ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooL. cowuoocoooooooct -woocooooooooooooooooommwoooooooooooowoooowooooooooooooooooooow
2 Welcome the Opportunity
Q of Serving You
5 :f:z.aEsE?f?si11f1E.5':z:f'595,5::s2:2:e'1.-.52E3Is".f.f'f'1'-3 ' E ' ' -,:'f--1---:rZr22i' Q
3 E1i5Eii1E?5fE-uri 5 f L1 i.7QEQEi.ff5fTF' 5
. T :M-1-:f, :':1:f::f:z .a-a-2E??2T1 0
' g5- "" ,- . 21222: -I-2 Q
O 1-V 1 -. V--va:-1:2-2-+2-4' -r:3:5:?S- in -2-ra-2 Q
3 ,.,. 3
Q -'--' 8
2 ' ---- - 5
E- Eli Q 8
-V .,,..,.. 4 ..... A -. .... ...V , U 3 -,zz-. ,.,, . ,.,.,. . nf. Q... C
'. .... Q
V Q -93512 'I-"fi 'Wm ' O
452:-' ,, J 5 E 5' . S
O """A ' 35 E
.529:.:.:.,.ifff'f'ff1"f:f"f'i'f"'If :'31:5f9f5f5:5i5iE??555955E55f5E:'-':f555?f:fi1.f?I5.I ' 0
5 ' Z 2 291-55:21E',L2'55:s:22Qll:Q52l 3 5:
oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooonoonooooooonoo ooo ouoc:oooooooouooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooncouoocooooooooooooooooooouf
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
A part of your education has been lost unless you have learned how to
When saving, BE WISE! Place your money where it
will grow more rapidly.
SAVE FOR COLLEGE SAVE FOR A BUSINESS
SAVE, TO START YOUR LIFE RIGHT
We Pay 5 Per Cent on Deposits
THE HOME SAVINGS AND LOAN COMPANY
Wyandot Bldg. Northeast Corner Public Square Galion, Ohio
tion on the cross roads, or "Goshen," in honor of William Hosford's native
village in Connecticut.
As the surrounding country became more thickly populated, the
necessity of a post-office became more and more apparent. Accordingly a
petition was signed by the citizens in 1824, and forwarded to the Post-
Oflice Department at Washington, requesting that a post-office be estab-
lished at the "Corners" and that it be named Goshen.
At this time there were already six townships of that name in the
nooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooog E 39Q00OOOCOOOOOOQOQQOOQGQQQQQQOOQQQOQOQOQOOOQOOOOQQQQOQOQQQQOQQ
9 e 5 5 E. W. SEEMAN 8z C0
E 2 5
o O o
2 5 2
Q 5 5 Progressive Druggists
2 3 2
2 5 5
5 5 3 SAFE, SANE AND
On the Square ig 5
2 3 5
S Q Q EFFICIENT SERVICE
S E 2
5 5 . ,
g Q 2 Agency Whitmans
S E 5
5 Q S Candies
E 3 3
oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooccur nomo 3 So OQOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
oooooooooooooo oooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooouooooooooooooooooooooooocoooooooocooooooooocooo
''wcoocooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooonoonoonom u w uv oo 'no ooooocoo oooo ovcooooonooooomo on 'moonooor
5 Q C
8 S g 3 3
8 C 3 3
5 SHEETS BROS.. INC.
o G O 3 9
g C Q O Q
3 The WOman's Shop 2 2 E 2
8 S 5 O 5
S The Satisfactory place to buy 2 2
Q Q 5 CORRECT STYLES 5
Q O C
- Q O O AT POPULAP PPICES O
5 Ladies' Apparel and ' ' E
l u l n 9 O O
3 8 THE GALION SHOE C0
O Distinctive Mllllnery 5 A '
2 2 5 2 129 Harding Way East 5
. . 9 0 C
2 The kind you like at 5 SHOES THAT SATISFY
0 O 3 S
S O 0
5 REASONABLE PRICES
S 3 2 O 2
o O 0
5 Central Hotel Block
Q Harding Way West 2 5 Q 2
g 3 2 3 S
SQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOCOOCOOOCOOOGOOGOLXJLJLW 5 cibooaoooouooouuoooOoooooouooooooooooooooooocooooooooooocooooooooooomi
State, and one Ost-OHCice. SO the Post-Master General, John McLean,
Wrote that it would Onl Y add to the confusion existing by establishing
another Goshen, and suggested the name of Galion. On June 24, 1925, the
Galion Post-Office was established with Horace Hosford as post-master.
Just as the settlement was known by several names, so was the
post-office given Several spellings. Sometimes it was spelled with an "e,"
sometimes with a double "l," but these spellings are all erroneous, for the
51000OO0OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00OOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO '70 0500 OOCOCOOOOOCPOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ
Q A O V
5 3 CENTRAL OHIO
g S 2 S
Q MOTOR RUS CO.
5 5 2 S 5
O C O G
S , Q C 0 c
Q C Q O 0
3 9 8 8
E O A Q Q
3 3 8 S 8
O 0 J O
5 8 8 S 8
0 S S 2 S
3 A PAST SAFE
O 3 4
E 2 5 5 Careful, Courteous Drivers. Q
5 5 5 5 5
Q 3 S 8 8
3 8 3 3 8
5 E 2 5
5 Q Q 2 For information Q
5 2 O Call Grant 1626 or Main 1670 2
Q 2 3 C. W. Edler, Gen. Mgr. Q
:OOOOOOOOO00OOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODUOOOOCUQCOQGLOO OCOCO C 3 J O OJOOOOUJOOQOCXJOOOOCOOOOO0OOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOCU0000000
GOOD CLOTHES AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS
HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES
FLORSHEIM SHOES INTERWOVEN SOX
U. S. Post-Onice Dept. states that the name has always been carried on
their records as Galion, the same spelling as today.
Where the Post-Master General found the name, it is impossible to
sayg he objected to Goshen on the grounds of duplication and now nearly
a century has passed since he gave it its name, and nowhere in the United
States is there a town of the same nameg the nearest approach to it is the
town of Galleon, near Paris, France.
The permanent arrival of Asa Hosford with his father and brother
om ocoocoooocoooooooooooooooooocoononooooooonoooocooooooonog 5 goof:ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooon
FOYS PAINTS 5 F. A. SCHAEFER
Topaz Stains, House Paint, 2 5 for
0 O - - EA
Roof and Barn Paint, Porch Paint, E 2 S READYEES W R
Stucco and Cement Paint, 5 2 E NOVELTIES
F1001' Paint, Screen Paint, 5 5 goooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
Velvatone, 2 5
Auto Paints and Top Dressing-S 2 5 Soo0oooooooooooooooocoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
l ' Q Q 2 Why Endure That Tiresome Walt?
Industrial Paints S S 5 Call Main 1731
Varnishes for All Purposes 2 0 2 and Make Your Date at the
5 5 SMOKE HOUSE BARBER
HOOKER BROS. S A SHOP
201 S. Market st. Main 1811 Q " Q Harry Pohlman, Prop.
oooooooooo00ooo0oooooooooooocooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooool 8 Soooooowooooooowoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
OOOOOCUf'CvOODOOOCOOOOOO0OO0OOOO00OGODOOOGOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOO 'J ng
5 ' 8
S Jewelers 5
- j Galion, Ohio S
00000000OOOO0000000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOD JODUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOO oooooog
was the real commencement of Galion, and for more than sixty years prac-
tically every enterprise and every improvement in the city found as its
warmest supporter and recognized head, Asa Hosford. ln times of emer-
gency all looked to him and practically all that Galion is today lt owes to
Asa Hosford finally secured a part of the Leveridge land and a
friendship was formed between the two that lasted through life. He
built the iirst frame house in Galion, on the northeast corner of the square
V700000000000OOOOOO0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOO E :6"OCOO"5 V'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOQ
We Saved You Half the Price 5 5
2 of Your License Tag E 5 Q ALWAYS TRY
Our Dues are S5 00 5 5 5 8
Q . ' O O Q ' ITER ff
5 Our Services are Many S S GELSANL S 2
. . O O
We Invite Your Membership 5 Q 2 FIRST S
. . S 0 Q
The Gallon Automobile Club 5 5 Q S
OOO0000000OOOOOCOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO JOOOLS 5 gfOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQE
2 -1-E l
Z?00 O0OO0O000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOQC gy ' 'HOOD'7000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOQOODOOOOOCOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOS
0 8 g 8 8
3 5 g 5 Eat at the gj
S 5 2 8
SHUMAKEIVS GALION DINING CAR
5 DRUG STORE Good Home Cooked Food
WHERE QUALITY COUNTS Day and Night Service
'J OOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOODOGOOOUOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOS xg Lf!OODOOOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOO
There's no reason for not realizing your S S 5
cherished dream oi a Better Home right 2 5 8
now. Q Q Q o
O O 8
- F ,A 3 3 The Big Three
I 2 O 0
, . A O 5 3
,. E 2 2 GARLAND STOVES
'ff 'ww E 5 2
mlltfllll Q 2 1900 WHIRLPOOL WASHER
- I Th 'IT 0 O
.JfJi3"u,?f 5 PES Q 3 3
Q g Q SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT
8 Q 3
A 2 2
8 8 3
Most interesting of all, you can do it 2 5 S 8
now at the lowest cost consistent with 3 3 5
quality and correctness of design. E 5 5 123 Harding Way East
Better Furniture Within the Reach of all E Q 5
O O . .
RESCH BROS- gl S 5 Galion, Ohio
118 Harding Way East Galion, Ohio Q E 2
O00OOOOOOOODOOOOOOO000OOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOLE Q 8000OOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOO
and he entered into negotiations with one Samuel Brown to join with him
in laying out a town.
However, about this time, in 1830, John Ruhl and his family arrived.
Ruhl was considered wealthy in those days, and was a man of good judg-
ment and strict business integrity. He had the means and purchased
much of the land where Galion now lies. He also entered an agreement
with Samuel Brown and bought his land. This Sale was a Surprise to Hos-
ford for it prevented the carrying out of his expectations of laying out a
2 5 THE HARDER You ARE
A A 5
S 3 5 T0 PLEASE IN CLOTHES
3 5 3 The Happier We Will Be to
A E E Q Have You See
Ill! 23 ,7 ' Q Q S
G 5 A 5
'1.l!Mll.:lQ'-1, Q 5
,I It E 5
I .. Q : Q 5
Q iiiil L, 8 5 E
, M S S 'S'
3 Q 8
NEUMAN BROS. Q
213 Harding Way East 2 E E
MODERN PLUMBING, HEATING 5 5 A ,
and ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Q 5 2 P E T RI S
ooooooooooocooooooooooooooooooocoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooocg g 5000000000000000ODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOKXJOOOOOOOOL-Q
S C A SILENT PARTNER
E E S Never too late to cultivate an
5 QUALITY AND SERVICE 2 E acquaintance here.
S 1 ' i .
5 Combine For Your Satisfaction STAI T XOLP ACCOUNT TODAY
3 0 O
E sf A
Q THE REX ALL STORE O COMMERCIAL SAVINGS
5 Baker Bros., Prop. 8 BANK C0-
5 4 Per Cent on Savings
S Paid June 1 and Dec. 1
town in partnership with Brown. Hosford saw that it was useless to
compete with the Ruhls in laying out the town.
It was now a rivalry between Galion at the Corners and Galion as
laid out by the Ruhls. The town grew slowly. lt was the recognized site
for a village, but it was discouraging to look half a mile to the west and
there see the busy cross roads settlement with teams passing .and repass-
ing on the two roads, and the half dozen little shops patronized by the
neighboring settlers. But as time went on, a gradual change took place
and the shops drifted from the Corners to the new town and soon after-
BRADLEY KNITWEAR WALK-OVER FOOTWEAR
3 COHEN 81 PLACE
WHERE GOOD CLOTHES AND FOOTWEAR ARE SOLD
AT REASONABLE PRICES ALVVAYS
MUNSINGWEAR UNDERWEAR PHOENIX HOSIERY
mwomwmwowowommmomoo mw oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
5 E. F. KLOPP sr oo. 2
DRY GOODS 5
S GORDON SILK HOSE
2 FOREST MILLS UNDERWRAR
5 104 Harding Way East 5
wards the post-oflice was removed. From that time on, the Corners became
less and less, but it has the honor of being the first start of Galion, the
place where the present city originated.
In 1840 Galion became a borough and elected Joel Todd as the first
mayor. The population at that time must have been very small, as nine
years later it was only 379. Galion was incorporated as a city in the year
Now Galion can point with pride to the prosperous city with its
many shops and factories giving employment to hundreds of meng its
lOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOO0O0 KmO DOOOO0OO0OOOOU 8 10000OO0OOOOOOO0O0OOO0 QDO0O oouununnunucununounousoaou
5 E 2 E E
2 3 E 3 PLACK AUTO SUPPLY 2
5 THE INQUIRER PRINTING CO. 5 E 5 THE OLD RELIABLE PLACE f
2 won its Reputation for doing E 5 2
E Superior Printing by the Kind of 2 Q 2
. 2 Q Q '
5 Stock and workmanship 3 Q 3 Miller 8: Seiberling Tires 2
5 it puts into every line of Work 3 2 2 Replacement Parts
S executed at its plant. 5 5 5 Exide Batteries
5 No matter what you may need in the 5 S 5 Gas and Oil
8 line of Printing, The Inquirer Print- 5 2 E
5 ing Co. can do the work right. S Q S
5 5 3 .
5 118 Harding Way West Galion, ohio Q Q 5 Ph0lle M3111 1322 5
3 8 5 Galion, Ohio
coooorwonomoooo ooo orc'ooooooooooooooocooroooooooooooooosonoooono
goooo :ooooooc ooooooooooooo m0 goooooooocooooooooooooo Doo ooooooooooo oooo45
as 5 g H1 5
OO 5 Q Q C5 E CP o Q S
I 5 Q gn 1-nm P1 'o 0 5' 97 'Q E 53? Pl.
5 gf 2 A 2 rags-g-zgfas Qsfwmgs. 5525
5 5'?'u1co 3 5 3655: 953' 5QEf555'45'8""mS
5 'NCIJEEU E 5 fi'SD'59Df"'35 5'gf??Q5g5r'Wg
ev- 8 ' CD 9' D FD 5 FD .. fp P-U ' - O 'U m
S:-' M 5 O 4"':"'g3cLE,, gs: 52.5 51 Hg.. :D
42 P! 4 F' EB. 55 5 CD M 99 O C? 5 ga :U 2 M QQ U3 2- '-'- Q 0
FP gg Q. 'T m 5' l"' eq VJ rg O Q he CD 5 W S
N 'fm 5 N ,.. H- O ff' UQ no 'D UQ
QNHUUS 5 524mm-,Um S5129-mfg' Q, mi
sn 5 '4 5 Q U1 5 Q cn Q w H-UQ 3 fb 3 2 we E, Qi Q 'U 4 S
M N O fp lj H gj o Q9 m FD :U U2 H 0
5 RFEW 5 S .qgmffffqaags Sgafwflzggiimi
o '-' - . ' o
3 351 .-f 3 m,,51-ff-- L-fm 0 :UQPM M 1-fm 3
3 QW-PU E 2 wsgigwg 2:3-Gnfig---5'mBf2'o2
O "9 :Sl 3 M 5 521.02 1+ cn ' 8 'D '1 P-1 O 0 3
S F Q F4 Ha ...fb 59 Q1 0 rn Q I3 I3 5 o
0 . UQ 3 O N14 "" . O ' 2 fb 01 S U1 W 0
S EF 55533355 ESE S2 Eiga?
0 5' ' 4 .... P-: o
5 ,Z S ro ga 'D Q Q' ss: gd E 5 ru fb Q -fb "" fb 2
A fu 5 S 2, M O YI af Q
5 N 5 gag fs Eg N ff 5 ' 5
FQEOOOOOOOCOOOCOOOOOOOOOODOOO00 0000000 000000000000 OOOOOOOIYUOCOOOO? N g 5. it 300000 CPOOUOOOOOCOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOO 0000170000
,O0O00C0OO0OO00O0000000000O00O00OO0O0OOOOO00O00O0O0000000OO0O00000OO0000000fx ip E Sh Z5 FET 00000.JOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCAJOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0'7O0OCOO0O000O0O000O00
200000000000 000000000000000 8 2.000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOKO Ll-I an FD 2 E gi 5, ' ga ooo .poouuoomoou .muuoooouuo oooooooooooooooooo oooooooo 0000095
C 0 O O UQ Q-f, 512 M O
Q 5 PU 3 Q 022, 2. Q H. 2
5 5 5 s g E wang 3 Q5 5' 5 If
0 Q 0 0 ' v-1 D gg 3 O
8 my 3 I3 ,ij ,, Q0 ...fb SD 0 H
0 U O FD f' 390 Q 5 Q- 0 fp
5 z 2 5 5 3 gg wry? Q. 4 5 '11
ss cv 5 2 H B Q: 2.3 if 5' C' N S 5 'PU U '1
8 3 5 E. Q 0 3 QJ,g-N,-an I M o 3 f-U tg g O
5 bww O 5 5 FST 00529505-a F :-so
. J V 0 , P-H a
325m s'5S5e'ma':1g if 222522-U
www 5 SEHZEEQ5' 5 Tlicmfmu
QSU, 5 EP 115,55 Qsihhiisfg 551' eps
g A ,U 3 gg '1 8 m O n-4,51 rn O 5,2 ,... Q O
2 ESQ 2 50 'igmgr EUC Sim 8 5035?
2 Emp: 5 ELT Eggs, 5:gg':'JgfS2Q"5 E Qgr-425
O ' . O CD 0
2566 wnfsngf miifgafmm 2 lg UHF
3 3 g O 5' rn 3 , C10 ...B Q, - 5 0, A 5- Q
g I 3 3 ev- U 8 I 9, 0 A UQ -. Q. pm O ,D ,Q
C H 3 8 :jj '4 O LTIH 1: 1-f 3 'f H :S m
S U1 3 2 - fu S 1 o UQ :rm FH 3 F
3 Pj g 0 5 Q ,N :S '4 o rn rn U1 '4 F pd M
C 5 2 13 5 F
' 5 5 pj 5 2 'Y
, Q? I 2 - 9 C '
C 0 fy
2 0000000000 O00 OOC O O 0 5 W C7 000000000 000500000000 E U00 OOOOOOOOOOCOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000000 00O0000O000O0O000000C
XO0OOOGOOOCOOOOODOOOOOOOOOODCOOOOOO 0000 000000 OOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ DOOOSOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODO0000OOOOOOOCOOOOOO0000000000OOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOX
M A M
M m W
O O O
m Y w
w u O
w r w
O y O
m C MW
O u O
M B M
w W m
O 0 w
MW C w
w y w
m e w
M M M
w H w
m ' O
O W w
M ' w
M J W
w b w
m a W
W 'm W
O r O
M e w
O m O
M A MW
O f O
W O W
O S w
w e O
w M w
M M M
M d M
w tw W
M um M
O U w
MW h O
w w w
O H M
M P MW
0 UODOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOO0008000OOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOODOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOCO OO 00000
Suggestions in the Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.