Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 168


Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1927 volume:

A M" " ' ' 'T' 1" im' ' TH" 'f "uf fi a Q i , , ' , ' fag, xx f ww fa?" ' . ds- 1 4 .g-2 X527 fx? , Ii- '- my A ', P"Q r ' 1? ' I 3 f COMPILED and EDITED by MERRIT C. McELROY Editor JAMES M. BOYER Business Manager Page 'l H I 17.111 U Q" :Pu Am Lf '5 -:yr 1 1. X ly .Q lr ' . 1 W. ' 1 I k ,IH All 7 I.. I? N 'J M ll: 'T 1 X1 2, y v N . n .nv , Y ' " - PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY in THE SENIOR CLASS QQ flIi"l'1 I, OF THE I , -,,. I. ,X GALION HIGH SCHOOL P x , 1 mn..-pg. E GAL1ig27oHIo : ' ' , I if 'E :M A 'Z ff! gn ...:-.-2.:-ag- ' XX --J- L-M lg , X ff' 5 X 'T' 4 LW ,XX Xe "yu ! n R W" V . X at N h 'f nnwx Q' M-CW! ' Q 'i?i,431,.4,..w --f . -Q if ,Y F, QNQ S , X f e It has been the endeavor of the Spy Staff of 1927 to present to the stu- dents and patrons of the High School a true depiction of the everyday life and events within Dear Old G. H. S. in a compact and enduring form. With this purpose in mind we present to you the 1927 Spy. Sl-DI M Page Four 1- .i.J .x Qx 2- ' 4 ,sv SJ , 7 I Q Q - To a G. H. S. Alumnus, a great Coach, a real man of high Idealsg to a friend of all students, who was called across the Goal as the Great Game was just in its primeg to Walter Pflefer, our "Wig", we sincerely dedi- cate this Spy of 1927, in recognition of his worthwhile accomplishments as a Coach in G. H. S. and elsewhere. E..i:g:.5---EZ.- . SCE' 'D ' mm X ., I. I . 4 f " ' 5 I f 1 .-' . "'--1 , , -- , I E' .... I ' ' . ' 'x Contents SECTION I. Administration 7 SECTION II. Classes Seniors - - 17 Juniors - 41 SODIIOIIIOPGS 4 5 Freshmen 4 9 SECTION III. Organizations 5 3 SECTION IV. Activities 6 3 Literary 751 SECTION V. Athletics 85 SECTION VI. Alumni 97 SECTION VII. Feature and Humor 1 2 1 SECTION VIII. Advertisers - I 3 9 .. D D Q Lol -- an Page Six THE SPY T X . ..q 5 . i.. I X 'mill 4- mxy, g p , I X . ,fb - ff ' ' 1 if.!!E i gs-- K JK ? I I fg l'!Z ,M -if K fx ,,,- gf L , ii? 1 1' h XX . - ff' L A - l,?13 .nM4I A- Q , K lv Y THE SPY P I .' ii ,".. 4 T HE H PY , o N f Z f x Q xxx 5 Q f aiu' ,ay X N i W ff WH Which Was Success? An artist painted on his canvas a picture of "Life". When he had finished, his idea had taken the form of an aged man, gray in locks, and bent by years of toil. He had nearly reached the summit in his climb up the mountain-side. A basket filled with flowers hung on his armg flowers he had gathered here and there on the winding pathway of life. As the artist viewed his work, an inspiration came to him and he painted another picture of "Life". On this second canvas he painted an aged man who was also gray and bent. He too was nearing the end of his journey up the mountain-side and like the first carried a basket of flowers. He had only a few flowers but they were large and exquisite in their coloring. As we look more closely we see him taking from the basket one of the beautiful flowers. A look of real joy is on his face and his gaze directed toward a little child a short distance ahead. In this second pic- ture we read the story of one who had not only gathered the beautiful flowe1's of life but had also given them. We see the joy that had come to him because he had nearly emptied his basket in making others happy. Which picture portrays success? . i R. D. CONRAD. Page Nine , tQ is .--Ld -., . if Ny THE p ill, gpxf' -1 ' C .nvvfi L 1 - bk - x' k Q I f Z 0 J 15 wav s f f w 4 ,ay X N ff X Supt. R. D. Conrad Mr. Conrad is completing his third successful year as Superintendent of Public Instruction in our school system. He has both his A. B. and A. M. degrees from Wittenberg and has taken post graduate work at Columbia. Mr. Conrad is very much interested in his work, therefore his efficient administration of our schools. As Dusty Miller puts it, "He is always wearingva smile under his auburn hair". It is his genial attitude that has made his many friends. Since his office is in our building we see and hear a great deal of Mr. Conrad and his advice or service is always given cheerfully. It was under his guidance that our new Junior High School was built. His efforts and sacrifices in planning for this project deserves creditable mention. His duties are many yet he always finds time for the student and likewise always greets the student warmly. We extend him our best wishes for a most bright future. Page Ten T HE ff m. SPY .r ' -.mmf ,' I s xx ,' Z I X 9 NAYE s N V ai f 9 ,ff i X X fifth! . 'WWW Prin. W. L. Swick Mr. Swick is not only our principal but he is a jolly good fellow, and when we say jolly we mean just that. His funny stories bring gales of laughter but they always have a point, especially his stories in class. Besides his numerous duties as supervisor of three hundred students, he teaches Chemistry and Physics, is advisor to the Senior Class and Spy Staff, the Faculty Manager of Athletics. These require much time and thought but we have always found him ready and willing to co-operate. It is due to his eflicient administration that our school runs so smooth and ranks so high. We are for "Pop" to a man, and we can only say that we have enjoyed working under and for him and that we have benefitted much in our four years under his instruction. We have found that his motto is ."Service with a smile, and witticism free of charge". Mr. Swick, we wish you every possible success and enjoyment in the future. r'-.. . 1 'nge Eleven J f ff,-fQN , ,rj . A 1, V.. A TME y 'afvit 5 psf "Za, 9 , -Wi 1 fx .X Y' 0 nm' ff XRS' S N aj f V J ,I 'x YQ X ffgf, Wi 55535555 Miss Grace Weston Mathematics Ph. B. Oberlin Miss Weston has been teaching in G. H. S. since 1900 and' to her much credit must go forour school's progress. She has served as Sponsor of the Girl Reserve, Assistant Prin- cipal and Directors of Ushers during 1926-27 and her work in these capacities merits high commendation. Miss Louise John Spanish, English Ph. B. University of Chicago Miss John came to Galion High in 1896 as instructor of German, since that time she has faithfully served G. H. S. students in their quest of knowledge. At present she is the coach of the,Debate Squad and Advisor to the Lantern Staff. These activities owe their success to her. Mr. D. E. Sliajfer' p Manual Arts Valparaiso Normal Mr. Shaffer has been the instructor of Man- ual Training in G. I-I. S. ever since that course was introduced. The annual exhibit shows clearly the result of his endeavors as teacher in drawing and wood-working subjects. All the students appreciate his hearty co-operas tion in their tasks. Miss Cora Ullom Commercial Subjects . B. S. C. Oiiiice Training School Besides her duties as instructor of typing and shorthand Miss Ullom serves as Treasurer of Galion High thus an afficient and orderly ad- ministration of class and organization finance is assured. Under her careful guidance many students have won speed awards. Her work has been fruitful. Miss Zllctry M futher Latin A. B. Ohio Wesleyan Miss Mather not only guides her pupils through the difficulties of Virgil, Cicero, etc., but also guides the Junior Class and the Latin Club over their storm beset paths. Miss Mather has been in the faculty of G. H. S. since 1904 and has been rewarded in her ef- forts by seeing many students develop- into successes in the world. Mr. C. D. Molder Q Social Sciences A. B. Ohio Wesleyan Mr. Molder came to us after graduating from 0. W. U. in 1925. He is a. graduate of G. H. S. and has taken an active part in its activi- ties. His most notable 3.000111-DHSDIIIEIIIS is shown by the development of the Senior and Junior Hi-Y's. "Prof." has won his way into the hearts of the students by means of his jovial manner. Page Twelve 'Sm J -get fa... f s? f-.5 A- -', ,f ' '1 F., ,L re' N, 1 J, ' -B" M o -I THE pi nky, 5 gy 17' ff ,- I x h. Q V, M ff ..4Fl'S1'L D es i Q f 'Yi J' .W . W x ilfigw M 'iss Florence W"1'sterma.-n, History and Civics A. B. Oberlin Miss Wisterinan has assisted the Seniors over those subjects called "U. S. History" and "Civics" and the Sophs through "General History" in G. H. S. for the past five years. She is also Sponsor of the Sophomore Class and of the G. R's. Her assistance has always been welcomed, but-after June-that would be telling. Mr. R. R. E1'ha.rt Music, English A. B. Otterbein Prof. Erhart is our director of Music a.nd ill that capacity he has won for himself an en- viable reputation. His accomplishinents within G. H. S. and outside, have been phe- nomenal. Look at our band, our orchestra and our Chorus. His successes all. Mr. Erhart teaches English over in the J. H. S. also. Miss H elefn Christy Commercial Subjects A. B. Ohio University Miss Christy is anotheifof our faculty, who is sporting a "stone" on a certain finger. Her cheerful and excitable lnanner will surely be missed by G. H. S. students. Miss Christy acted as the savior of the Girls B. B. Varsity when she volunteered her services as Spon- sor. Her efforts were well rewarded. Miss Becwrice H o1f'ma,n English A. B. Hood College Miss Hoffman is a graduate of G. H. S. with the Class of 1910. Her entire schedule for this year was lilled with hammering better English into the vacancies, called heads, of the Sophomores and Juniors. This work consisted of Silas Marner, Macbeth, Tale of Two Cities, spelling tests and themes. It was a long but worthwhile process for instructor and instructed. Miss Ada Gregg - Household Arts B. O. Ohio State University Miss Gregg divides her time between the Senior and Junior Highs, therefore she is known in both buildings, as a busy instruc- tor. She has just completed her second year in G. H.,S. teaching the girls the arts of housekeeping and dressmaking. etc. She and her department have also put on' several din- ners and other successful ventures. Mr. V. H. Oberlandev' Shop Ohio State University The cheery aspect of the new shop has been secured under the direction of "'V. H." Al- though he is a new instructor in a new course he has won a place of high estimation in the minds of students. His smiling countenance lightens the work down in the Shop. If you have any mechanical trouble, no matter what it is, take it down to the Shop. Page Thirteen N ' J d 11? XT N f,f'?f5 . Q 4 ,V p-:J mee ser I' ,135 J ,,,J' l ' 1' tjhkk x f, ,Il X K WWW Mfr. E. R. Beats Principal Junior High Mr. Beets is known as "that jolly man," around the Junior High. We are sure that his cheerful nature helps to lighten the large task he has in running the Junior High build- ing and that this nature has made him well liked by the students from the first to the ninth grades. M iss F'ra.nces Sargecmt Bible: Character Building A. B. Ohio Wesleyan Miss Sargeant is teaching Bible in the High School this year, besides her duties in all the other buildings, and thus is a very busy teacher. Her study is an interesting o11e and she teaches it in an interesting manner. We hope that she will remain with us. Zilzss Hilda. Iihller Englishg Algebra A. B. Ohio State University Miss Miller is again in her glory, that is, in- structing the "Freshies" in English and Al- gebra. She also has quite a job on her hands in sponsoring the Freshman Class, for "Freshies will be Freshiesf' It is Miss Mil- ler's charming personality that always saves the day. Mfr. L. M. Borst Manual Training Miami Vocational Mr. Borst pulled a "fast onei' several months ago when he hiked oft' to Columbus and was one of the principal characters in a double wedding. Congratulations to you, Mr. and Mrs. Borst! Mr. Bo1'st is well liked by all his pupils in the Manual Training depart- ment, so his success is assured. Mfr. F. A. Eaton Scienceg Athletic Director A. B. Wittenberg "Dave" has not only turned out some line athletic teams, but also some good General Science and Civics students. He has suc- ceeded in giving G. H. S. another winning football team and a fairly good B. B. outfit. He's all Wittenberg, and has used Coach Godfrey's methods to advantage. Weyre for him. Miss Edith, Smith, Secretary to Superintendent Miss SI1'1ith,S job is one of many duties, for whenever anyone wants anything, off to the Supt's. oiiice they go. She Will always ac- commodate you in her pleasing manner and that speaks for itself. She has two worthy assistants in Geraldine Wise and Dorthy Auld, whom we think deserve creditable mention. Verge Fourteen J QWTJ fe ff ,of " H 'f THE .49 t l E fi? The Miriam Allen Scholarship Fund During the Fall of 1925 Miss Miriam Allen, G. H. S. '08, accompanied Zlatko Balokovic, one of America's foremost violinists, in a concert before the people of Galion. The Auditorium was filled by music-lovers and all others interested in Galion High and its products. It was announced that Miss Allen had turned the proceeds of the concert over to the School, with the condition that they be used as a foundation for a Scholarship Fund. Thus it was that the Miriam Allen Scholarship Fund came into exist- ence. The money has been wisely invested and gives promise of needful aid to deserving scholars in the future. This Fund bears significance, as its founder is an Alumna of G. H. S. and one of Galion's own citizens who has gained renown in the musical world. It was her enthusiasm and spirit that materialized the need of scholarship recognition into a reality. All G. H. S. Students and Alumni join in thanking Miriam Allen for her gift to her Alma Mater. We hope that the future honor students prove worthy of the Scholarship. The Class of 1926 was the first graduating Class to receive the benefit of the Fund. The award was made jointly to Lucille Hill and Arvilla Emmennegger. Pasro Fifteen .fr f- -f S 5 ?'Y The VVomen's Federation Aid Scholarship Foundation Through the efforts of the Federation of Women's Club of Galion another Scholarship has been founded during the past vefmr It is th g D C . e pur- pose of this Foundation to lend monetary aid to students desiring a college training. The money is loaned with the condition that it be pail back gy the student when he is able to do so. Thus a permanent Aid will be guaranteed. The Federation took its first step toward the establishment of the Aid Fund when it sponsored a recent dramatization of ''Martha-by-the-Day", given by the Drama Workshop Players. The earnings of this production started the foundation of the Aid Fund. By donations and other similar productions this Fund will be increased to a substantial amount. We feel sure that this Fund together with the Miriam Allen Scholar- ship will give the scholarship standing in G. H. S. a decided boost, and if these funds accomplish this they will be well worth the efforts of the founders. In behalf of the Students of Galion High School, we desire by this means, to express our thanks to the officers and members of the Federation of VVomen's Clubs for their interest in G. H. S. Page Sixteen THE SPY X s X, .4 J X-Eff 1' ' NA -, ,,6" ' W ' 1 Nk 'I rl.: l X R.:.p::2 1 l vl! ".F"" !' Q . 1 ' 3"f? K '11 'A gli!! , f lf? gi , A . ff' A n. K' jr..gN4.i 4 ,,-3-..-1-"1' ' 64514597 f is WZ' is 1 1 -do ' -- X-T -3- if 79-ff 1 a 4 , 4, V ,lx - . THE my 'll sew imc ll. ' M a ile 4 3 fl f W . lt W X W , ff " 1 1 ESTHER AMANN "ElclLy" Commercial Com-so "Her hewrt is like 0, trolley, Always -room for one moref' Vice Pres. Class 113, Treas. of Class 123, 143, Se-0. of Class 133, Gym Exhibition 113, 123. 133. Oratorio 113. Gypsy Rover 123, "Mx-. Bob" 123, "Seventeen" 133. Girl Reserve 133. G .IL Vive Pres. 143, Chairman of Dec. Com. Jr.-Sr. Rec. 133, Advisory Counvil 143, Hockoy 133. Class BB 113. 123. 133, 143. Varsity BB 133. 143 Heud Ushor 143, Lantern Staff 133, Latin Club 123. RUBY BALYEAT Commercial Course "The hand that hath mcwle you fam-, hath 'made you good." Oratorio 113, Invitation Com. Jr. Sr Ref- 133 Girl Reserve 143, Chorus 143, Press Honore ter 143. 1'agu Eiglltucn HOWARD BAUER "Howdy Comme 1-m: ini Course t'No one knew him by his words." Chorus 143, Oratorio 113, 133. ICENNETH BEACH "BGCl.ClLy" General Course "For he's a jolly good fellow." Orutorio 113, Chorus 143. fr ?f,.f ow' - 'S THE . -A551 E 911 1 1 ff HOMER BECK "Beside" Gunorul Course "Speech is Sil'I,7G7',' silence is golden." , Orutorio 111, Chorus 131, 141. LESTER G. BISHOP "Fat" Gum-rail Cum-so "He that cn beard is -more tha-n ai youth And he that liath no beard is less than a. mam" Orutorio 111, Com. Soph. Fresh. Rec. 121. Radio Club 131. 141, Treas. Radio Club 131, Gypsy Rover 121. Minstrel 131. 141, Junior Class Play 131, Christmas Carols 131, Christ- mas Cuntutu '141. Page Nineteen DOLLEROUS BOTERF "Dolly, 1 Uommorciul Course "But still her tongue runs on." Orutorio 111, Orchestra. 121, Glue Club 121. Latin Club 121, Gypsy Rover 121. Christmas Cantata 131. 141. Girl Reserve 141, High School Chorus 141. JAMES BOYER "J'i'" Connnurv.-iul Course "The-re is only one proof of ability-action." Qrutorio 111, Glee Club 111. Class Football 111, 141. Cluss Basketball 111. 121. 131, 141, Varsity BB 141, Lantern Stuff 121, 131, Dec- orating: Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, I-Ii-Y 131, 141, Bus. Mgr- Spy 141, "The Show Ori" 141. -. 4' ff ff . r . ' lin g 1 Q f T, W 1 'f 1 ' C ' V i BONITA CARMER "Bee" Commercial Course "And cloudy the clay, or stormy the mght, The sky of her hea--rt -zs always bright." , Oratorio 111. 131. Glee Club 121, Latin Club 121. Gypsy Rover 121, Decorating Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, Chorus 141. Girl Reserve 141. HELEN CASEY "Peg" Commercial Course "When one's in love one not says et, but shows Qt." Oratorio 111, 131, Fr. Soph-Rec. Play 121, Gym Exhibition 121, 131, Gypsy Rover 131, Jr, Sr. Dee. Com 131, Chorus 141, Girl Re- serve 141. Spy Salesman 141. Page Twenty HERMAN CHRISTMAN . l"Red" General Course "No case for me, "Women" I woulcln't gwe a penny for the lotf' 1 Chorus 131, 141, Minstrel 131, BB 131. 141. MILDRED CLEMENTS "Milly" Commercial Course "A maiden who loves to smile." G-lee Club 111, 121, Oratorio 111, 121, Latin Club 121. Gypsy Rover 121, Gym Exhibition 121, Lantern Staff 131, Class BB 131, Girl Re- serve Cabinet 131, 141, "Daddy Long Legs" 131. High School Chorus 131, 141, Usher 141, Chairman Menu Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, Spy Salesman 141. 1 'ff - i'-51 MQQL. X-F1--ff:-9 fig-fVfN1'Qs'.a 'WE9' -a 1' R13 - V' Y" "1 - , A THE fift h- E?Y 494-JM nv.-J' 9 J X o X XxlF x Q f . 1 x JW ff FRANKLIN CRAUN "IM-cz,-n.k' - Academic Course "I am 'not in the 'roll of com-mon 'me'n-." Oratorio 111, Vice Pres. 121, Pres. of Class 131, 141, Glee Club 111. 121, Gypsy Rover 121, Hi-Y 121. 131, 141, Sec. of Hi-Y 141 "Seventeen" 131, "Daddy hong Legs" 13 Pres. of Latin Club 141, Advisory Uounvil 111 141 UI Illq 4 "lv P h" 121, "The . . . 10' . C 1. lr. mn SHDXV f1I'I"' 141. GLADYS N. CRONNENWETT V lw0lTlIl1G?l'Ci!ll C0lll'S9 "She makes more 1n'og'ress thcvn. noise." ' . Oratm-io 111, Girl Reserve 131, 141, Chorus 141, Latin Club 141. ' ROSEMARY M. CRUMB "Rosy" Uolnnwrvinl Course "Better to be happy than wise." Glen Club 111, 121, Chorus 141, Ox-atm-io 111, 121. Gypsy Rover 121, Christmas Cantata 131. 141. Invitation Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, Girl Reserve 131, 141, Spy Salesman 141. Class BB ,' 111, 121, 131, Hockey 131, BB Squad 131, Gym ' Exhibition 121, 131, Cum. Fr. Suph Rev, 121, Usher 141. 4 ' U VVALTER CUTbHALL "C1utch,' 110 lu'-ral l-T011 rsc nE"I71,bCL3"IllJ'I7if0'I'I.t he quickly shows With blush as ered as any rose." Varsity Football 111, 121.'131, 141, Football Capt. 141, Class BB 111, 121, Hi-Y 121, 131, 141, Christmas Cantata 141, Class Baseball 121, Chorus 131, 141. Varsity BR 121, 131, Pu ge Twenty-one FQ ' J ' fS1 ",,,-f"X'g f.iQf -f- N f rf'-5 A Tl ' '26 "'.:7 J'-' ,L N' g '- ' 1,1 ,,' -V , , 7?, f' L -1.-. S, - 1:13 . ff 1'n" , 1 as f nm q'?fX Nx'Gx ARTHUR DAWSON "Butch-" "The boy with the sleepy walk." Orntorio 115, 125, 145. Minstrel 145. RALPH DIEBIG f'Jake" Aeudemic Course "A lion among the' ladies is a 'most dv-ea-dful th-ing." Class Football 115, Varsity Football 135. 145, Class BB 125, Bus. Mgr. Lantern Staff 135, "Seventeen" 135. "Daddy Longlegsn 135. Hi-Y 135, 1-45. Minstrel 135. Chorus 115, 145, Christ- mas Camtaitu 145, Dec. Com. Jr. Sr, Rec. 135, "The Show Off" 145. GERALD EDLER "Eddie" General Course "Quiet in appearance with mo- tives unlcnow-n." Orutorio 115, 135, Glee Club 125, Hi-Y 145. ROBERT ERFURT "Bohn General Course "Man of industry." Chorus 145, Band 145, Orchestra 135, 145. Pu ge 'Pwenty-two Z a10 ,9 K ?f ,-X .12 ,fa fX egg .-.JA 4 -, -,, A.- X5 MFT" -ip rj- '-tr - 4 : . K Z 1 '-'- ' X . THE we 'll-. H ev 'I ,K .f f ,V n Qs .X j w , N '54 if nm' ll 3 f 6 XRS xx f J 'ff' I GERALD EVERLY "Rosy" IQIERBERT FRANKS "ffm-bu Gi'lN3l'Ill Unursv Llelwral Unurse "Liked here, liked there, "He takes life as it comes." 1 Liked m"e"'ywhef"e'U 01-mol-io 113, 121. class Football 113, 143, Hi-Y 133. Pres. 143, Class Treas. 133, Vice Chorus tn' Ornhostrn Pres. 143, Class Orator 143, Varsity Football 133. 143, Class BB 133. 143, Lantern Stan' 133, Lantern Staff BB Team 133, Spy Staff Class and Ofllce-rs Team 143, Junior Class Play 133. Dixie Minstrel 133, 143, "Daddy Long Legs" 133. O1-atm-io 113, 133. Advisory Council 143, Jr. Sr. Rec. Play 133, "Tho Show OPP' 143. LORE PTA FABIAN "Red" Commercial Course 1 . LOREN N. GARVERICK "Then she wall talk, Commercial Comme Ye Gods! how she will talk." Class BB 113, 123. 133, 143, Varsity BB 143, Gym Exhibition cu, 123. 133, neo. Com. 143, 'w0'r'd8." Girl Reserve 133, 143. Sec. G. R. 143, Asst. Sub. NIp.'r. Spy 143. Usher 143, 1'hm-us 143. Blooming' Grove H. S. 113, 123, Chorus 143. "Silence is more eloquent than Page Twen ty-three 4 . 1 f f+ FQ ' f f-11 T HE fi: ll. . HPV f .M L 0Ax xxm . Q' f 9 ' - . 2 W l 7 9 1 r CLARK B. GARRA ' 'fCase" GEORGE GRAHAM "Yew" General Course General Course "I have the jewel of a. ?lZ!lfITdG7Z,8 "Bette-r to smoke here, heart." Than 1LC'l'6CLft67'.v Pontiac, Michigan 111. Glee Club 127, Or-'io 111. 135, Treus. Radio Club 121 chestru 127. 131. Orutorio 133, Chorus 141, Pros. Radio Club 131, Minstrel 131, 1-U, Lan Me-nu Porn. Jr. Sr. Roc. 135. torn StuIT 121. MAX GRAXYES ARIS GUNN HG'lL'l?,'l'1,y,, General Course Gene:-nl Course "I can capture anything but the "Erct1'e?nely busy, but quiet women, dogon Tm." about it." DeG1-aff H. S. 113, 123, 137. Ulm:-us 1-lj. V Orufcirio 111, 131. Chorus 143. l':lg'v T wen ty-fnu 1' , Z-X ,L-QW 'tri 73 733- -pf 'Y' ' if-.1 A 1 "'- i N THE fir 'il 3 PY xaf ,i " ', ,Al 1 X . j Y , f' nm! A 'T 1 bx xklf x Q f V 4 . 1 x WWW SADIE HAMBURGER "Shorty" Academia- Course "For she is certain to be seen Where fun and mzscluef beam." Oratorlo 113, Latin Club 123. Christmas Can- tata 133, Gym Exhibition 113. 123. 133, Cheer Leader 113, 123, Class BB 113, 123, 133, 143. Varsity RR 123, 133. 143. KENT L. HATHAYVAY "B-nz" General Course "Never trouble trouble, till trou- ble troubles you." Radio 123, 133, 143, Oratorio 113, 133, Spy Stem' 143, Dec. Com. Fr. Soph. Rec. 123, Class Play Stage Mgr. 133. GERALDINE HEIBY "Jeri-y', Commvrrial Cu urse "She al'wa.ys 'wears fl' gay, win- sm-Lleg Small wonder, tlwn, that so 'nzrmy have fallen." Mt.. Gilead H. S, 113, Latin Club 123, Gypsy Rnver 123, Lantern Staff 133, Jr. Class Play 133, "Daddy Long' Legs" 133, Spy Staff 143, Chorus 133, 143, Girl Reserve 133, Sec. G. R. 143, Class BB 133, Usher 143, Gym Exhibition 123, 133, Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133, Press Reporter 133, Glee Club 133, Oratorio 133, "The Show OIT" 143. DOROTHY HEISER "D0t', Commercial Course "From the crown of her head To the soles of her feet, She zs all 'mfrrthf Oratorio 113, 133, Glee Club 123, Chorus 133, 143, Class BB 113. 123. 133, 143, Varsity BB 123. 133 ,143, Gym Exhibition 123, 133, Hockey 133. Lantern Staff 133. Refreshment Com. Jr. Sr. Roc. 133. Usher 143. Girl Rosm-vo 133, 143. lla 5:50 'F xveuty-flvo " 31349, 7 -1 ye in av 0 N , , A Y 5155 ,- - fi L ' N 'mme 'ie E ev 9 me' 1. ' J- -l m XllF ' Q 1 91 I Q - xg? 5 X 'IW Pi ROBERT PIELFRICH "Bob" General Course "Ladies, Oh Ladies, Leave me alone." Gggpsy Rover 123. Orzitorio 113. 123. Clmrus l . MARIE E. HONNESS Coniniorciui Course "R'1MlI,'7'L7l6tt6S are such coquettesfi Orutorio 113, Glee Club 123, Gypsy Rover 123, Latin Club 123. Gym Exhibition 123, Jr. Class Play 133, Lantern Stuff 133. "Daddy Long Legs" 133. Girl Reserves 133. 143, Chairman Ora-hesu-:1 Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133, Usher 143, Spy Stull' 143. Vivo Pres. Latin Club 143. p nge Twenty-Si NELLIE HORTON General Course .... "She's prim, she's neat, She is pleasant and sweet." Glee Club 123, Latin Club 123, Dec. Com. Jr Sr. Rec. 133, Gym Exhibition 123, Chorus 143 Orutorio 113, Gypsy Rover 123, Girl Re- serve 143. EDNA L. KELLER Academic Course "Measures, not men, have al- ways been my wcwlcf' Latin Club 123, 143. Lantern Stuff 123, 133 "Daddy Long Legs" 133, Usher 143, G. H. S Echo Stuff 143. X 1 gig Q 'geenbzia f ff i - Q fr-T5 A ', ,gg "K, -I . 7- , -T-, it E ga gi ill. ., 1 1 fr -' Q4 ,,f 1, .X - f I' rm' 'U' f 'IN N-Sq 0 7 J NIARY IQLINGELHAFER General Course "Happiness is the natural flower of duty." Orutorio 111, 131, Lntin Club 121, Glee Club 121, Girl Reserve 131, 141, Gypsy Rover 121, Jr. Class Play 131, Gym Exhibition 131, Cho- rus 141. Usher 141, Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131. THELMA KREITER "Thelmy" General Course "A maiden b-right, witty, and quick of tongue." Orchestra 111. 121, 131, Oraxtorio 111, Gypsy Rover 121, Glee Club 121, Christmas Cantata. 141, Lantern Stuff 131. Hockey 131. Jr. Sr. Dec. Com 131. Fr. Soph. Dec. Com. 121, Girl Reserve 141, Class BB 111, 121, 131, 141, Van'- sity BB 131. 141. Gym Exhibition 111, 121, 131. WILLIAM KUNKEL V B1 ,. Academic Course "Praise a wife, but remain a bachelor." Orutorio 111. 121, Glee Club 111, Chorus 131, 141, Dixie Minstrel 131, Lantern Stuff 131. Spy Stuff 141, Class BB 131, Class Football 141. Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131. NIURRAL A. LONGSTRETH "Longy" , Academic Course "Wiz-evwvev' he was late for class, Hzs Ford was always out of gas." I-Il-Y 141, Sec. Chapel Program Com. 141, Latin Club 121, Dec. Q Orchestra Com. J. Rec. 131, Radio Club 121, 131, Orchestra 111. 121. 131. 141, Glee Club 111, 121, Orutorio 131, Bund 141, Minstrc-l 131, 1-41, Jr. Class Play Com. 131. I-'age Twenty-seven 'gm 15,7 -P . t u f-kg N Aff' 4 '7 " a: s5 164 1 nm' A if Xxb x ' "T-5 A mv ' .26 "JT Q 1' it K, i x - 'Elf H ...aff r' ,, , s. 5 E l"',. 1. -S N 3 . Wei? .V l THELMA MCCLURE Ac-zudvmiv Unursv "Thy modest-y's CL candle to thy me-rit." A Orutorio 113, 133, A. H. S. Glve Club 123, A. H. S. Review 123, Student Congress A. H. S. 123. A. H. S. Girl Reserve 123, Operettn, 123. Chorus 133, 143, Gulinn Girl Reserve 133, 143. MERRI'F MCELROX' "MHC" Acudvlniv Course K "I beliefue in honesty, sincerity, and the sq-uare deal 'rn makzng up ofne's mmd what to do-and domg tt." Editor-in-chief Spy 143, Lantern Stuff 113, 123, Editor-in-chief 133, Debate 133, 143, Class -Pres. 123, Vice Pres. 133. Hi-Y 133, Vice Pres. 143, Advisory Council 133, 143, "Seventeen" 133, Minstrel 133, Chorus 133. 143, Orutoriu 113, 133, Gypsy Rover 123, Glee Club 113, 123, Class Fontbztll 113, 143, Class BB 133, 143, Chuirmun Ilropfram Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133, "Mix Bob" 123, "Tho Show Off 143, "Daddy Long Legs" 133. RUTH C. MCMAHON "Irish" l'0ll'llI10l'l7i2ll Course "Whatever she attempts she accomplzshesf' Gym Exhibition 123. 133, Oratorio 113, 133, Spy Stuff 143, Debate 143. Girl Reserve 143, Class BB 123. 133. Class Spy Salesman 143. l'rog'r:1m Pom. Jr. Sr. Rev. Com. 133, Chorus 143, ""I'li0 Show OfI"' 143. RTILDRED MITTMAN General Course "She is one who knows more than she says." Latin Club 123, Orntorio 113, 133, Gypsy Rover 123, Girl Reserve 133. 143. Page Twenty-eight J ,f f-X-:' p--,' A 'i ',' "' THE 1+ M. bs Esv' ' '3 0 4' Ri 05 mf4F 1 ,MRS w 1 1 9 4 , X W 'f 5 HAROLD A. MUTH "flif'lltIf" H General Course "Ami they call it MUSIC." Asst. Bus. Mgr. Spy StuR 143, Orutorio 113, 133. Glee Club 123. Radio Club 133- 143, Or- 4 4 Hi X 33 1 -:Q chestra 1 3. Band 1 3. - ' 1 . 1-13. Cu.. Football 143, Christmas Cantata 133, 143. Minstrel 133, 143. RAY A. NEWHOUSE "Razor', General Course "I aim the 'very pink of courtesy." Orutorio 111- 133. Hi-Y 131. 143. Spy Stuff 143. Christmas Cantata 143. Gym Exhibi- tion 113. Y. RUSSEL PFIEFER "Baldy Academic Course "There 'is no secret of success but wofrkf' Orxxtono 113. 133. Chorus 143, Latin Clnb 143 Orchestral 113. 123, 133. 143. VVARREN D. PHALLEN "Unfafl5ngly he burns the mid- zfght oil." Band 143, Chorus 133. age Twenty-nine 1 g,?"fX. 17354 ' 'lb fx. THE 'll-. Ewa? I x 04 ' 1-149' l 'J oX XxE CHARLES RAISER "Clz,ucI.:" Gene-,rul Course "Still waters mm deep." Orutorio 113, 133. IQENNETH RENSCH nIfG'll.", Academic Cuursu f'I never la-ugh, 'til I soc somo- thmg f'z.mny.,' Class Pres. 113. Class Sec. 143, Class BB 113. 133, 143. Class Football 113, 143, "Seventeen" 133. Organist Chorus 143, Oratorio 113, Hi-Y 133, 143, Sales Mer. Spy C143. Lantern Staff 133, "The Show Off" 143, lvlinstrel 133, 143. ' 'Fhirlv WILBERT RHINEHART "Willy" Academic Course . "A good so-rt cmd a good spo'rt."1 Glee Club 113. 123, Orchestra 113, 123, 143, 113 1 l B v Varsity BB I' . 'upt. 143, Cass B 123 Band 1-D, Hi-Y 133, 143. , LOLEITA RULE Commercial Course I "Black lzair, but brown of eye, A wznsome mass, but rather shy." Mt. Gilead High 113, Glee Club 123, Gypsy Rover 123, Bookkeeper G. H. S, Fund 143. ' 1Ss'9'fZi..'- Q Z-X ,U- f ff:-f fX '-'ga THE ff? 9 s. G ,3 :Ex f' tm, 'P 1 x xx O E931 1 , v vets N i, ' ,Q " f-' -Af V 'x ' ,,.' .. ,, A' , , ff' -- 1 Q: - N, " Z 1 NK . I ' 9' " - - f f 'r S . J! ,x H 9 Q N 'Q of " . -' 1 l-1 A . f Q Q f M4433 Lx PN 1 fi? 1 FRANCIS SCHALIP "Pop,' Commercial Course "And I oft have hem-d defended, Little said his soonest mended." Chorus 143, Mlnstruul 133. 143, Deo. Com. Jr. Sr. Roc. 133. MOZELLE SCHRECK "Rad" Coxnmorciul Coursv "What shall I do to be fo-rever known ?" Orimtorlo 113. Chorus 123, 133. Gypsy Rover 123. Invitation Com. Rec. 133. Gym Exhibi- tion 123, 133. Usher 143, Spy Staff 143, Press Reporter 133, Girl Reserve 133. 143. Latin Club 123. 1- uge Thirty-on ANNEVA SHAFER A'l-A'l1.?l',' Aczidomic Course "She hath or continent of undis- covered cha1'a,cte1'." Chorus 143, Gym Exhibition 133, Girl Ru- s 1 143 S 1' ' V 0 . AGNES SHAW iKR1?d,, Coxmnuruiul Course "Her friends, the-re afre many Her foes, are there any Q!! - Gym Exhibition 123, 133, Orutorio 113, 133. Latin Club 123. Gypsy Rover 123. Orchestra Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133, Girl Reserve 133, 143, Press Reporter 133, Chorus 143. Spy Staff 143, Glee Club 123. Chairman Invitation Com. 143, Dec. Com. Fresh. Soph.'Rec. 123. 0 , x 'zii f r w ,--t.4 , G -1-'ai tif' A I Qt A Q3 2 A o 5 Tee zlff it 1 5 er - ,r ' ' L - '1 I ffm . V ' f mf 'J 14 x-,lv jf 47 I X S ' ' ' T HELEN E. SMITH "'Sm-z'tty'l lxUllll'll0l'Ciill Course "Oh, that learning, What at thing is fzt."' Orutorio 113, 133. Glen Club 121. Chorus 131. 147, Gym Exhibition 111. 121, 131. Lantern Staff 143. 1'huirmun Invitation Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 137. Usher 141. Gypsy Rover 125, Girl - Reserve 135, 145, G. R. Cabinet 141. ROBERT SPANGLER "Bob" General Course "I do not let stud-ies interfere wfth my educcetio-n." Orutorio 113. 133, Radio Club 122. 135, 140, Chorus 145. Stage Mgr. "Seventeen" 133. HELEN M. SPIGGLE , "Jann-6" Commercial Course "Wi'nso'me, cute, dependable." Orutorio 113, Latin Club 123, Gypsy Rover 121, Gym Exhibition 111, 125, 131. Class BB 133. "Seventeen" 131. "Daddy Long Legs 131, Girl Reserve 133, Usher 141, Orchestra Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. Com. 131. Avis STINER "Slive1-s" Commercial Course "Happy am I, and from care I am free, . Why cvrefrft they all contented like me ?" Orutorio 111, Gym Exhibition 112, 123. 131. 1'ug.g'e Thirty-two .' 4 ,, ' 7, A x , Y' f- Y PQ 'V ,ff X 2.5435 :J ' -- ' -. Nw 122' ,f -L-i...g.L' -3 .1- . 19. k xx ,s JOE STOFER IVIILDRED TISCHER "Mid" Gum.-ral Course General Course K'W,l'f3?1 you will, you 'won-'t, "Her 'very frowns afre fa,i1r'erfcvr Whe-n you wmft, I 'wzllf' than smzles of other 1n.a,1.dens." Ashland H. S. 111. Radio Uluh 121, 135, 141, Ml. llilwld H. S. HJ. Glvt- Ulub CED, Orutorio lli-Y 133. Hb. 131, Qlmrui: Q3j, Q-Q, Cllristmus Cantata 135, Q-lj, 1-lrl hosvl-vo 1.45, HJ. WILLIAM THAYER "Bill" Commercial Courso L DORIS E. TUTTLE HAIL . d I Commercial Course , T0 L L68 'LC 'l 01677, Cl'l'l g . . . . . feel .Sgck ng J 9' "A quzet dz.sposzt:.on And the kmdest of heart." O1--vtorio QU. 433, Christmas Cauntuta 133, MJ, lludfu Club 121. 135, 143, Doc. Com. Jr. Sr. Orautorio 111, 135. Girl Reserve 143. Chorus live. 131, Spy Stull' Q-U, Hi-Y HJ. Q-IJ. Pa ge Thirty-three 1 .g11f ? . fl. , ., , 'Tfp -J -.1 f' '3' -37 -- I - -' i. 1 '-'- W E HE lf' T117 "5 5911? .,r f . -A I .XY ' f' .41 L wfx p xss x' Q f Q 41. x S N 1 4 gil 'iigiii J ARTHUR ULMER. "Arif" Academic Course "He talks hard, but studies harderf, Orutorio 111, 131, Chorus 141, Orchestra 111, 121, 131, 141, Band 121, 141, Latin Club 2 , 1 1 Class Football 141, Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, Lantern Salesman 141. JULIUS WIENER "Juicy General Course "I envy -no mann. that knows more than I, But I pity hzm who knows less." H. S. B'-nd 111, 141, Class Treasurer 111, Orn- torio 111. 131. Fr. Soph. Rec. Com 121, Gypsy Rover 121, Jr. Sr. Dec. Com 131, Minstrel 1:51, 141. "Seventeen" 131, Lantern Staff 131, Christmws Cantata 131, Class BB 121, 131, Hi-Y 141, Chorus 141, Spy Staif 141, Varsity Football 141, Varsity BB 141. 1' RUTH VVINTER "Woof" Academic Course "Who mixed reason. with pleas- ure and wisdom with mirth." Central H. S.. Ft. Xvziyne, Ind. 111, 121. Ora torio 131, Girl Reserve 131, Pres. G. R. 141 Latin Club 141, Gym Exhibition 131. Usher 141 I7eb.ite1-11 Ad i-t ' C 'I 4 . ' . Vs ony ounci 1 1, Re fx-eshment Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 131, Chorus 131 141, Inquirer Staff 141. MARJORIE WITTIBSCHLAGER "MCL1'J',' Academic Course "Measured by inches She's not very tallg But m good friendship She comes up to them all." Oratorio 111, 131, Gym Exhibition 121, Latin Club 121, Gypsy Rover 131, Glee Club 121. Chorus 131, 141, Girl -Reserve 131, 141. Usher 141. :ure Thirty -four 1 1' P " '?-3 THE sew f J .mf . 'J MARE Q 9 f a my xjs X 1 5' 1, I 1 RUBY WOLFF "Betty,' PAULINE YOUNG Academic Course - Commercial Course "Be silent cmd safe, "When she uses thgese eyes, Silence never betrays -you." BGWGTGI BGWCWG! Orutorio 113, 133, Latin Club 133, Glue Club Oratorio 115. Soc. of Cluss-173. Latin Club 123, Girl Reserve 133, 143, Gym Exhibition KD. GYPSY ROVHI' 123- l'ilHHSC Gym EXhlbl- 123, Chorus 133, 143. tion 123. Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. 133, Girl Re- serve 133, 143. Pianist for Orchestra 143, :KENNETH E YEAGER ffKf37z1' Chorus 143, Press Reporter 133. General Course "Hang sorrow, ccor'll kill a ca-t." Orutorio 113. 133, Varsity Football 123, 133, 143. Chorus 143, Spy starr 143. Christmas Cantata 133, Minstrel 143. Page Tliirty'-live 'uw Us ' .247 'ic THE if fix SPY e. ' Hmm . Q 1 f .I I X 5 15733 'f , V L V CHESTER ZIMMERMAN "Chet General Course . "We do not want him any longer, he is long enough." NEIL YOUNG "Jack" Academic Course "A maozls heart, like the moon, Is evefr cha-ngmg, Y h But th.ere's always cz woma-fn. m Qt." Om""'0 'D' W' Ch""'B W' Varsity Football 135, 141, Varsity BB 137, ' Class Football 121, 141. Class BB ill. 131. 145, Hi-Y 131, Treasurer 143. Page Thirty-six -' 4 3 ' . 4 - S Tee it s ser f. :nes f ,I V X i'f Senior Class History The Class of '27 began their eventful career on a never to be forgotten warm, sunny day in September. The class consisted of one hundred and thirteen boys and girls, outwardly calm but inwardly quaking with ap- prehensions. The first year was only a starter for such a lively bunch. The pro- gram consisted of-First, an introduction to the intricate schedule, and entirely unforseen difiiculty,-second, the enlightenment that the queer sound heard at frequent intervals was the "buzzer" and that this was the signal to change classes,-third, the usual "Freshman Demonstration" at which time certain members demonstrated their varied abilities much to the amusement of the student body,--fourth, the election of the Class officers, Kenneth Rensch, Pres,g Esther Amann, Vice Pres.g Pauline Young, Sec.g Julius Wiener, Treas. The Class colors were also chosen, namely, old rose and steel gray. Throughout the year the members participated in many events. The next September under the name of Sophomores, about one hun- dred and seven of the class returned to resume their studies in G. H. S. First of course, as is the custom, the minds of the Upper Classmen turned to the hinderances called Freshmen. After some time our hearts softened and we held in their honor a reception which was our welcome to the Class of '28 to the friendly life of G. H. S. This reception was one of the greatest ever staged, featuring a two act play, "Mix Bob", and a de- licious feast. Another outstanding event of the year was the party given on Friday, March 13th. Are we superstitious? The officers for the year were Merrit McElroy, Pres.g Franklin Craun, Vice Pres.g James Boyer, Sec.g Esther Amann, Treas. In the year '25-'26 we dampened the Seniors' spirits by pulling their dignified warriors through the icy waters of the Whetstone. Also we won the cup given to the class selling the largest number of Lyceum Course tickets. This we leave to the school as a remembrance of the great things that are past. ' The Junior-Senior party was a success. The famous comedy "Seventeen" by Booth Tarkington, directed by Page Thirty-seven J ag Q A ,V gfffb fi v N 'Es HE ,AA Klum 4 W 3 Mrs. L. E. Beck, was given by the class. The class play is always an event long looked forward to by the entire school. To crown the year's successful performance was given namely, the Junior-Senior Reception. Brown and Gold, the Senior's colors, were used as the color scheme. Officers for '25-'26 were Franklin Craun, Pres.g Merrit McElroy, Vice Pres.g Esther Amann, Sec.: Gerald Everly, Treas. The last of the Class of '27 school years in G. H. S. was started by holding a meeting at which were elected the officers: Franklin Craun, Pres.g Gerald Everly, Vice Pi-es.g Kenneth Rensch, Sec.g Esther Amann, Treas. Soon after meetings were held at which the members of the Spy board were elected. The printing of the Spy is always looked forward to as a supreme accomplishment. The other great activities is the Class Play. Of course our play will be the best dramatic production ever witnessed on the G. H. S. platform. "The Show Off" will always be remembered as such. As we look back at the four years which we as a class have spent in Galion High School we wish to thank all the people who have contributed to the success of the Class in the class room as well as in our Social activities. May the Class of '27 be long remembered in the annals of their Alma Mater and ever will we stand staunch and firm for the extending of her glory and renown. Franklin Craun,'2'7. Page '1'hil-ty-eight Y" .-- -v N if H ' 3' fygfifa 1" T HE SPY. f 1 Baccalaureate Services Sunday, May 22, 1927, 7:45 Pl M. G. H. S. Auditorium Processional Invocation Hymn - - Scripture Lesson Anthem Sermon Anthem Offering Hymn - 1-lenediction Commencement Program Class of 1927 May 25, 1927, 8:15 P. M. G. H. S. Auditorium Processional-Andante, from Surprise Symphony, by Haydn - - - Rev. W. O. Audience Choir Montague Choir Audience - - - - - - - - - High School Orchestra Invocation -------- Rev. S. A. Stephan Pipe Organ and Piano Duet Kenneth Rensch and Pauline Young Oration ---------- Gerald Everly Vocal Solo - ------ Franklin Craun Class Address - - Dr. E. B. Bryan, President Ohio University Class Song --------- Class of 192.7 Presentation of Diplomas ------- - - - Dr. F. C. McGaughy, President Board of Education Queen City March, by A. J. White - - - High School Orchestra Benediction - - f - - - Rev. R. E. Porter Page Thirty-ni All fm I, ff fr 'E E' . x A , , '- if A so ,A-, ,f y ff .1 77 fi 'iv . 1 N. ' Nb N .- if of 7 ' X' K E lf' Tax? ill. is iq' 1,2 'jf-' 1.1 fab -xy I 2414 Z 'N' J xl xv 3 7 n' ' ' f' ' -l v 2 W ff I A Class Song for '27 Woids bv Edna Keller. l Music by Kenneth Rensch As High School days draw to an end We wonder what shall be the trend Of after years? But faith in God and fellow-man, A will to do the best we can Dispels our fears. Each individual has his work, It matters not what dangers lurk, We dare to face them, and not shirkg Nor faint at jeers. Till now we've traveled side by side but now our path-ways must dividcg Now the way parts. What joyous, care-free, glad and gay Mementoes of those happy days Live in our hearts. The Weapons we have learned to wield In school, have opened up a field Of serviceg doors to be unsealed By learning's arts. Success to win, service to giveg O1 better still, a life to liveg What is your goal? He fails the worst who does not start. Who dares not try to do his part. To fill his role. Then let us not forget the while The whole world holds our Class on trial. May none of us her name defile As years unroll. ' Page Forty JM, , 7 Q, f , X - ,W :,1,- 4, ff 2 7 -2- ln ,',,. "' e k -. xc AJ -U: f' A' j' V I Q xxx :T -' -' dz ,.f,i f' THE SPY 0 'Z UQ s- - IQ 'Ui W 13. Q u x J 7 Q ' iffy, . 1 N A Q 3 x 1- - X In 'H N--mx' " " X x hubgazfrz-: -s ' N .3 T. f gg s .lf , liz! 'al .. 3 N Ml A X L fX , i X x WMM W -' 1 ' '.. ir- A X 'Sy A? E 'M E ,fi . if 1.4 9 xiis' Q . ff ' Page Forty-two eiagfi f' - A S., L .L-. hd A-jg? I - S. TME aifvii, gpxgf 555 ,f ' mai 1 ' A Ii s xis Helen Allenbaugh Ethel Arter Martha Auld Hazel Baldinger Mary Bernard Louise Brenenstul Clyde Campbell Mabel Campbell Bernice Castle Ralph Cohen Mary Conaway Charles Coyle Juanita Curren Marjorie Cutshall John Dapper Robert Dickerson Lloyd Durtschi Ignatius Ernst Anabel Ferguson John Findley Mae Belle Fink Isabelle Foltz Katherine Frank Glee Freeze Vesta Garverick Walter Goshorn Chester Hampton W i 71 T ' ff' I Juniors 1926-1927 Vera Hannawald Vaughn Harding Hazel Haynes Margaret Heifner Herman Hoard Mary Catherine Horn La Ronald Jones Dwight Kersh Elmo Koschick Blossom Laughbaum Harold Leach Arthur Lindley Virginia Lowmiller Francis Macadams George Marshall Virginia McClure William McFarquhar Naomi Meeker Isabelle Monroe Velma Myers Dorothy Newman Robert Newman Margaret Nichols Elmer Phillips Geraldine Quinn Harriet Raiser Velma Resch lp,1Il lll Esther Riter Mintie Rizor Ira Rizor Edward Sawyer Evelyn Sawyer Theodore Schaefer Martha Carol Schaifner Edna Schreck -- Robert Sears Ruth Shoffner Harold Sharrock Dixie Belle Snyder Dorothy Smith Mary Sperry ' Floyd Steffee Eleanore Stevens Willard Stone Miriam Tracht Ruth Tracht William Wagner Milton Zucker Roger Montague Eugene Crim Arthur Robinson Theodore Freeman DeWitte Kersh .' 4 ,. I ' ,, A A .2115 . 'W .. ff . x, J ? --1 me .. - A . lines Q 1 47 fl I I T! " Junior History On September 8, 1924, one hundred and twenty-four very green little Freshies proud, but frightened, entered G. H. S. After what seemed ages, the class rooms were discovered, the shyness of the chapel overcome, and the initiation was over. Then came the first class meeting and after much debating green and white were chosen as class colors, and officers for the year were elected: DeWitt Kersh, President: Billy Wagner, Vice President: Naomi Meeker, Secretary, and Mike Britt, Treasurer. One day the bold Sophomores challenged us to a tug of war which we accepted gallantly. Promptly the day was set, our team picked, and the Sophomores received a real ducking, iNo one was drowned.J One lonely moonlight eve during the early fall we had a "get acquainted" meeting at Ness' Grove, which terminated in aweiner roast. It was the first social affair of the Freshmen. That year we also sold the most Lyceum course tickets which gave us a mark of distinction among the higher classes. The Sophomores gave us a big reception in the gym, put on a fine play for our amusement, and served refreshments. Then in 1925 we came back as the Honorable Sophomores--no more fears. The officers elected that year were, DeWitt Kersh again president: Ralph Cohen, Vice Presidentg Naomi Meeker, Secretary and Treasurer. We challenged the Freshmen to a. tug of war. Soft pedal-Then we gave them the biggest and best reception ever extended to Freshmen. In 1926 we came back the Jolly Juniors. Starting right in to do the work of the Junior class, we elected our officers making Wm. McFarqnhar, President: Margaret Nichols, Vice President, Theodore Schaefer, Secretary, Edward Sawyer, Treasurer. The Junior Play entitled, "Only 38" can easily be classed as the "High Spot" of the season: all-star cast, lots of ability and talent a plenty. Following the custom of the other classes, the Junior-Senior Reception, is the last of the social activities for the year. The combined efforts of the Juniors always make this a big success and the Juniors of 1927 are confident that this reception will always remain in the mind of each Senior as one of the most pleasant events of his High School life. During the three years of our existence, we have been well represented in Athletics, football and basketball, and have always taken leading parts in all the school activities. With one more year of study ahead of us we expect to accomplish all the 'good things hoped for" and shall strive to make the class of 1828 the best ever. Dixie Belle Snyder, '28 s Page Forty-four THE SPY :FL EU 1--. X F fn: X " KI sl L 'X X X ,AMI Ilq' ' , ,,f, si j MIVPIIM4 WL .f X 4 u K' J , X n"7,1::1w I F -gggm-V fdk-Y -f gm , A I, .,,, V -. I- :'- ' Q Lk V X , ,f V ' I M SA - - 7 Q 5 , .51 Xxx v m THE E PY Page Forty-six Sophomorcs 1926-1927 1 - 'g',ff ff fcxll 'Q ff , N x l ' J x xem S. EBV .' 1 ,"., , 'if LQ as 'I ,C 'fi' - " ff' 1, 3: Z ,f No. ' I N 5 HE , eff CWS af," -i " U 'K it R 4, N Q f ll s Norma Amann James Ankerman Mabel Balliet James Beall Dorothy Benner Esther Bilsing Bernice Bishop Herbert Bodley Orthella Boterf Harvey Brammer Howard Burwell Robert Bianchi Eugene Cass Doris Chubb Evelyn Court Ralph Cornell Burman Collins John Cook Homer Curfman Charles Cunningham Gaylord Danner Eugene De-Silets Irene Dill Ernestine Dinkle John Douglas Frank Durtschi Mart Eckstein Carl Edwards Harriet Fellenbaum Prester Freeman Carol Freese Harley Flowers Pauline Garverick Russel Garverick Al Graham Paul Hanley Charles I-Ieinlen Isabelle Heinleck Harley Hershner Thelma Hershner Margaret Hill Elsie Irey Roland Ireland Marjorie Johnston Mary Ellen Keller paw , 1 Eugene Kirkland Helen Laughbaum Charles Line Frances Long Anna McAdams Ruth McClure Florence Mclielvy Beatrice Mengert Robert Mollenkopf Helen Myers Floyd Myers Maurice Myers Helen Newhouse Hazel Nichols Violet Ober Alma Dell Patterson Mary Plummer - Elizabeth Petri Russell Price Chester Reed Robert Reed Evelyn Reisch Alice Repp Joel lliblet Vivian Rigby Joel Sames Joseph Schnelker Anna Virginia Schreck Robert Schupp Ronald Sebastian Avonella Seckel Lowell Seitz 'Wayne Seitz Mary Sell Victoria Sherer , Russell Sipes Genevieve Sloan Henry Smith Geraldine Spiggle Merle Stall Foster Stevenson Gertrude Stevens John Stevens Albert Mostowitz Mary Stoner Paige l"urty-suvvll Virgil Stinor John Streeter Herbert Switzer Malcolm Switzer Burnell Tenant Charles Trayer Edward Tracht Margaret Tracht Russell Tuttle Vaughn Volk Carl W'ild0nthul0r Howard Whitt-sell Robert Zinn Harold Zucker Susan Bessinger Dorothy Gerstner Hubert Marshall Jack Sherman Eunice Scarborough John Burnison Katherine Peebles Robert Bishop William Butteriield Ellenore Christman Lucile Caldwell Robert Davis Geraldine Finical Esther Hartman Esther Iiil1l9S Henry Kruger Gerald McClure Velma Modelwell Florence Moser Max Phipps Charles Pritchard Geraldine Ricker Murray Richer Wilbert Schlenbaker Kenneth Stutzman Florence Trapp Carl Unterwagner Lucien Voisard Richard Wier Charles Williams jf pf-6' 'ff l' s S THE l 5 PY .11 - ' Sophomore History It seems but yesterday that something unusual occurred in the his- tory of G. H. S. I am sure it will always be remembered when the class of '29 entered the halls of knowledge. We were a lot of curious, eager and adventurous children when we entered the auditorium. We sure received a hearty welcome that quieted our Huttering little hearts. We were introduced to the mysteries of Latin, Algebra and many other subjects. Owing to the building of the new Junior Hi we had half day sessions. Q In the early part of the year we held our first class meeting electing Bob Zinn, Pres.g Charles Line, Vice Pl'9S.Q Eugene Grubaugh, Secretary, and Norma Amann, Treasurer. For our class colors we chose Blue and White. . On Oct. 16th the Sophomore class gave a reception for our class in the Hi School gym. There we became acquainted with our classmates. The Sophomore boys challenged our boys to a tug-of-war over the raging waters of the VVhetstone creek where the Sophomores enjoyed a grand ducking. We journeyed to Ncss's grove one evening and there enjoyed roasted weiners and burned marshmallows. We took a prominent part in athletics having several letter men. A wonderful school spirit reigned. School opened in Sept. with the class of '29 coming back with just as much pep as before even if we still a1'e the babies of G. H. S., the Freshies being at the J. H. S. At our first class meeting we elected Bob Zinn, Pres., Bob Schupp, Vice Pres.g Charles Line, Sec.g and Florence Moser, Treasurer. Later Bob Zinn and Florence Moser resigned. We had a re-election, electing Bob Schupp, Pres., Helen Laughbaum, Vice Pres.g Chas Line, Sec., and Eugene Kirtland, Treas. December 18th we held a Christmas party in the gym. It was a real big success. The gym was decorated in red and green with a Xmas tree at one end of the gym. Santa was there and everyone was all excited. Half of our school days are over and I am sure that old G. H. S. will always be proud of the class of '29, Elizabeth Petri, '29. I'ug'e Forty - High t Elf: ff , I I' . . , .,r .QL ' , , 'vw ' . THE SPY gQ U l M Ani' J U Mx N P If Z 1 .- . 1 -4- , ' I. f ... 4 , , . f X N ' .w .l' - :fy , 'a 1 N Q, -n ,,'. , ms' N Ax I 1 4 ' E,C,3'Zl'! fh CJ 2 M I' Q- - f "ffl: " AN A .JI t A 4 xx,q 'fhf mn-,F 9 ' ' ,,.-f:,-'f1- -'i:f'4"" ' I I t 'THE ilk ? 5 f f 9' 1 , f X 1 5, ltty ' QEQSXQQ 'W - 3 l ' .4 ni I' , ff l '-i i THE sew' Adams, Gladys Andrews, Dorothy Andrick, Lucile Arndt, Ailene Arter, Genevieve Baldinger, Paul Bauer, Mildred Baylor, Lillian Beach, Archiba.ld Beall, James Bessinger, Carl Bessluger, Vlfoodrow Bishop, Isabelle Blust, Mildred Booth, Pauline Bosler, Marjorie Boucher, Gilbert Bowers, Herman Burkhart, VVilma Caldwell, Charles Callender, Jean Christman, Elwood Clements, Lucille Cockley. Mary Cohen, Esther Cole, Helen Conoway, Leota Cook, Ross Crim, Mary Crumb, Geraldine Cutshall, Darius Dabney, Mabel Danner, Miriam Diesem, Walter Dill, Robert Doran, Elizabeth Durtschi, Emma Edwards, Lucille Edwards, Pearl Eickler, Kathleen Engel, John Ettlnger, Thelma Fabian, Rosella. Feight, Mary Ellen Field, Margaret Findley, Leona Freese, Nola Gattner, Ira.h " 'I' 414' l 'J 9 XQQS N as f 931 , X Y X 5 WWW WISXWQE 9th Grade Garverlck, Donius Gilmore, Ulah Glasner, Russell Goetz, Margaret Guinup, Edwin Hahn, Forest Hammond, Mildred Hartwell, Homer Hathaway, Kenneth Heibey, Robert Helfrich, Richard Herr, Gilbert Hillis, Neoland Hillis, Neomia Hillis, Newton Honness, Fred Horn, Richard Houseberg, Florence Hout, Thelma Hulse, Leorna Hurrel, Eugene Jeter, Ruth Johnston, Lester Johnson, Lawrence Jones, Paul Kelley, Leon King, Dorothea King, Mary Kissell, Marjorie Kniseley, Luella Koppe, Charles Lamb, Paul La ughbau m , Lola Belle Mack, Camillas Mackey, Pauline Mackey, Paul Mattocks, Jeanette Meyers, Marie Montague, Cretora Moulton, Richard Mumford, Erma Myers, Fred Myers, Jeanne Ness, Alice Jeannette Noonan, Golda Ometer, Pauline Pangelle, Joseph Patterson, Margaret large Fifty-one Pfeifer, Carol Phillips, Grace Phallen. Neils Postance, Daniel Postance, Joannah Pry, llflartha Reed, Stella Ricker, Richard Rinehart, Sylvia Ruth, Ralph Ryan, Wm. B. Schnegelsberger, Bernice Schnegelsberger, Florence Seitz, Raymond Shafer, Ruth Shepherd, Shumaker, Shumaker, Shumaker, Shumaker, Shumaker, Paul Esther Howard Howard Lucille Paul Sloane, Victor Smith, Josephine Smith, Mary Smith, Norwood Spears, Kathryn Sperry, Mellville Stall, Kenneth Stiner, Marie Streeter, Lowell Tennant, David Thatcher, Edward Vossers, Gerrit Weber, Muriel Xvheatcraft, Clarence Wheatcraft, Doyle Wiene1', Earl Williams, Lowell Wilsoii, Harold VVinetrout, Kenneth Wirick, Harold Wisler, Mary Woodall, Robert Yockem, Antoinette Young, Douglas Zaebst, Allen Zellner, Christina f lll 3223 fX me-Q i . Q Q, N ' ., pq JT'-in rf 'fx ff 5 - DF, Al' -gg , . Z Cx sl . I 4 I . N X .. K fig Q' pr ' N Tea ffl Ml a ey V105 ,.' .imgi A 9 L- px .xg Q 1,349 ZX . fl? Z J I5 xos f ff 4 WWW p Class History In the fall of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-six, one beautiful September morning, all the streets converging toward the new Junior High school building were thronged with happy, excited children who were eager to spend their first day in the new building which after long antici- pation was now a cherished reality. All children, teachers and the principal assembled in the Auditorium. The principal, Mr. E. R. Beets, introduced the teachers after which those assembled were dismissed by grades, to their proper classrooms. One hun- dred forty-seven of these children were designated ninth grade pupils, a term not familiar in the annals of the Galion High School, heretofore. Whatever disappointment these so-called ninth graders may have felt be- cause they were not permitted to spend their first year of High School with the upper classmen, in the Senior High building, was cheerfully con- cealed. The beautifully arranged rooms, the efiicient and pleasing corps of teachers assigned to the ninth grade, and the freedom from the pranks and ridicule of the upper classmen were a balm, indeed, to any fancied or real grief at not being initiated into High School life in "the old-fashioned way". We were Freshmen in fact, if not in name, which was glory enough for the class of '30. The future pride of G. H. S. spent the next few weeks seeking the proper stride as High School students and acquiring the correct mental attitude necessary to assimilate the many new subjects that were in the course of study. The mysteries of Latin, Algebra and General Science be- gan to unfold, the beauty of the English Classics began to dawn upon usg while the value of Mechanical Drawing and Community Civics were duly presented by our faithful teachers. By the latter part of September, our class was a properly organized class with Miss Hilda Miller as sponsor. The class colors chosen were yel- low and white, these colors never having been used by any class graduating from Galion High. fOriginality is the middle name for the Class of 1930.1 The peppy class of '30 led on by their enthusiastic cheer leaders, their ardor unaffected by the indifference of the Sophomores, Juniors and Sen- iors, proceeded to proclaim to the world, by songs and yells, their aims for the future and the glorious mark they hope to carve for themselves, Scol- lectively and individually. Class Ofiicers: President, Douglas Young, Vice Pres., Gilbert Herr, Secretary, Marjorie Boslerg Treasurer, Daniel Postance. Ailene Arndt, '30. T Page Fifty-two THE SPY, I. .U L1 J Uryaniiciff, 5'-' gi J NW aff' . ' .QW M.. 2 1 1 Wf! ln1.f W' F J, 'I,y: K x I , ' 1 'j i F 'I.l, . I Qmuuplgw I r X X ' ' 11 m r f1 Hf . N u "' HW: W A -A 'li' - N ,. N X, ,I V'QA I wi X Wf wil Iljy - ,J - if-5 -:g- if L, A A "q4'.q- rp- 7 A - 1 ' Q ' z 4' 1 ,".. A A f 9 E ,gg 1 -' 1.1.x 15. k im s N Y Q f 41' .I W ff ' I Page Fifty-four l " .' ul ,, ff, . -Ei : Tea asv f 1 I , we X gf xxvj x Q I 0 J I X X 5 W' "The Spy" It is the duty and custom for the Graduating Class of each successive year to publish a brief record of its four years in high school and to publish a detailed account of the fourth year, this account must take in every activity within the school. This was the purpose the Class of 1927 had in mind when it selected the Annual Staff. Of course, the G. H. S. annual book is "The Spy". The 1927 Staff has attempted to give its Alma Mater the bcst Annual possible within the set budget. We have secured the best engravers, pho- tographers and printers to aid us in this publication. We have "racked" our brains, worn out pens and pencils, and used up all our reserve vitality in order to combine new ideas, neatness, clarity, variety, and brevity into an annual that would truly give you a lasting remembrance of the "Good old H. S. days". The Staff wishes, by this humble means, to thank all persons and com- panies who have in any way whatsoever aided in making this publication a success. . Now for the Staff itself. After its election, each individual buckled down to work and has never ceased until you received your Spy. This work of publishing an Annual is one of multitudinous proportions. The Stal? of the Class of 1927 has done its best and wishes all succeeding staffs every possible success. THE STAFF Merritt C. McElroy ---- James E. Boyer Geraldine Hieby Ray Newhouse Kent Hathaway Marie Honness William Thayer Kenneth Yeager Ruth McMahon Julius Wiener Harold Muth William Kunkel Kenneth Rensch Loretta Fabian Agnes Shaw Mozelle Schreck Prof. Swick - Editor-in-Chief Business Manager - Associate Editress - . Literary Editor - Alumni Editor Chronicle Editress - - Art Editor - Athletic Editor - Social Editress - Feature Editor Ass't. Bus. Manager Advertising Manager - - - Sales Manager Ass't. Sales Manager - - - Typist - - - - - - Typist - - - - Faculty Advisor Page Fifty-tive Q x'., l Aa. T HE BY ag f muff ,ay W 1 I I r Lantern Staff Martha Carol Schaffner ---- Editor-in-Chief Margaret Tracht Vera Hannewald Juanita Curren Virginia McClure Dixie Belle Snyder Burnell Tennant Al Graham - Walter Goshorn Esther Riter - Herman Hoard Vaughn Volk - Charles Line - William McFarquhar Arthur Lindley - Gilbert Herr - Arthur Ulmer - Mae Belle Fink Norma Amann - Lucille Clements Page L X! - News Editress - Literary Editress - Alumni Editress Exchange Editress - Social Editress - Music Editor - Joke Editor Athletic Editor - Athletic Editress - Business Manager Ass't. Business Manager Ass't. Business Manager - - Sales Manager Ass't. Sales Manager Ass't. Sales Manager - Senior Reporter - Junior Reporter Sophomore Reporter - Freshman Reporter 4 A rf -- fi if pf-f sy Tae ae-Y ,?" 'Z.l'11g' ii ' w as 4 N - . Q f Q' 4 57 2 x X 5 iff? f The Lantern The Class of 1923 when they were Sophornores during 1920 started a school publication known as the "Radiator". William Geer was the editor and Robert Carter served as business manager. This paper met with suc- cess but in 1923-24 the name was changed to the "Lantern". Since that time the G. H. S. school paper has enjoyed a sensational growth and cor- responding success. This year's staff should be complimented upon the fine manner that they have handled G. H. Sis far famed paper. Much credit is due Miss Louise John for her efhcient help and advice. This business of publishing a school paper is no small affair for the duties of the staff and its heads are many and va1'ious. There's always the "Dummy" facing the editor, the deficit is always "just around the bend" for the business manager and there's always the "left overs" for the sales manager, these worries to- gether with the news gathering, feature hunting, joke getting, scandal discoveries, etc. keeps the Staff busy. "All work and no play", you know that saying, well, the present Staff believes in it, so several parties were "thrown" and some of the Staff at- tended the Sigma Chi Literary Convention at Western Reserve. The Staf and Salesmen have worked hard on their journalistic venture and we think that their few pleasure flings were well earned. It has been the purpose of this Staff and Staffs of the past to give the Students the best paper possible and we hope all future "Lantern" Staffs do likewise! Yea! Lantern. Page Fifty-sex J' 1 mf., A , A- Z-A - ' .f fm KX . -a ag-VME ,p ill s gpg? ' f ...,,e' i 0 ,fux ys xise O The Hi-Y The Hi-Y club was organized in 1922 under the direction of Wm. Geer, Fritz Mackey and Prof. Groff. Since that time the organization has en- joyed a substantial growth, both numerically and morally. Prof. C. D. Molder has had the sponsorship of the club as one of his many duties for the past two years and under his leadership some outstanding things have been realized. Much credit is due Prof. Molder for his efforts in making the club and members really "Four Square". The organization was headed during 1926-27, by Gerald Everly, Pres.g Merritt McElroy, Vice Pres.g Franklin Craun, Sec.g Neil Young, Treas. These oflicers deserve considerable commendation for their worthy ser- vices. Under their direction the Hi-Y has taken charge of assemblies, kept the building clean, attended various churches in a body, elected new members and have kept up the standards of the Club. New members who are not included in the group picture are: Wm. Thayer, George Marshall, Eugene Crim, Arthur Lindley, Charles Coyle, Roger Montague, Walter Goshorn, Gerald Edler. Page Fifty-eight 7557" my is EQY 1144 ii ' A pa il? 9 N f 1 4' I W ' 3 . WWW 5015 W The Girl Reserve The Girl Reserve was organized in the Galion High School in 1925. It has a membership of sixty-iive girls who meet every second and fourth Monday for discussion of business and social purposes. The purpose of this club is to create an atmosphere of friendliness in the school, to create a spirit of good sportsmanship and wholesome fun, to make each girl a sister to every other girl, to develop her spiritually, men- tally and physically and to prepare her for that wonderful ideal, woman- hood. The ofiicers of the Club are: Ruth Winters - - - President Esther Amann - - Vice Pres. Geraldine Heiby ------ Treasurer Loretta Fabian ------ Secretary The Girl Reserves Wish to thank the advisers, Miss Marquis, Miss Weston, Miss Wisterman, Mrs. Monroe, Mrs. Goshorn and M1's. Sayre for helping to make this organization a success. They have helped us over many rough roads which otherwise we could not have passed. Page Fifty-nine -E ff? ia' s THE 3 PY w f at ff ., 5 ff The Junior Hi-Y During the school year of 1925-26, the Junior Hi-Y came into exist- ence within G. H. S. The way for this organization was carefully cleared under the careful guidance of the Senior Hi-Y and Prof. Molder. The club was modelled after the Senior organization and was founded on the same high standards. The "Juniors" adopted the Standard constitution, purpose and slogan of the Hi-Y. Under the eflicient leadership of their officers and Prof. Molder the club accomplished many worthwhile things, including the in- duction ceremonies for the Bucyrus Junior Hi-Y. During the past year the club increased its membership to 35 mem- bers, from the eighth and ninth grades, the Freshman and Sophomore classes. With this strong representation of young men the club has ac- complished much in many different lines of endeavor. Officers for 1926-27 are Richard Horn, president, Douglas Young, vice president, David Tenant, secretaryg Lawrence Johnson, treasurer. Prof. Molder is Faculty Ad- visor and much credit is due him for the formation and life of this club. The Junior Hi-Y is a necessity to the school, it is a training ground for men of the future and for the future leaders in the High School activi- ties. May its influence spread throughout our school and community. Page Sixty .' 1 ,, ' ' ., JZLZQ, I if . , ' E , ,r ,. x y 15. S ki? N N Y ff-gf' E if lll ' Q The Echo Staff That the citizens of Galion might be given a better knowledge of their school it was decided in December, 1926 to have a weekly page in the Gal- ion Inquirer, devoted entirely to school news. The need of a school page in our daily paper had been felt for some time and at Superintendent Conrad's suggestion, a selected group of students prepared to meet the sit- uation. The publication of the page was oflicially assigned by the faculty. The staff for the ensuing year began work January, 1927, consequently the first issue saw the light of day. It is our object to make this page reflect the school spirit, express the interest and ideals that we are striving for, news and educational articles that will appeal to everybody, editorials on questions of the day all written in a newsy and interesting manner. Our weekly page has drawn more expression of interest from the com- munity and every issue has been eagerly awaited by all. In fact, "The Galion Hi Echo" has met with splendid co-operation and appreciation. We have given the paper its start. It is up to the students of G. H. S. not only to keep "The Galion Hi School Echo" going, but to improve it. You can do it. Will you? The Staff. I E. 5XK8 I l 12 5 ' gs N fefff-r 415 . , ' fi T117 , X, if E .147 -f J...x ts xi1-:O 5 af Waist 'f The Advisory Council Galion High School's form of Student Government for the past two years has been invested in a group known as the Advisory Council. The Council is made up of all presidents and vice presidents of the classes and major organizations within' the school. This Advisory group was the out- growth of a movement for a permanent plan of "S. G." The principal has direct charge of this group and until a definite plan has been adopted this group will act as the Advisors of the students to the Principal. The Advisory Council as yet only a temporary organization, has suc- ceeded in having scholarship in G. H. S. recognized and thus placing it on a higher standardg it has seen to it that the building and campus have been kept cleang it has directed chapels and has studied and passed on problems vital to the interests of the student body. It is hoped that a definite Council will handle matters in a satisfac- tory way. Members are: Franklin Craun, Chairman Ruth Winter Esther Amann, Secretary Wm. McFarquhar Gerald Everly , Margaret Nichols Kenneth Rensch Robert Schupp Merritt McElroy Helen Laughbaum The Latin Club The Latin Club has been a worthwhile organization within G. H. S. for the past tive years. Miss Mary Mather has sponsored the Club from its beginning and outside of the classroom she has been able to instil into the Latin students an appreciation of the language, the people and the times, that classroom work sometimes fails to give. The purpose of the Club is to study Roman customs of dress, archi- tecture, art, living and industry. An inside story of the ancients is given at the interesting meetings of the club where papers on Roman customs are read, Roman games played and Latin conversation carried on. Even the most distrusting student of the subject gets a good deal of enjoyment out of these meetings. Officers for 1926-27 are: Franklin Craun ----- Primus Consul Marie Honness ---- Secundus Consul Ethel Arter - - - Aedilis Malcolm Switzer - Aedilis Aerarius Miss Mary Mather - - - Sponsor l':l5:c 5 Lv L A THE SPY ' I! FU U 'N'W1'v'w H1 W B W ww gi : I WN, X l 5' V' I.' LU .Q,'.GI.u 34 My M f' ,lm mx Q "' 'N 5 - his-V A q ,E lx -YT , 1 , M W wg ,W X , "+ ig my mx 1 , Q 4uK'f.3i 3E Hllilhmlm Mm nl n.. vu , , M' Ulf - h me , f ' , -1 14 , :Q X -'E T91 . i ,f X X 'fgf M ff Q f i - .-1-3'1" ,E-f-4" ' Qaida T ,.,',.4 P' , ra 'Q Al l if 4 -X I' ,af T- - -,"ff' I' J R E Q 5 E Z4 Q' 7 Y M ff nm 'Q' I Xu! A f f Q- if ,sy f6""wRi - Wifi, Hifi 955355 2 I e Debatc in G. H. S. s Debate has always held a prominent place in the curriculum of Galion I-Iigh, though not very well patronized. For the past few years the teams have been made up almost entirely of Seniors but this year that rule did not hold for three Sophomores, two Juniors and only three Seniors made the squad this season. The question this year was "Resolved: that the Direct Primary should be abolished in Ohio." Our teams argued this question pro and con with Shelby, Mansfield and Bucyrus. Shelby was decisively defeated by both teams representing G. H. S., while our affirmative lost to Mansfield nega- tive and our negative won the decision over the M. H. S. aiiirmative. The debatci-.lxwgtli Bucyrus failed to materialize, because of lack of Debate spirit in B. . . Much credit for the success of this season of Debate is due to the efforts of the coach, Miss Louise John, whose assistance helped the teams over many a hard place. We hope she will continue to 'coach our Debate teams. This season's squad is as follows: Aflirnlative Negative Merritt McElroy, Captain Ruth Winter, Captain Margaret Tracht Ruth McMahon Vivian Rigby Evelyn Rensch Dixie Belle Snyder, Alternate Theodore Schaefer, Alternate These people were mostly all new hands at debating but their record speaks for itself. From the remarks of the judges we deduct that G. H. S. will have some fine teams in the next two years. l'ap:c Six ty-four 4' 'W g d' THE asv if ff Aco A s ' 7 QW ,4 1 f fa W ,K Q., J ' Wig ff Y me , ' 4 N 1 "-""' T'-'Q 8 gf i Music "Music hath charms." - This old saying is very true, for never has good music failed to inspire the souls of its hearers. Down through the ages, music has always worked its charms. Among the present day "jazz" things an occasional piece of merit is found that seems to have unnatural powers. Galion and Galion High School has always been noted for its musical talent. Prof. Critzer was the first musical director in Galion Schools to secure for Galion recognition in musical circles. Since then Galion has always enjoyed that recognition through the efforts of our various direc- tors. Our efforts of recent years may have lacked zeal, but were well intended and have built up an appreciation that was lax. We now turn to the accomplishments of the past year in our Music Department, headed by Prof. R. R. Erhart. l'zu,:'c Sixty-Evo .' 1 ,,:'., in ,. ,K' -- fi - - if ff? 5 HE EPR? fi lm, 1 3 f 0 XRS S N Q f . W X x JH 4! 4 Orchestra An orchestra within the High School has always been a tradition since Prof. Critzer was music instructor in the Galion Schools. Under Prof. Erhart noble studies have been made and it seems that more students are becoming interested in music. The orchestra, has played for Lyceum numbers, Lodge affairs, and other entertainments and has been very successful. The G. H. S. String Quartet is known for miles around and it, with the orchestra, has broadcasted over the radio. Prof. Erhart deserves much credit for the chorus, band and orchestra accom- plishments. PERSONNEL R. R. Erhart, Director First Violin-Chas. Line, Helen Newhouse, Herman Hoard, Billy Wagner, Ruth Shofner, Glee Freese, Ira Rizor. Second Violin-Juanita Curren, Vesta Garverick, Eleanora Stevens, Roger Montague. Viola--Russell Pfeifer. Cello-Burnell Tennant. Mandolin-Malcolm Sweitzer, Murral Longstreth. C. Melody Saxophone- Bob Erfurt, Foster Stevenson. E Flat Alto Saxophone-James Aukerman. B Flat Clarinet-Bob Zin11. C Clarinet-Wilbert Rhinehart. Trombone--Arthur Ulmer. Trumpets-Vaughn Volk, Herbert Bodley, Harold Muth. Drums-John Douglas. Piano-Pauline Young. Page Sixty-six .' 4 fr., -- V-' fi f W,-,ff XT X I A "- .., r Tee fir 'Ale s ser 52? f --am! . -" Ax x-Rs Q f 0' " - . X l f , 71 .,- . The Band Many attempts have been niade within the past few years to organize a band in G. H. S. This year Prof. Erhart with the students and the Kiwanis Club cooper- ating a "real for sure" band was organized. The organization has played at all athletic contests, rallies, entertainments, etc. 1n the High School and are enjoying a deserved success. The band presents a ilne appearance marching down the avenue in their dress uniforms and playing the "Alma Mater" song. Here's to the band! PERSONNEL R. R. Erhart, Director Trumpets-Vaughn Volk, Harold Muth, Herbert Bodly, Chas. Thayer, Fred Myers. C. Melody Saxophone--Bob Erfert. Foster Stevenson. E Flat Saxophone-James Aukerma-Ln. Flute-Forrest Hahn. Bass-Lawrence Johnson. Cymbals-Julius Wiener. B Flat Clarinets-Robert Zinn, Paul Shepard, Gilbert Herr. C Clarinets-Wilbert Rhinehart, Floyd Myers. Alto Horn-Victor Sloane. Trombones--Art Ulmer, John Cook. Drums--Wm. McFarquha.r, Archie Beach, Harvey Braxnmer, John Douglas, Warren Phallen. Page Sixty-seven t lsfgfqfj 'W rg' ,+ 8, 'f ax w o' k"' Asif fi T117 ilk iw- ,r fi ,rJ4l'i 'i L , 9 ' ... M ' 9 ' ' D B f X ' , Junior High Orchestra The Junior High School Orchestra was organized last fall by Prof. Erhart. The purpose of this organization is to train the boys and girls in Junior High School in the fundamentals of playing together so that when they get to High School they will have had sufficient experience to enable them to flt into the High School orchestra. Their first appearance was the night of the dedication of the new Junior High School Building and since that time they have played for assemblies, parent-teacher meetings and various other occasions. PERSONNEL R. R. Erhart, Director ' First Violin-Victor Sloane, David Tennant, Genevieve Arter, Ullah Gillmore. Second Violin-Doris Garverick, Layton Tracht, Donald Scarborough, Sylvia Nagelbush, Isabelle Bishop. Cello-Richard Horn. Flute-Forrest Hahn. Mandolin-Nicolas Siclar. Banjo-Paul Baldinger. Bass-Lawrence Johnson. Trumpet--Fred Meyers. ' Clarinets-Paul Shepard, Gilbert Herr, Dwight Bersinger. Drums--Archibal Beach. Piano-Marjorie Bossier. Page Sixty-eight .' ,, I A A 1 r' -- X-F -i -,I ' NA Tae 'ii a er ' ,r ,ml u 4',!-.- 15. s Xllsf Q Q f 9 4' . SVG x W ff f Q7 Q f . f fl f f s .f f ' 7 , . ,af K V .s 'as cv E ----1 :-vin gs ' ' -Qlri eef f e .sf 2 . ramati Dramatics Dramatics in Galion High have come to a state of wide renown within the past few years. Each Class has tried to out-do the other and each Class has been successful, thanks to better plays, an increasing apprecia- tion of the Art and to the efforts of Mrs. L. E. Beck, Galion's premiere instructor of Expression and Dramatics. This year has been especially successful including the productions of the Junior and Senior Classes and also of the newly formed Dramatic Club composed of G. H. S. Alumni. As we go out from Galion Hi we hope to keep connection with High School Dramatics through this Club. Let us now investigate the accomplishments of the past year. Page Sixty 1 i J 'tar L ' , re. f , THE I l i H BY K T, .1 Mrs. Baxter - Mr. Baxter - Jane Baxter William Sylvanus Johnny Watson May Parcher Lola Pratt Genesis - Joe Bullit - Mr. Parcher George Crooper Ethel Boke - Wallie Banks Mary Brooks Baxter "Seventeen" CAST Page S V nry V Marie Honness - Daniel Quinn - Helen Spiggle Franklin Craun Gerald Everly Esther Amann Isabel Gledhill Merit McElroy Kenneth Rensch - Lester Bishop - Ralph Deibig Mary Klingelhafer - Julius Wiener Geraldine Hieby 9 "' 'T' if- in lah., s M jx? ,I ' .lm-' ' - H . x' x , f V , L' l 9' fiom Q N Q f 9' J' - . 2 X x G Mfr I 1 "Seventeen" "Seventeen" is the story of a boy and his trials and tribulations at the age of seventeen. This celebrated play was written by Booth Tark- ington and was chosen by the class of 1927 as its Junior Play. The Juniors covered themselves with glory and fame in this play and completely satis- fied two large and appreciative audiences that were free with their praise. "Seventeen" is a magic, and tragic age, which we all pass through. Willie Baxter has reached this age and seems to be perfectly normal, until Lola Pratt baby-talks her way into his life, and heart. Then he goes in for writing heavenly pieces of poetry and also for begging for a "dress suit". Thus we find Willie suddenly "grown-up", he disregards and frowns upon Jane's antics, but he listens with eagerness to Genesis' tale of mar- riage within his family, he patterns his life after that of his hero, Sydney Carton, and even spends hours apprising himself in the mirror. Then George Crooper comes into the story at the picnic and from then on Willie goes through many embarrassing situations. The rivalry is keen, but the most tense situation comes when, just before the Farewell Party for Lola, Willie discovers that his suit is gone. He starts working for one in a hope- ful despair, his mother comes to his rescue, he arrives late at the party. Willie does not even get a dance with "her". George takes Lola to the train and Willie, dragged down into the depths, confides in his mother and he discovers that he is still "Seventeen" and that puppy love is deceptive. Thus closes the comedy "Seventeen" with its tragic story of "Willie". Comedy is furnished throughout by Jane, Genesis and Mr. Parcherg Willie contributes tragic-comedyg the others contribute sympathy, em- barrassment and chagrin to Willie's soul, but always Willie has his parents and after Lola leaves, he has his old friends. Disillusionment is gone and William Sylvanus Baxter is just Willie. The characters were well portrayed by the cast of aspiring Juniors but all credit must go where credit is deserved, to Mrs. L. E. Beck. The Class of 1927 again wishes to express its appreciation to her, the patrons and all others who helped make "Seventeen" the big success it was. Page Seventy-ml .' 4 ' ', , i pg . ' ,197 "tc: " A -t":' : Z7-if of "" 'ree f Alf' ii e ev ,f f ' L .1-nl' ii 3 L . Q f V ' - X s A f ,, I "The Show Off" CAST Clara, - - - Esther Amann Mrs. Fisher Geraldine Hieby Amy - - Ruth McMahon Frank Hyland Kenneth Rensch Mr. Fisher - James Boyer Joe - Gerald Everly Aubrey Piper Franklin Craun Mr. Gill - - - - , - - Ralph Deibig Mr. Rogers -------- Merrit McElroy Stage Managers-Harold Muth, Joe Stoffer, Kenneth Yeager The Senior play is always looked forward to by the students and friends of the school, iln the past they have not been disappointed. So this year the Class of 1927 decided to give George Kelly's "The Show Off", a. play that is different than any ever given in Galion High School and as Heywood Broun says, "The best comedy yet done by an American". "The Show Off" is a story of every day life with every day characters, with Aubrey Piper, the braggart, liar and man about town carrying the lead. The other characters are Amy Fisher, Aubrey's fiance, who can see and hear only Aubrey: Mother Fisher, who, has an exceptionally hard part in keeping peace in the family and consequently bearing the brunt of all the family troubles and joys: Father Fisher the wage earner of the family and the sworn enemy of Aubreyg Joe Fisher is the "Radio Bug" and Tommy Edison ot the family who finally lands his "million" through Aubrey's unconscious suggestion: Clara Hyland the married daughter and Frank Hyland her husband who saves Aubrey some embarrasment with his financial aid. Mr. Gill one of "Pa" Fisher's fellow workmen and Mr. Rogers the insurance adjuster add their bit of humor and action to the play. These characters go through life as lived in the poor but respectable portion of Philadelphia and according to the plot as written by Mr. Kelly. The result is a pleasing comedy-drama with a touch of pathos and plenty of humor and happiness. Although Aubrey thinks that he is, and gives folks the same impression, the Penn- sylvania Railroad alld a rich man he proves himself worth his salt in the end. It is his braggadocio and pomp, with Mom and Pop's actions that give the play its fun and it is his happy-go-lucky way that sets Joe on the right track for his invention. In every sense it is truly a pleasing comedy-drama. The cast of Seniors handled the play in a. pleasing and finished way. The various characters played their parts as professionals and their reward was much praise and a successful production. But the work of the characters was due directly to the etforts of Mrs. Beck whose special talent of directing dramatics has wo11 for her much fame, and the class fully realizes and appreciates her fine co-operation. The Class wishes again to thank all those who patronized the play, those who contributed to its success, Mrs. Beck, and the stage managers whose efficient work contributed in no small way in the production. Pa ge Seventy -two 'nf l isti Sidi Jizz: Vid' - Tee .fv rf iil eev f' , .fr . 'IN N-QB 1' L '- X Y' 5 XJ f X WW i ff "Only Thirty-Eight" CAST Mrs. Stanley Mrs. Peters - Mrs. Newcomb - Mr. Sanborn lGrandpaJ "Bob" Stanley - Lucy Stanley Mary Hadley Sid Johnson Prof. Giddings Dixie Snyder - Mary Bernard Katherine Franks - Theodore Schaefer - - Billy Wagner Martha Carol Schaffner - Virginia McClure Walter Gosliorn Wm. McFarquhar Alice - - Juanita Curren Charley - John ,Findley Jimmy -------- Robert Newman Others-Martha Auld, Isabel Monroe, Velma Resch and Roger Montague "Only Thirty-Eight" comedy-drama written by A. E. Thomas was cleverly and successfully enacted by the Class of 1928 on the evenings of Jan. 27-28, 1927, as the annual Junior Class dramatic offering. "Only Thirty-Eight" was produced under special arrangement with Salnuel E. French, of New York, and was directed by Galion's premiere dramatic instructor, Mrs. L. E. Beck. It may be said that the Junior Class play of the Class of '28, was a truly fine presentation that pleased two large audiences a11d swelled the Class treasury. Yes, Juniors, your efforts were well rewarded. How should a ministers widow with two children act? The answer to that question was the object of "Only Thirty-Eight". Dixie Belle Snyder played the difficult part of Mrs. Stanley in a pleasing manner and she deserves much credit for this personation. At the rise of the curtain we find her in the midst of the ordeal of moving out of the parsonage. Mrs. Peters and Mrs. Newcomb come in to "help" her, but give more advice than assistance. These two parts were diilicult to handle, but Mary Bernard and Katherine Franks did nobly. "Grandpa" arrives unexpect- edly and brings several surprises with him, and the big one was on the audience, that of "Teddy" Schaefer as a blustering old man out for a good time on a newly acquired fortune. But he has a heart and proves. it by sending Lucy and Bob to college. The twins are continually reminding their mother of her "position". "Sid" falls for Lucy, Bob falls even harder for Mary and then the "Prof." and Mrs. Stanley, just some more surprises and love makings. Grandpa returns from "Nou York" and has xt vivid and laugh bringing account of "the village". Lucy and Bob find out that their mother is "Only Thirty-eight". Then they change their attitude. After the big game everybody comes to the Stanley's, then the crowd goes to the victory celebration, all except grandpa who is finally calmed down out of his boy- hood tales, he leaves. The lights are low, Prof. Giddings and Mrs. Stanley are left alone. And it all ends happily. l":1ge Seventy-three Q' ul ' ' - ' rv- .5 W ' 0' "' Q 7 W, As,-n X- I N1 1" rl g' A .f ,, 7 - il- .fyf gr' Tn? ill. N .234 5 1 - ' X e- ..a4f " .m- A 1. . -x' I 5 . N f 7 L 91 BARS: s Xl f f 9' J' I, W l WW? l 'f '. l A ,, . In Appreciation We cannot in these few mere words, no matter how profound they may be, express the sincere appreciation of our minds and souls to Mrs. L. E. Beck, G. H. S. '09, for her untiring efforts in behalf of Galion High. It has been through her devotion and talent that G. H. S. has risen to supreme heights in Dramatics. In her class of Expression and Elocution G. H. S. students have learned the fine points and an appreciation of proper expression and thought. In her plays talent never dreamed of has been brought to lightg talent already exhibited has been developed to a high degree of perfection. None of the dramatic attempts ever directed by this genius have ever failed to satisfy. 4 We are sure that all Classes, past and present, will join in our vote of appreciation to M1's. L. E. Beck, for her marvelous work and gratifying accomplishments for the honor of G. H. S. Page Seventy-foul J' V ' ',. H A f is '.' ' T HE fi! Tuflll., E get ' ,7 ? ' Jung' li Q fu 5 f ,, fr f Social Life In Galion High We have given thought to most all of the activities in our High School so we turn now to the Social Life in G. H. S. Our school is just like a large family and we must get together for a social time every now and then. We associate with each other in the class room, on the stage, on the gridiron and on the basketball court but we must also get to know each across the banquet table, on the dance floor and at our parties. . In our quest for an education we must not neglect our "society bent" for a well developed life calls for the Contact with other people. Society furnishes this contact thus its importance in High School life. l":n 3:0 Seventy-I1 vo .' Qi V, ' ' . H . ff-QT. ' - l X Tee fil m- s ev 'E .1-J.l,"' fl ' JI.-X p s xili . w f 4' 1' .iw . , I T, 1 7 ' The Junior-Senior Reception for the Class of '26 Without a doubt, the reception given by the Class of '27 was the most successful one ever given in the history of G. H. S. The Class of '27 can be proud of their efforts. At six o'clock on the evening of May 25, everyone assembled in the auditorium, then marched to the gym and behold! a picturesque Japanese garden with the walks concealed by lattice work on which were artistically arranged beautiful yellow chrysanthemums. The guests found their places at the long tables which were made attractive by needle pine leaves being placed down the center and large baskets of daisies. The favors were small Japanese fans. The program and napkins were very cleverly carried out in gold and brown the Senior's colors. The following menu was served by twenty Sophomore girls who were attractively gowned in Japanese costumes of gold and brown. Creamed Chicken Mashed Potatoes Peas Carrots Fluffy Salad Olives Rolls lce Cream Sponge Cake Coffee Nuts Page Seventy- si. -S p P THE iff., -Ai' N s. . i E BY a f P ss l M W it Prof. C. D. Molder presided as toastmaster. The following speeches were given: Output of the School ------- Merrit McElroy Advertising - - - - ' - Ralph Everly Selling the Goods Miss Florence Wisterman Co-operation - - - Supt. R. D. Conrad Profit and Loss ------- Dr. F. C. McGa.ughy After the dinner ,every one assembled in the auditorium where the following program was given: Q' Kenneth Rensch at the console of the Mrs. E. M. Freese Memorial Organ. Song-"We're Ready to Begin, So You Better Listen In - 10 Junior Boys Play-"Not Quite Such a Goose" Characters Sylvia Bell - - - - Ethel Ashwell Albert Bell - - - Franklin Craun Mrs. Bell - - - Helen Casey Hazel Henderson -------- Isabel Gledhill Philip Flick --------- Gerald Everly Song-"Now It's Time To Go, for We've Said All We Know - Junior Boys The program ended by the entire audience singing "Galion, My Dear Old Galion". The happy crowd then went to the gym where they enjoyed them- selves by dancing, the music being furnished by "The Blue Bird Sere- naders" of Bellefontaine. Miss Mary Mather acted as sponsor for the Junior class and contrib- uted much to the success of all class activities. Much credit is also given to the chairman of the various committees. Decorating ------ Esther Amann Refreshments - Mildred Clements Program - Merrit McElroy Orchestra - Marie Honness Invitation ------- Helen Smith Thus the grand and glorious reception given by the Class of '27 for the Class of '26 was a decided success in every way. Page Seventy-se 0 4' ' 7 ree .il who ser 'l 9 I A W f 0' J , G if 'ff ' I t Sophomore Christmas Party On December 18 the Sophomore class gathered in the gym for a big party to celebrate Christmas. ' The gym was decorated in red and green and with a big Christmas tree. Each guest was requested to bring a gift and place it upon the Christmas tree as he entered. The party started with a grand march, the music being furnished by Harriet Fellenbaum. - The evening was spent in playing games such as, wink, balloon tag, musical paper, clock dates, and partner tag. V All the guests were then asked to sit in a circle to wait for a big surprise. The famous Sophomore Boys Quartet sang "America", and a girls quartet sang "Baby Face". The next on the program was one of our Sophomore girls, who was called on to tell how she made the winning basket at the Crestline game. Everybody had been real good all evening so Santa Claus appeared and brought each one of our Sophomore's a gift. Before receiving his gift each one was called on to do a stunt. At a late hour delicious refreshments were served by some of the mothers of the Sophomore class. Here's three cheers for the Class of '29. G. R. Dance One of the greatest social events during the last year was the Girls Reserve Dance held in the gym on February 22. Through the efforts of the sponsors, Mrs. A. J. Monroe, Mrs. W. V. Goshorn, Miss Florence Wisterman and Miss Grace Weston, the Girl Reserves were able to make this dance a real success. The Grand March started promptly at 8 o'clock led by Miss Ruth Winters, president of the Girls Reserve and Miss Florence Wisterman. The gym was attract- ively decorated in red, white and blue, in honor of Washington's birthday. Round and square dances were enjoyed, and there were also amusements for those that didn't dance. Cootie being one of the main enjoyments during the evening. Although very few know how to square dance, all struggled through, with much laughter and fun. At ten-thirty delicious refreshments were served by the social committee. After this everyone danced and danced and danced until eleven o'clock, when all were asked to leave the lioor. Here's to the Girl Reserve and we all are hoping that there can be more High School dances in the future. Other Society Gleanings The various clubs in the school have had a large number of parties, banquets, etc. All of these society functions have been highly successful and enjoyable. The Hi-Y Father and Son banquet was a decided success as was their Sweet- heart party. The G. R.'s had many parties including one for I-Iallowe'en and it was rumored as this went to press that a Mother and Daughter banquet was taking form. The R. Cfs, Bedbugs, B. B. B.'s, Cave Dwellers and the Junior High clubs all enjoyed many parties, potluck suppers, midnight teas and moonlight parties. Any- how the affairs created an atmosphere of pure enjoyment that could not be denied. These social functions, formal and informal, ca.rry with them a spirit of "get acquainted and let's have a good time". We need more social activities in which the whole student body has a part. VVhy not? Page Seventy-eight THE SPY Ii :U ,Qi J ffl ! xg' ,I A XX In X .if .1 'Ill' N VH I U K 1 -f M I F ILE 'f fi: -R T.. X ,. .1- - ff' , x, Ja? f f K X --'T'-7?'..:1'... .-'5-:""' ! Q .' 4 f- fi, Tae sew -1 f mvufi 1 911.-k 9z Xil5 5 N The Literary Department This department was created several years ago with the purpose of developing better literature throughout the High School, increasing the pupil's vocabulary, and .trying to get the students interested in this great subject. The Library has been operated successfully this year, and a great deal of credit belongs to Miss John and to the members of the Senior class, who by their assistance have made it possible to have the Library open every pe1'iod of the day. The Sophomores and Juniors are under the di1'ection of Miss Hoffman who drills them in the works of the great authors such as Robert Louis Stevenson, Alfred Tennyson, Whittier, Longfellow, and last but not least Shakespeare. They are also given the "privilege" to write themes. The Seniors, under the direction of Miss John, study the types of literature, and are taking a course to introduce them to the best maga- zines of the present time. These requirements are supposed to broaden the minds of the students and make them familiar with their own language. To help this cause along the Spy Staff has conducted a prize essay and poem contest. Thus the Spy Staff of "27" has printed the essay written by Theodore Schafer and the poem by Mae Belle Fink. We congratulate them on their work. How To Improve the Spirit of Galion High Theodore Schaefer. Cooperation is the essential thing in any successful high school. School spirit, class spirit, club spirit and the spirit of the individual all have as their base, cooperation. First there should be cooperation among the members of the faculty. Unless they all stand for the same principles and work in unison with each other they cannot expect the student body to work together. The faculty sets the example for the school and can do much towards improving the spirit of a High School. In the second place the students should cooperate with each other. One never sees a successful High School in which they are many cliques. It is said "birds of a feather fiock together" and it is perfectly natural but Page Eiglity S Tse a er unless the various cliques are willing to "come out of their nests" when the interests of thc High School are at stake the school as a whole is bound to be a failure. 1 Then comes cooperation among the classes and organizations. lf a class puts on a production, let the rest of the school help to support it and the favor will always be returned. If there is a school paper and an annual the two staffs should cooperate during the whole year, exchange ideas and push the sales of each other's publications. A good paper and a good annual is the result and these go far towards creating good school spirit. Above all the student body and faculty should cooperate in everything the school undertakes. A student council is a very valuable asset to any school. Thereby matters can be weighed and given careful consideration satisfying both the faculty and students in the end. Athletic contests arouse much interest in a school. Galion High has had many fine coaches and successful teams which the school can be mighty proud of. But the spirit of G. H. S. has seldom been behind them one hundred per cent. Rallies as a rule have been dead, failing to inject much pep into the teams. This year Galion has finally acquired her much needed band and it surely helped to put pep into rallies and games. A band can lead and put more pep into a song than several pianos can, a rousing song can put more pep into a rally than several speeches can, a peppy rally can put loads of pep into a team and the team wins! Result, an enthusiastic crowd of stu- dents and a High School brimming with School Spirit. Finally, everyone should be given a chance to make use of his ability in his particulariline. If everyone is given his chance to do something, everyone is going to be interested and therein lies school spirit. Summing up these points, I think the factors most needed to improve the Spirit of Galion High are: more cooperationg more rallies, with more pepg every student with 100 per cent G. H. S. Spiritg more interest in ath- letics. We can make G. H. S. perfect, let's do it. Page Eighty-one .' Al . ' ' 1. , fl -f X-5 TH -a bil T E pg . All l.- as X f L J x W xv Q N "The Universal Plan" It makes me laugh when poets say That spring has come again Of course it has, it couldn't help it, 'Tis God's unvarying plan. They always sing "Bright sun1mer's here Bright summer's here again." It had to come for don't you see 'Tis God's unvarying plan. And then they tell about the fall That's such a help to man. I think they ought to know by now 'Tis God's unvarying plan. But now at last the winter's here Has come since time began And yet nobody seems to know 'Tis God's unvarying plan. Mae Belle Fink, '28. l g.,- Eighty-Lwm ' Bessie? 'Q , rv. Q 44 p, A THE - -Z2 "'zi' r'35- S get E - ma . ' w as . Words of Wise Men Think of all you speak, but speak not all you think.-Delaune. When in doubt what to say, say nothing-La Rochefoucauld. He only is a well-made man who has a good determination.--Emerson. Eloquence is saying the proper thing and stopping.--La Rouche- foucauld Of all the bad things by which mankind are cursed, their own bad tempers are the worst.--Eumberland. Long talking begets short hearing.-Richter. The rays of happiness, like those of light, are colorless when unknokn. -Longfellow. Think Think Think Think Think Think Think Think Think Think Think Right smiles, and smiles shall beg doubt, and hope will flee. love, and love will grow, hate, and hate you'll know. good, and good is here, vice-its jaws appear! joy-and joy ne'er ends, faith, and faith's at hand, ill-it stalks the land. peace, sublime and sweet, And you that peace will meet. Think fear, with brooding mind, And failure's close behind. Think Think Think Then you're a Winning Man. David this, 'Tm going to Win!" not of what has been. "Victory"g Think "I can 1 yr V. Bush. The first and worst of all frauds is to cheat one's self.-Bailey. There is little hope of equity where rebellion reigns.-Sidney In the commerce of speech use no coin but gold and silver.-Joubert. Things done well and with care exempt themselves from fear.- Shakespeare The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts.- Locke. Kindness is the golden chair by which society is bound together.- Goethe. One of the sublimest things in the world is plain truth.-Bulwer. Prosperity tries the fortunate, adversity the great.-Pliny the Younger People do not lack strength, they lack will.-Victor Hugo. Page Eighty-tlii-oe THE y ig? ' fi f Li x 0 ' ,D - , ' ' , A V' , 4" '- J " - -1 -, .- -' ,-fr ,, ,--r- . Ak I I I 'I - f,, l' ' 1 ,, YI" f- i - .N. f ,ff f K N f f V L 1- '.' - N x M ,- .ff r Quo ,lx 4 -' ' 1 ' N ' , xy ' n' 1 , ' e 1 X , ,V ' 1111" ll ' I I. - x . E?Y J NGS s ag 1 Q' , X X N 5 M55 l 'I Live Oak The way of an oak is wondrous Since first a flaming sword Kept it fair in Eden Before the face of the Lord. The1'e is no tree that blossoms But prays that it may be As fair, as strong a sapling As the Garden of Eden tree. The birch tree prays in beauty, The willow in humble tears, The fruit trees pray in service, The pine in growth of yearsg The cedar prays in fragrance, The elm in grace and height, The maple prays in shelter For beast and bird's delight. g But a live oak weathers Winter- Storm and struggle and strife- The way of an oak is foursquare, The way of the Tree of Life. Page Eighty-four F THE' SPY K . an ATHL 4 Qi I u hi W , u W N :T-A- M-, -Z -i ' E? Wffff ll W W , THE SPY i 4 I A ' i. I 1' g "' ree li' ll s ev ,r 'Html' l 9 fn I 9s Xx5 3 9' f 9 "' - 7 ' tE'3'R l e f f, i 9 Games Gallon 19 ' Crestline 0 This was the first game of the season and every Orangeman was out to start off the season. Zinn and Cutshall were the outstanding characters. Galion scored in every quarter except the second. Galion 6 Ashland 0 This being the first league game for both tealns and both holding strong hopes for a victory, both tealns played hard. With but a few minutes left Capt. Cutshall smashed through for the only score of the game. Thus Gallon won its iirst league game. Galion 6 Marion 0 This week the Orangemen journeyed over to invade Harding Hi for the second league game. Not until the fourth period of the game was either team able to score. In this period Big Kersh smashed through tackle, dragging three of the Harding boys with him, thus making the lone score of the battle. Gallon 0 Mansfield 22 The old "jlnx" nlust have hung over Galion at' this contest, together witll the injuries of last week's game, the Orangemen were easily defeated by the Bid Red Warriors. Little Kersh and Cutshall both played a wonderful game. Galioll 6 Mt. Vernon 13 The second team started the game and Mt. Vernon then scored their two touch- downs. As the game drew to a close the Orange Warriors were advancing fast and as the game ended they had the ball on Vernon's 10 yard line. Galion 12 Shelby 18 Shelby Cilllle over here undefeated and were determined to remain so. Jack Young's 75 yard run was the feature of the day. Not until the last quarter did the Orange and Bllle score again. Hershner's punting was another added attraction to the game. Gallon 6 Sandusky 35 This week the Orange warriors took a trip to Sandusky to try to overcome the up-staters. The up-staters had a passing attack that puzzled the Orangemen com- pletely. ' Galion 14 Delaware 6 Once more the Orangemen lnade a victorious march toward some gold footballs by defeating the College Town boys. Galion had finally pulled out of its losing streak. Galion 38 Mt. Gilead 12 The Blue and White calne here with a heavy team and so with a lot of cond- dence, which was turned into defeat. Every man out this year had a chance in this game and all showed up well. "Big" Kersh, Young, Cutshall and Stall each scored one touchdown and "Little" Kersh two. Galion 6 Bucyrus 6 Everybody that was following the Orange and Blue this season were looking forward to the annual game with Bucyrlls. The Orangemen and Red and White 08.1116 together on a snow covered field on which they battled furiously for th1'ee quarters of a game without a score. At the start of the last quarter the Orangemen displayed a determined fight that resulted in Capt. Cutshall smashing through the "Red" wall to first score of the game. Hershner's try hit the goal posts. With several minutes to play substitutes were sent in for the G. H. S. regulars. And before they knew what was happening Kish was on the way for a touchdown. Tense lllOll1BIltS followed, but the ball sailed under the goal posts. Galion 6 New London 12 Galion High journeyed out-of-town to finish its season and instead of closing in a wave of glory, the Orangemen met defeat in a sea of mud. On this Thanksgiving Day Capt. Cutshall, "Jake" Delbig, "Rosy" Everly, "Jack" Young, "Juicy" Wiener and "Ken" Yeager fought their last game for their Alma Mater. Good Luck, fellows! Page Eighty-seven THE SPY l l '-if " FF " "f"'Qa X rea asv 4,4 lr wsvfx 9 XxW N 1 fl Personals Coach Eaton, who is a graduate of Wittenberg, served three years as their most reliable man, has equally filled his position as coach of Galion High School. With only a few men out, Mr. Eaton produced a fighting team that he must be complimented upon. Capt. Cutshall, F. B., has just finished his fourth year on the gridiron for G. H. S. His hard hitting and back up of the line won f'or him his great position and standing among his teammates. Cutch will sorely be missed next year. "Little" Kei-sh, R. H., Capt.-elect, has finished his second year as the consistent ground gainer for the Orange and Blue. His terrific speed and hard hitting have given his opponents a lot of trouble in the past year. With Kersh leading the team next season they are sure to win. "Good Luck to you Kershf' "Jack" Young, Q. B. Jack has finished his last year for G. H. S. His hard hitting and his mental work proves him to be a reliable quarterback. Jack may be little but he knows football from a to z. Jack sure will be missed for he graduates this year. "Rosyi' Everly, R. G. Another Senior who played his last game on the gridiron for G. H. S. Rosy was a terrible fighter and a better encourager. His hard tackling and fighting spirit won for him a position on the N. C. O. all league team. - Ralph Deibig, R. T., has served for two years with the Orangemen. Jake is a hard blocker and a hard tackler for very few gains were made through him. When his native blood was roused he gave plenty of misery to opponents. His loss will be regretted when he graduates this spring. "Juicy" Weiner, Center, sure played a wonderful game. His knowl- edge on blocking punts and twirling the ball back were his outstanding features. His dete1'mination and fighting spirit sure made up for his lack of weight. He held down his position wonderfully Well and also made the second all league team center. His accurate passing work will be missed through his graduation. "Ken" Yeager, R. E., sure played a steady game and he held down his position squally well. Breaking up end runs and instilling the fighting spirit were his real joys. He is also another Senior who will be missed through graduation. "Big" Kersh, L. H., has played for three years and has still one more year with the Orangemen. His ability i11 open field running is hard to 1'nge Eighty-nine 915159 W arse f+iffa?'f Nw asv ,b I 1 4 ' . 4. ,, ., J -5533 -- ' ,I 'A-0, 3 K, T . .- , 1 - X ," . fi :IF ik Jia' 1 ,, Z ' fv' ' EN I N , , .1 ...J T -grrx .s sc N equal. Also his defensive playing is very good as he is an equally hard blocker as he is runner. Kersh will be back next year, so Good Luck! Bob Zinn, R. E., is one of the outstanding stars of the N. C. O. league. His hard blocking and tackling together with his great amount of speed make him the best all around player in the league. His ability to receive passes is his specialty. Great things are expected of him next year. Harley Hershner, L. E., the best punter and drop kicker in the league held down a mighty tough position in fine shape. Harley and his educated toe have two more years for G. H. S. Ralph Cohen, L. F., held down a mighty hard position at tackle. He sure could plug up the play before it started. His hard blocking and tackling are his high essentials. "Ikey" has one more year to continue his old fight for Galion Hi. G. McClure, L. G., was injured in the first game and was held back for the next few games, but his weight and knowledge of the game did plenty in stopping the plays through center. "Micky" has two more years to shine for G. H. S. E. Cass, R. T., played a steady old game. His courage and determi- nation together with his fight helped him to make his letter. Cass is a fairly good blocker and tackler. With a year's experience he should show up well next year. Max Phipps, Center. This big fellow was Weiner's Sub. Max is a good passer and blocker and with his experience of last season, he should be the stronghold in the center of the line next year. "Bus" Mackey, L. G. This is Mackey's first year in business and so far he is going strong. He is a good blocker and tackler for he has stopped many a play. With three more years to his credit, he is expected to do some wonderful playing. r Tiny Leech. The old faithful of football men. Tiny has finished his fourth year as Mgr. and Trainer. He sure has done his duty for G. H. S. Whenever anybody wanted anything they called on Tiny. For every foot- ball fellow sure appreciated his works. "Good Luck Tiny." Bob Bianchi, Mgr., is following in the footsteps of his brother.- If any- body wanted anything, Bob was always there. Besides he was pretty good at blowing up balls and throwing lime on the field. Bob's work was appreciated by everybody. We must here mention the "subs", Goshorn, D. Cutshall, Hampton, Boucher, Hanley, Coyle, Stall. These men gave of their best to G. H. S. Good luck next year, fellows. lla pie Ninety All ,ik fggfi a 't .. ,j,?f'fT, ' 'W M F- A' E ees aff ri' -157 - s ? A ll. wr 1- l i ii . N Q X X ll' 0 X l f 1 Galion Galion Galion Gallon Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Boys Games 35 15 4 24 24 10 22 20 4 28 21 18 22 30 Pniro Nine Iberia ..2., Crestline Kenton ., Shelby Bucyrus . Ashland , Bucyrus Alumni .. Marion ., Mansfield Delaware Crestline Bucyrus Bucyrus ty-one Tee ser 1' rn, . ' J linux X at f at u ,ay X x X , i 'WWW Basketball Personals Captain VVilbert llhinehart, G.-'WVil1ie" has successfully completed his second year of varsity basketball. VVillie's speed and aggressiveness in guarding his oppon- ents are the essentials that made him an excellent guard. As a good steady player he will be greatly missed next year. Walter Cutshall, G-Cuteh's hard steady playing, together with his excellent defensive work proved him a good mate for Rhinehart. "Cutch" will surely be missed next year after serving three years for G. H. S. Clyde Campbell, C-Clyde played a wonderful game at center, out-scoring them all. He sure has a keen eye for hitting the loop. Clyde has one more year, so great hopes are being based on his next year's playing. George Marshall, F-"Fire" is a new athlete to Galion fans but he proved himself to be a court wizard. His ability in handling the ball proved that his smallness of stature did not hinder him. "Lefty" Schupp, F-The miniature forward for the Orangemen displayed a fine brand of basketball. Although "Lefty" is only a Sophomore his next two years ought to bring about great things. Edward Sawyer, F-"Jug" is another Junior who is out to make his last two years in school count. His size does not amount to more than a half pint, but just the same he can handle himself and the ball in fine shape. Julius Vviener, G-"Juicy", the touchdown king of the Orangemen was one of the life savers of the basketball team. After a. number of first team men fiunked out at the exams Juicy a11d Jimmie came out for Varsity, thus saving the day. His accurateness in shooting baskets and his ability in guarding featured his work. James Boyer, F-4"Jimmy", another Senior who was willing to give his efforts and hard work in making a better basketball team for G. H. S. Jim had plenty of the old iight. This together with his high brand of basketball made him an excel- lent forward. Jimmp will be sorely missed next year. Herman Christman, C-Red has sure done his best in creating a better team. Red has made the squad the last couple of years and has given his best. Paul Mackey, F-"Bus" was the only Freshman that was able to make the squad, this season. His agility in floor work is his great lnark in basketball. Buster has three more years, so great things are expected of him. Dwight Kersh, Mgr.-4-"Stud" deserves a lot cf credit for his unfailing service to the squad. as his duties were doubled most of the season. Kersh will be back next year to press the suits. l':lg'e N i nety-two All v A ,, '. . - Ji'-j ,i f THE SPY J, wx axgy x W 3 'f Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Galion Gi1'l's Basketball Games 23 31 36 10 25 12 23 15 9 Iberia ..,..,. Crestline . Bucyrus .. Shelby ....1 Bucyrus .1 Alumnl .... Alumni .... Norwalk 1 Crestline . Bucyrus ,- I L, N otv-threw gd rm ,f fi 'Ei . N 4 ,, ,, R Jjvj- f, -Q Tea iv 'M a ey JZ? ,f ..m-' In 1 - Qs .Xxj ' 1' ZF !X 0 XxFf 'wx wnfg ' 'X X ' g i'fiiiiw Girl's Basketball Personals Miss Geraldine Wise, Coach-"Jerry" served G. H. S. for three years as center on the girls varsity. This year she took over the duties of coach when the school's finances did not permit the employment of a trained in- structor. "Jerry" has accomplished marvels and deserves much praise. Miss Helen Christy--The faculty sponsor. Miss Christy acted as the "life saver" for girls athletics and has filled her official capacity in a fitting manner. Capt. Marjorie Cutshall, G-"Cutchy" has served the Orange and Blue for three years and still has another. Her steady playing is one of the te:1m's greatest assets. Esther Amann, G-"Etchy's fine work as a guard will be sorely missed next year. She has played for two years in the enemy's territory, and has succeeded wonderfully. Thelma Krieter, F-"Thelmy" is another Senior who has given her best to G. H. S. Her ability for making baskets will be greatly missed next season. Loretta Fabian F-"Fed" made the Varsity this season through her fight and speed. Her fine floor work and aggressiveness will be lost by graduation. Sadie Hamburger, F-"Bucket" although very small in size, gave the opposing guards something to worrk about. She is another that is lost by graduation. Annabel Ferguson, G-"Fergy" has been elected captain for next season. Her guarding this year and team work of this season well merits the honor bestowed. Esther Riter, F-"Eddy" is a whiz on the court and she knows the game. Her point getting ability and fast effective playing will go a long way in making the '29 team. Geraldine Quinn, G-"Quinny" has always been up and after that ball and her opponents. She has another year in which to fight for G. H. S. We must here mention the "Subs" who practice every night with the one hope of playing. It is their spirit and fight that make and inspire a team. "Kitty" Laughbaum, "NoNo" Amann, "Dot" Neuman, "Izzy" Foltz, Mabel Campbell, Margaret Heffner and "Katy" Franks deserve worthy mention for their efforts. V l':ig,:'m- Nim-ty-four Q f Vi" ., . l 1 , 'I , Games Galion 35-Iberia 18. The Orange court men did not show up so well in this contest with the Washington Township Metropolis. The Orange- maids decisively drubbed the Iberia girls 53 to 25. Galion 15--Crestline 12. This was a fast game on the matchbox iioor. G. H. S. team work was better. G. H. S. girls came from behind and beat the C. H. S. maids 24 to 23. Galion 24-Bucyrus 34. This was the Dedication game and as luck would have it B. H. S. won. The Orangemaids retaliated by defeating the B. H. S. lassies 31 to 30. Galion 24-Shelby 18. The first league battle was won from inexper- ienced Shelby. Galion girls walked away with the S. H. S. girls 36 to 4. Galion 10-Ashland 27. Ashland, with a whiz of a team was held in check by G. H. S. The Alumni girls met defeat at the hands of the G. H. S. girls 25 to 21. Galion 22-Bucyrus 37. This game was played at "Bucktown". And was a rather fast one. The B. H. S. girls evened the series by handing our girls a 25 to 10 defeat. Galion 20-Alumni 24. This was an overtime thriller. The team was wrecked by failures in mid-year's. Alumni girls defeated the High lassies in this contest 17 to 12. Galion 4-Marion 29. The Orange warriors were terribly off form and were consequently swamped. Galion 18--Mansfield 34. The Red Champions came over expecting an easy victory but it proved to be a thriller. The Norwalk girls were beaten by G. H. S. girls 23 to 11. Galion 21--Delaware 37-At Delaware our boys fared rather badly. But Campbell shone, scoring 16 points. Galion 18-Crestline 8. C. H. S. was subdued by the work of Marshall and Campbell. The Orangemaids lost to the Blue girls 18 to 15 in a tough game. Galion 22-Bucyrus 35. In the third meeting the Red and White won against, also the B. H. S. girls won 19 to 9. These games were interesting. Tournament: Bucyrus 363 Galion 30. Galion led at the half 18 to 17, but Kish saved Bucyrus. Campbell again starred for G. H. S. with 19 points. l'ns-Ev Ninety-H ' asset if - Q!r . Q 1. it 1 -115 ' Q. THE 5 Y Review of Athletics In reminiscencing the past year of 1926-27 we End G. H. S. finishing second in the N. C. O. football league. Coach F. A. Eaton made a winning team out of a very few candidates and he deserves a lot of due credit for his work. In basketball we find the Orangemen next to the cellar. The squad for the major portion of the season consisted of just ten men, this was caused by failures of some candidates in the mid-year exams. We hope that in the future fellows interested in athletics will keep their scholastic standing up to the required standard. The Orangemaids had a very successful season, losing only four out of ten games, and these losses were equalized by wins over the same teams. The intra-mural competitions in basketball and football were of note- worthy success. The Junior boys luckily won the Class A title while the Seniors grabbed the Class B championship . The Junior girls were clearly the superiors of all other classes, and next year's girls Varsity is being based on them. As this goes to press the class football tournament is not completed but the Seniors look like sure bets. Track and baseball also have lively prospects. We think more time should be devoted to these sports, in fact to all athletics that build better men and women. The lack of gymnasium work for the last two years has placed a handicap on major athletics, on the scholastic standing of G. H. S. and on the students themselves. This important work will be carried on next year though. Whatever the sport or contest We desire that G. H. S. shall always play fair and clean. Our standards in athletics have always been high and they must be kept there. May the Orange and Blue always wave high and may they never be lowered iin shameful disgrace. Clean Sportsmanship always wins. Do your part! Page Ninety-six THE SPY !n Qs I L Q f ,A .,, 1 'I I fx ., .W -kid, N A 7 nt' ' lflmz 'ly' l MM mllulm, X -"uf Nl 'UM 11' ' Q till HW' uri, my - an., UW' '5 + 1 . ' v 'fI l 'Wf'WI'NWl N ff-: f' .-.l w+n'v'!f!mrW!wMl'y'Iv.j1I'!'ml1''IW! f :IIN N 'F L XX X X WMM ' AI, K WM tl JM J...I.hP ,, Am. -iz--,k Ag In w -gi-gi if if , A Q-ff 6 w 5 ' . 4 , S' YW? 5? , ,Djs 4 if ... 'ZQ li THE . SPY wfvafmgy spina, . f ' Alumni Message "I am the vine, ye are the branches." May we not consider the Alumni Association as the vine of our educational system, while the present High School pupils are the branches. For without the Alumni there could be no Senior Class, no Spy, no High School. Realizing this interrelationship, we must also recognize our mutual dependency. As the branches can not exist without the vine, so the vine will wither and die without Hourishing branches. The branches have a right to expect sustenance, support, even life itself from the vine. The Alumni of G. H. S. have always been loyal to their Alma Mater and I am sure that it is our desire this year, as at all times, to stand by its organizations, to support its every worthy enterprise. Each year as the Senior Class has satisfactorally completed the pre- scribed course of study, helped to maintain the Honor of G. H. S. in Ath- letics, Debate, Music, Oratory and Journalism, through the medium of its H. S. Paper and Spy, its members have gone out to H11 various places in the world, with the feeling that the Old School is left behind and all con- nection has been severed. But as we come together from time to time at our Alumni meetings during the Holidays, we change that feeling of sepa- ration to one of loyal support. And to refer again to the figure which was used at the beginning, we feel that such flourishing branches as we see on every hand must have a sturdy well rooted vine to support them. So we, as Alumni pledge ourselves to do all that is in our power to make our Alma Mater the best ever, and this Spy of 1927 a howling suc- cess. Then with many thanks for the opportunity to express ourselves, we are the Alumni of G. H. S. We thank the Alumni for this expression of faith. We have en- deavored to live up to the Standards of G. H. S. tradition and only time will give the answer. We will always give our best for G. H. S. r If, in these pages of Alumni records we have made mistakes, we would appreciate their correction by Alumni members. This may be done by writing the Editor-in-Chief, who will see that they are corrected in the 1928 Spy. Thank you for your cooperation and support. Class of 1927. Page Ninety-eight J ,QQ fag?-"-.Q f-X--Q ' . A ' " ni-- 'TTQF N' he f ,J?-'- ,ff -f' 1- 3. Q, 'I Y .V ' 5 ef L11 ir li- N ECW 20?,r ' . ,' v Qt .N Y ' . Tae 'Wi' Q -3 s f Q f' nm' l G! Xxi xx "V Q f 0' 44 D N ' 5 f 77 ' 1 fl Alumni Married--'P D d 1876 - ea "T Coyle, Esneu, Librarian, canon, ohm 1871 Euler, Carrie, Washington, D. C. Frankenburger-Sawyer, Clara, Manslield, TPHSUG, S- S- Ohio -Q-Stentz, W, P, Hoffstetter, Lou, Galion, Ohio Kinsey, Nettie, Galion, Ohio ' fKinsey, Frank, M. D., Fremont, Ohio Smith, Melvin, Las Vegas, N. M. 1872 TLinsey-Merril, Sadie' Bilsing-Reagle, Almeda, Galion, Ohio TCa1npbell-Riblet, Ida. 1'Daily, George Duck, Hackedorn, Alena, Galion, Ohio TKnisely-Ware, Amanda, Gallon, Ohio TLewis, A. W. TOburn-Crafts, Helen Ogden-Stewart, Clara, Columbus, Ohio Riblet-Wilson, Alice, Kokomo, Ind. 1873 'I' Mann-Wood, Jesse Martin-Knoble, Mary, Aspwell, Pa.. TYoung, Anna 1874 TArmstrong-White, Lizzie Ca111p-Lee, Hortense, Brooklyn, N. Y. Harding-Meridith, Helen, Santa Anna, California . 'l'Hayes-Wheeler, May McBeth, Chas., Denver, Colo. TVining, James Whitworth, Wheston, Port Clinton, Ohio 1875 Kelly, Webb. J., Piqua, Ohio I Pepper, C. L., Journalist and Author, Philadelphia, Pa. 1'Pepper, Lena "Smith, S. L., Bellefontaine, Ohio Smith-Ridenour, Hester, Clarksburg, W. Va.. Stiefel, Anna, Galion, Ohio TStout, Frank 1'Young-Badkins, Mary 1877 Cave-Lowe, Emma Campbell-Adair, Ella, Cleveland, Ohio Crim-Crim, Ollie, San Francisco, Calif. Gochenour-Daze, Ada, Marion, Ohio THayes, Will +Hosford-Plowe, Lizzie 'l'Horner, Lulu TJohnson, Ed 'l'Johnson-Riblet, Carrie TMartin, Jenne TMonroe, A. W. TTalbott, John TStanford-Linsey, Emma 1878 Carhart, Gussie, Los Angeles, Calif. Crim-Warrington, Ella, Portland, Ore. TCan1pbell, Frank Johns-Riblet, Carrie, Gallon, Ohio 'iKlnsey, Albert, Marion, Ohio 'Moore, Rufus, Atty., Toledo, Ohio Snyder, Frank, Gallon, Ohio TYoung, Jessie X 1879 Bassit-Spittle, Helen, Bellefontaine, Ohio Coyle-Funk, Cora, Wooster, Ohio TBrokau, Frank ' ' Harding, Dick, Santa Anna, Calif. Krohn, Alice TMonroe, Eugene, Nettie TMann-Manhannah, Maybelle TWiereland-Snyder, Nina Wernle-Nical, Tillie, Tacoma, Wash. TPague-Elliott, Laura Traul-State, Ida, Mansfield, Ohio Page Ninety-nine I 1 QSJ QRQ mf' 1 , xl MW' fxfeafi ,ff-' ' THE X001 3 O 60 f 9 m g 1880 Bull-Clark, Addie, Marion, Ohio "Eise, Julius, Gallon, Ohio Fralic, Frank, Galion, Ohio 'Johnson, Clarence, Chicago, Ill. TKrohn-Sief, Ida Krohn-Healy, Stella, Delaware, Ohio Guigley-Euler, Della, Cleveland, Ohio TRiblet-Bellow, Ella Snyder, Alonzo, Cleveland, Ohio 1881 Burgett-House, Lulu, Galion, Ohio TConnor-Kane, Ella TPark, Milford "Rowe, Fred, Gallon, Ohio Spittle-Hollinsworth, Kettie, Columbus, Ohio Wineland, Maud, Tacoma, Wash. 1882 Barlowe, Kate, Philadelphia, Pa. Carhart-Larkin, Cora, Los Angeles, Calif. Dietrich-Brown, Mame, Columbus, Ohio TDurgin, Jennie TFisher-Marshall, Carrie Smith-Bundy, Lou, Sarasota, Fla. White-Freese, May, Bloomington, Ill. 1883 Belton-Booth, Nettie, Greenhill, Pa. Chateau-Hassinger, Anna, Los Angeles Calif. "'Krohn, Wm., Chicago, Ill. f TMcNeal-Welling, Susie TMoore, Roskin Ridgeway-Hillyer, Belle, Oberlin, Ohio 1884 Baldinger, Mary, Teacher, Galion, Ol1io Claes, Laura, Galion, Ohio Cook-Rowe, Jennie, Galion, Ohio Connors, Ella, Los Angeles, Calif. Hill-Todd, Carrie, Dixon, Ill. TLiard, John TMachey-Pounder, Sadie Niles-Noonen, Jennie, Garret, Ind. .' 1 y'., A K I, I y, -exif -'K A - 3- K . ' Ht , i fx. f:."Z'2F 'ax' , 5- 4 I, l I 1 flk -N f Q C A X ij ' 1885 TCowden-Chipperfield, Zoe TDavis-Diffenberger, Blanche iiGregg,Foster, Marion, Ohio Snyder-Motsinger, Jeanette, Galion, Ohio McIntosh, John R., Philadelphia, Pa. TLogan-Schauck, Jennie McFarquer-Smith, Ida, Trenton, Mo. McManius-Rowley. Belle, Columbus, Ohio Mastick, Addia, Cleveland, Ohio Mochel-Barringer, Olive, Fremont, Ohio Rogers, May, Cleveland, Ohio iWineland, John, Elkhart, Ind. Zimmerman, D. E., Real Estate, Galion, Ohio 1886 Bush-Boggs, Gertrude, Cleveland, Ohio Campbell-Cloakey, Maud, Cleveland. Ohio I-Iosford-Roadhouse, Lettie, Roadhouse. Illinois. TJourdin, Edward TKopp, Clara Kron, W. F. Langendefer-Winans, Daisy, Delphos, O. iLinsey, Chas., Phoenix, Ariz. Morrison-Wineland, Lizzie, Elkhart, Ind. Miller-Boyer, Mary, Galion, Ohio TOsburn, May Osburn-Collins, Bernice, Detroit, Mich. Tracht, Luella, Teacher, Galion, Ohio TSames, Ettie Wooley-Joyce, Berle, Alhambra, Calif. 1887 Bland-Irwin, Je1111ie, Galion, Ohio TBrant, James 'fBrant, Thad, Texarkana, Ark. i'Cook-Frank, Galion, Ohio 1'Hoyt-Whittlesay, Elllllla McCool, Ella, Cleveland, Ohio Miller, Inez,Teacher, Gallon, Ohio Mitchell-Johnson, Laura, Mansfield, Ohio TPaul-Powers, Anna Myers-Porch, Belle, Passaic, N. J. Reese, Rena, Librarian, Denver, Colo. Quigley, Homer, Bellefontaine, Ohio 'l'Rule, Frank Rhinehart-Cook, Etta, Galion, Ohio TReed, Inez 'l'Schafer, Emma TSpittle-Davis, Carrie TShed, Michael Winans-Moss, Sadie, Marion, Ohio Taylor-Belser, Cora, Indianapolis, I11d. Wineland-Herbolt, Mabel Tracht. Chas., Galion, Ohio Page One Hund rod J a9 ,,,-f fx i . .4 , . ,- M 'jj' -5 I , ,af ,?' .Qi S fr' J ,Ib f A Q N in Tea i5Zi55yzF" 'ii' i sew -1 E1 l 1 - Q .X j ' ff gm ".!X Aoqkkdx xx Qf eww . a l f 7, Ill ISSS 1892 Barr, Ed, Washington, D. C. Alstaetter, Lina, Waynesville, N. C. TDowsett, Richard Ledman-Stout, Jennie, Columbus, Ohio Morgan, Laura, Librarian, Bellefontaine Ohio iFRoss, James, Cleveland, Ohio Tuttle-Mateer, Mary, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Wineland-Palmer, Maggie, Seattle, Wash TCarhart, Robert 1889 Barbour-Moeglish, Grace, Spokane, Wash Caldwell-Fink, Mary, Galion, Ohio Cloak. Melvin, Galion, Ohio Weston, Grace, Asst. Principal G. H. S. Galion, Ohio Helfrich-Gerhart, Cora, Lakewood, Ohio Krohn-Mateer, Erva, Mt. Gilead, Ohio TQuigley, Willis Reed-Slouth, Maud, Mansfield, Ohio Shumaker, Francis, Washington, D. C. Traxler-Brinkman, Ella, Bucyrus, Ohio Walters-Wildenthaler, Bertie, Galion Ohio 1890 'Casey, Judd, Canton, Ohio Chateau, Kate, Los Angeles, Calif. Faile-Kling, Nina, Ontario, Ohio tShaeffer, Fred Gallon, Ohio TWyant-Liiddingtoii, Maud 1891 Bryan-Morgan, Grace, Galion, Ohio TBurkley-Conklin, Nettie Case-Nichols, Laura. Galion, Ohio Canaan-Roe, Clara, Indianapolis, Ind. Cleverdon, Ernest, Austin, Texas Ernsberger-Werner, Nettie, Cleveland, Ohio I-Iackedorn-White. Georgia, Galion, Ohio Mackey-Yeager, Ollie, Galion, Ohio McClennand-Decker, Ida, Seville, Ohio Prince-Bates, Mamie, Chicago, Ill. Raymond. Grace, Galion, Ohio Spittle, Fred, Bellefontaine, Ohio Alstaetter-Stringfleld, Emma, Waynes- ville, N. C. 'FBarker, Lewis, Attorney, Columbus, Ohio Barker, Laura, Akron, Ohio Barr-Stiefel, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Biebighauser, Helfrich, Katherine, Gal- ion, Ohio TDavis-Bodinan, Emma Harriman-Schillinger, Nettie, Rutland, Vt Morrison, Eupheniia, Elkhart, Ill. McCuen-Morgan, Maud, Bellefontaine, Ohio Meuser-Buckolz, Irene, La Grande, Ore. Pilgrim-Ernst, Elec. Eng., Schenectady, N. Y. 1893 Alstaetter, F. A., Orlando, Fla. Cronenwett-Burt, Eva, Galion, Ohio Hoag-WVeil, Edith, Cleveland, Ohio Hoyt, Alice, Cleveland, Ohio Murrel-Pastor, Mary, Henderson, Ill. Tljersons, Jay Reisenger-Lovett, Estella, Cleveland, Ohio Rick-Shultz, Emma, Ashland, Ohio Uho-Gettman, Harriet, Bucyrus, Ohio 1894 Barker, Clara, Akron, Ohio Castle-Harmon, Leila, Detroit, Mich. TEverts, Charles Hackedorn, Marian, Brooklyn, N. Y. Hoagg-Albin, Jennie, Plainfield, N. Y. TLepper-Ritchie, Lillie Miller-Hendrickson, May, Phoenix, Ariz. Persons, Lora, Hiram College, Hiram, Ohio fScgIuinacher, Wilbur, New York City, . Y. Faire One Hundred and One J Ki 1 A' 13' - Qf-L , 'gifiiigrno '- "l EQEEEEE f .ml l iV.!X 5aWbNGE sd . .4 , , frfgjg M f..r kjrf -A" - . - a. WWE llmff.. . EH?Y .Q f Q' lf, WWW 1895 Alstaetter-Love, Hedwig, Raleigh, N. C. Auehernian-Maple, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Atkinson-Snodgrass, Maud, Marion, Ohio Colley-Busch, Maynie, Cleveland, Ohio Cook-Risley, Grace, Cleveland, Ohio Cuthbert-Eberhart, Blanche, Galion, Ohio THayes, Beth Igou-Highlemen, Lenore, Chicago, Ill. Jenkinson, Jennie, Bellefontaine, Ohio Kunkel,Robert, M. D., Piqua, Ohio Krohn-Line, Edna.. Galion, Ohio Lovette-Knote, Myrtle, Galion, Ohio 'l'Meuser-Bodley, Anna TMcBeth-Colley, Ethel Marvin-Ward, Aural, Chicago, Ill. Griflin, Mrs. J., Ashland, Ohio McBeth-Perrott, Nina, Pittsburgh, Pa. TRobe-Estella Reisinger-Sh umaker, Alice, Cleveland, Ohio 'Shumaker, Arthur, Cleveland, Ohio Sayre-Shumaker, Laura, Galion, Ohio Shelly, Lester, Pharmacist, Michigan City, Ind. ' Winilnie-Wagner, Ruth, Teacher, Galion, Ohio 'WiH8llS, Clarence, Cleveland, Ohio Wemple-Jones, Nellie, Bucyrus, Ohio A 1896 Austin, Geo., New York' City Block-Bradfield, Bertha, Galion, Ohio TBaldinger-Reed, Kate "Davis, Floyd, Cleveland, Ohio TDavis, Henry "'Goshorn, W. V., Galion, Ohio "Harmon, Elmer, Stayton, Oregon Helfrich, Fred, Gardner, Galion, Ohio Hackedorn, Bertha, Galion, Ohio 'Kochendefelg George, Editor, Mansfield, Ohio Laughbaum, W. C., Minister, YVhitestown, Ind. TMcWhirter-King, May Ness-Blackman, Myrtle, Syracuse, N. Y. Neff-Herdon, Nella, Galion, Ohio 'l'Reardon, Ethel TSherof-Mengel, Cora 'fSimon, Eineline Wemple, Georgia, Florida SponhauerfConnors, Grace, Kent, Ohio 1897 Allen'S1nith, Norma, Cleveland, Ohio Barr-Henkel, Olive, Mansiield, Ohio Boice-Miller, G-race, Galion, Ohio Barker-Goshorn, Florence, Galion, Ohio Cook, Samuel TColver, Wood Gilmer-Coulin, Evelyn, Cleveland, Ohio Gugler, Bertha, Akron, Ohio Helniuth-Blythe, Anna, Cleveland, Ohio "Henkel, Carl, Attorney, Mansfield, Ohio i'Hackedorn, Nellie, Cleveland, Ohio i'Hieser, Harvey, Buffalo, N. Y. King, Katherine, Nurse, Galion, Ohio Miller, Will, Artist, St. Louis, Mo. Moore, Myrtle, Los Angeles, Calif. Poister-Hahn, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Reagle-Breining, Mary, Galion, Ohio Traul, Arthur, M. D., Akron, Ohio Riesinger-Matthias, Bertha, Cleveland, Ohio 1898 Alstaetter-Thom, Eda, Newport News, Va. Byron-Stout, Florence, Parkersburg, W. Va. iiChristman, Elmer, Seattle, Wash. Guthbert, Carrie, Cleveland, Ohio Davis, Glenmore, Press Agent, New York City, N. Y. Flannery, Minnie, Griffith, Ind. Funk, Harry, Cleveland, Ol1io Helfrick-Ellifritz, Elsa., Akron, Ohio Hagerman-Winons, Ruth, Cleveland, Ohio rKinsey, Harry, Erie R. R., Meadville, Pa. Kiess-Metzler, Valeria, Toledo, Ohio D TDunham-Davis-Heinenxan, Mattie Kincaid-Christinan, Iva, Bucyrus, Ohio Koppe, Laura, Globe Clothing Store, Gal- ion, Ohio Knoble-Hulscher, Grace, New Rochelle, N. Y. Klopp-Sayre, Alma, Galion, Ohio TLewis, Wade Lewis-Fuchs, Georgia, Mansfield, Ohio McCool, Grace, Galion, Ohio McNeal, Ora Miller, Hilda, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Monroe, Belle, Teacher, Akron, Ohio Murray-Siglar, Adelaide, Cleveland, Ohio Pilgrim-Reed, Anna, Lima, Ohio TRick, Karl ' 'iReisinger, Rollo, Druggist, Barberton, TS-afford-Wilson, Mabel TSayre-Winons, Jessie Sinions-Walters-Kurtz, Adelia, Nielnah, Wis. Spraw-Warden, Vinnie, Galion, Ohio "Sauerbaum, Leo, New Washington, Ohio TZimn1erlnan-Rieser, Iva Kline-King-Schemp, Nellie, Spokane, Wash. Page One Hundred and Two .' ul ,, I A 4 i' U 1' Y NX- , E X THE Fu? lil, E ?Y 15? ,1 ? ' img' i 9' fu e il? S N Q f can if rar j5 ff 1899 1902 rBlock, Arthur, Pharmacist, Atlanta, Ga. Crissinger-Castle, Laura, Galion, Ohio Dice-McKeown, Adelia, Columbus, Ohio Ginther-Hienlen, Lottie, Bucyrus, Ohio Hart, Milo, St. Louis, Mo. P Helfrich-Manzer, Nettie, Galion, Ohio Hassinger, Dan, Brooklyn, N. Y. Harman-Hull, Irene, Cleveland, Ohio TI-Iieser, Chas. Merskowitz, Mannie, Oklahoma City, Okla. i'Jepson, Joe, Pharmacist, Cleveland, Ohio SJRDIES, Geo., Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio TKincaid-McFarquhar, Myrtle Kelly-Vaughan, Agnes, Detroit, Mich. Knoble, Carl, Doctor, Sandusky, Ohio Lonius-Schaffer, Ora, Canton, Ohio TLersch, Fred Merrick, Josie, Lakewood, Ohio "Rybolt, Clarence, Akron, Ohio Rhone, Geo., Contractor, Kern City, Calif. Schmidt, Chas., Pharmacist, Marion, Ohio Unckrich-Knoble, Edna, Sandusky, Ohio Wiggs, John, Instructor, Oak Park, Ill. 1900 'Barr-Clarence, Draftsman, Birmingham, Ala. Beck-Klopp, Jennie, Columbus, Ohio Carr-Taylor, Jessie, Bucyrus, Ohio iFCasey, Earl, Citizens Bank, Galion, Ohio Castle-Garberich, Gertrude. Galion, Ohio 'FCondon, John, Supt. Erie R. R., Jersey City, N. J. "Cook, Dan, Attorney, Lorain, Ohio Colley-Andress, Kathryn, Cleveland, Ohio rFreese, Herbert, Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio - Funk, Claude, Cleveland, Ohio Graham-Tracht, Bertha, Galion, Ohio iiGugler, Carl, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Hollister-Southard, Mary, Columbus, Ohio i'Johnson, Alfred, Holloway, Ohio Kleinknecht, John, Galion, Ohio i'Laughbaum, Edwin, Pellston, Mich. Mitchell-Casey, Kate, Ga.lion, Ohio TMueller-Simpson, Laura fMoore, Will, Birmingham, Ala. Ridgeway-Brown, Gail, Lewiston, Miss. Slough-Newman, Ada, Galion, Ohio Monroe, Otho, Physician, New York City iFBaldinger, Edward, Galion, Ohio "Barr, Ernest, Journalist, Los Angeles, Calif. Brachel'-Cunningham, Mabel, Pittsburgh, Pa. Brown-Williston, Marie, Ashland, Ohio Ely-Houlosse, Tressie, Hondo, Calif. Grebe-Brobe-Mueller, Ida., Toledo, Ohio Gugler-Osman, Anna, Akron, Ohio Hart, Blanche, Akron, Ohio Hassinger, Danna, Brooklyn, N. Y. iiHager1nan, Roy, Civil Engineer, Cleve- land, Ohio ' Hunter-Dennick, Myrtle, New York City Hollister-Thompson, Emily, Cliffton, Ariz. Nlacobi, Maude itLongstreth, Earl, Druggist, Turlock, Cal. Kelley,Mayme, Galion, Ohio Marcus, Lidia, Galion, Ohio Poister-Middleton, Cora, Galion, Ohio Rexroth-Desiltets, Emma, Galion, Ohio Rusk-Romig, Adra, Galion, Ohio Reisinger, Ethel, California Sayre, Horace, Pharmacist, Cilfax, Calif. Sharrock-Phumphrey, Ethel, Canton, O. Stough-Cameron, Ruby, St. Thomas, Can- ada 1903 Burgett, Blossom, Bookkeeper, Galion, Ohio Berger-Kahen, Nina, Sovereign Hotel, Cleveland, Ohio ' Burgener-Sherer, Emma, Mansfield, Ohio Crissinger, Earl, Galion Iron Works, Gal- ion, Ohio Davis, Harry, Detroit, Mich. Eysenback, Liaana, Iron VVorks Office, Galion, Ohio 'l'Dull, Gayle TFox, John Humberger, Frank, Teacher, Troy, Ohio Jackson-Sennet, Mildred, Crestline, Jackson, Bertie, Sandusky, Ohio Kates-Cook, Grace, Lorain, Ohio Kern-Dickson, Hattie, Shelby, Ohio iiKoppe, Ben, Uniontown, Pa. Krieter, Cleo, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio Krieter-Smith, Carrie, Galion, Ohio Kunkel-Swisher, Etta, Sawtelle, Calif. Lovett-Miller, May, Galion, Ohio rlvlethany, Alden, Insurance, Galion, Ohio Monnet-Smith, Mary, Nevada, Ohio Ohio Page One Hundred und Three ' J QQWQ f-T I fig.-Q KX. fl Z " Bo1SNGE ab X ID--.5 4 N 4.4. f' g Tee e ev W x 21 ' 43 1' 0'J I 1903 iConUnuedJ "iMonroe, Paul, Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio Nelson-Pack, Bertha, Galion, Ohio 'tRib1et, Roy, Arlington, N. J. Shumaker-Phillips, Georgia, Flint, Mich. "iSchne-eberger, Boyd, Cleveland, Ohio Stentz-Henderson, Minnie, Mansfield, Ohio TSweeny, Jan i'Unckrich, Clarence, Manufacturer, Gal- ion, Ohio 1904 TAlld9l'SOH-WilCOX, Enid Barr-Kinkle, 'Jessie, Galion, Ohio Cuthers, Mrs. Tom, Marion, Ohio Cronnenwett, Clara, Galion, Ohio 'FDiamond, Allie, Merchant, Galion, Ohio 'Elser, Wilbur, State College, New Mexico Ely, Ellie, Hondo, Calif. Freese, Arthur, Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio ' TFlannery-Ruse, Edna Gledhill-Smith, Tacy, Galion, Ohio Grindell, Rose Ella, Columbus, Ohio Grindell, Rose Ella, Columbus, Ohio Guinther, Paul Holmes-Meuser, Naomi, Ashland, Ohio Jones-Durbin, Mabel, Columbus, Ohio Kincaid-Dye, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Lanius, Carrie, Galion, Ohio Larkworth-Marlow, Viva, Lakewood, O. TMillers-Cathers, Clara Miller, Wesley, Phoenix, Ariz. i'Meuser, Cortland, Physician, Ashland, Ohio l'Mahla, Edgar, Marion, Ohio TPitkin-Elser, Ruby Poister-I-Iughs, Edith, Mansfield, Ohio "Reese, Rodney, Pittsburg. Pa. Shultz-Diamond, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Wilson. Ethel, Designer, Barberton, Ohio 1905 Armour-Unckrich, Marguerite, Galion, Ohio SBair, John, Engineer, Marion, Ohio Barker-Goshorn, Alice, Massillon, Ohio 'Bradon, Glenn, Galion, Ohio TBoice, Abba Burgener, Herbert, Los Angeles, Calif. Cronnenwett-Court, Inez, Galion, Ohio iiFarnsworth,March, Jackson, Mich. Gomnxel-Stoker, Selma, Galion, Ohio i'Hackedorn, Howard, Pullman, Wash. Green-Omeil, Inez, Cleveland, Ohio Hollister-Vogel, Helen, Japan rHumberger, Gaylord, Teacher, Spring- field, Ohio i'Hunter, John Knight-Methany, Naomi, Galion, Ohio Lanius-Williams, Florence, Willard, Ohio Earl Laughbaum, Post Office, Galion, Ohio Marvin-Hazelett, Beatrice, Galion, Ohio iMiller, John, Phoenix, Arix. Moderwell-Biemfords, Bessie, Indianapo- lis, Ind. Parkinson, Helen, Akron, Ohio Plack-Hartman, Frieda, Missionary, China Poister, Laura, Galion, Ohio Rexroth-Kurtz, Carrie, Bucyrus. Ohio "Ricker, Herman, Galion, Ohio Rogers, Clifford, Cleveland, Ohio TShelley-Orr, La Rena Schreck-Laser, Tony, Shelby, Ohio Tamblyn, Harry, Detroit, Mich. 1906 Adair-Murphy, Ethel, Willoughby, Ohio Baker, Herbert, Cleveland, Ohio Berger-Snyder-Pemberton, Edna, Galion, Ohio Block-Maurice, Art Institute, Omaha, Neb. rBrown, Mert, Teacher. Columbus, Ohio Brown-Bayer, Hazel, Indianapolis, Ind. Laura, Auburn, Wash. Bryfogle-Smith, Colmery, Sylvia, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Dressler-Moore, Vassar, Medina, Ohio Freese, Horace, Galion, Ohio Gillespie, Cora, Columbus, Ohio Monroe-Snyder, Lena, Akron, Ohio Morton-Phalen, Stella, Marion, Ohio Gottdiener, Francis, Cleveland, Ohio Green, John, Hazard, Ky. iiHelfrich, Mart, Physician, Galion, Ohio Flagle-Day, Grace, Oneila, N. Y. Guinther, Fred, New York City, N. Y. James, Russel, Attorney, Chicago, Ill. Keifer-Eickhorn, Blanche, Galion, Ohio Kreiter, Minnie, Nurse, Galion, Ohio Larkworthy, Helen, Lakewood, Ohio Lowe-Kirk, Edna, Cleveland, Ohio ' Manzer, Clara, Secretary, Galion, Ohio Maines-May, Hazel, Shelby, Ohio 'tMarsh, Kenneth, Cleveland, Ohio Reece, Virginia, Detroit, Mich. i'Rowe, Harold, Erie R. R., Huntington, Ind. ":Schneeberger, Clark, Morgan Eng. Co., Alliance, Ohio Snyder-Jenkens, Norma, Galion, Ohio Sickmiller, Hilda, Mansfield, Ohio Page Ono Ilundrcd and Four " 1 H- , A .. 1' .- 3-5 1 N ff' f,4r 4, 91' isiggsix ree ffl all sew ll ' Q w f Q' . . , l e e ! I 1906 CCondnuedl Sutter, Gertrude, Cleveland, Ohio "Tracht, Carl, Marion, Ohio L'iTalbott, Dean, Attorney, Gallon, Ohio Whitesell-Talbot, Ada, Galion, Ohio Priest-Wilson, Lois, Akron, Ohio 1907 "iArter, Roy, Elec. Eng., Galion, Ohio "Barr, Howard, Cleveland, Ohio Bechtol. Mary, Galion, Ohio Brick, Ollie, Galion, Ohio Crltzer-Holt, Edna, Geneva, Ohio Cronnenwett-Holmes, Mary, Kenton, Ohio Gledhill-Beck, Cleo, Vermillion, Ohio "fGuinther, Robert, Attorney, Akron, Ohio Hale-Bush, Ethel, Cincinnati, Ohio Holmes-Ness, Garda, Gallon, Ohio "Huffman, Foster, Physician, Cleveland, Ohio Kline-Jrieger, Hazel, Minneapolis, Minn. i'Laughbaum, John, Minister, Elwood, Ind. fLemley, Albert, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Lonius, Cleo, Galion, Ohio 'l'Meuser, Hugh CKilled in action World Warj Neff, James, Youngstown, Ohio Pfeifer, Asta, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Pilgrim-Davis, Dora, Findlay, Ohio Pletchler, Nina, San Jose, Calif. Porter, James, Electrician, Cleveland, Ohio Ricker-Thayer, Edith, Galion, Ohio Rowe-Kyle, Hazel, Detroit, Mich. Rusk, Chauncy Snodfirass-Smith, Fanny, Crestline, Ohio 'Socin, Roy, Merchant, Muncie, Ind. Socin-Campey, Hazel, Cleveland, Ohio "iUnckrich, Archie, Civil Engineer, Tole- do, Ohio Wyne. Jeanette, Peoria, Ill. Dl'E!SSlBl', Esther, Marion, Ohio 1908 "Albrecht, Harry, Erie R. R., Marion, Ohio Allen, Miriam, Musician, New York City rAllen, Maurice, Physician, Cleveland, Ohio 'FBoyer, Edward, Galion, Ohio Beck-Kishler, Esther, Junction City, Ohio Bersinger-Ricker, Etta, Galion, Ohio "Cleland, Fred, Akron, Ohio TConner, Joseph Davis-Noonan, Pauline, Akron, Ohio Diaa-Pierce, Edna, Akron, Ohio Ebert-Eylar, Beatrice, Cleveland, Ohio Grebe-Grohe, Edna, Terre Haute, Ind. Hollister-Rousch, Anna, Seattle, Wash. Judge, Helen, New York City "Knisely, Calvin, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Kreiter, Fred, Cleveland, Ohio "Kunkle, Joseph, Mechanic, Galion, Ohio Grendal-Richey, Nellie Gugler, Edna, Akron, Ohio Larkworthy, Milton, Lakewood, Ohio SMarsh, Torry, Cleveland, Ohio i'Mitchel, Hugh, West Point Academy, Annapolis Morton, Ansel, Plainfield, N. J. Morton-Shaffstall, Lena, Cleveland, Ohio "Pounder, Reuben, Galion, Ohio Poister-Arter, Lelia, Galion, Ohio Schupp-Crlssinger, Nellie, Galion, Ohio Smith-Jolley, Louise, Bucyrus, Ohio Snyder-Junghans, Maud, Norwood, Ohio Weaver-Sherer, Ida, Galion, Ohio Walker-Freese, Marion, Ohio , Price-Barringer, Ulah, Marion, Ohio Marsh, Donald, Physician, St. Jackson, Mich. 1909 Baker, Guy, Druggist, Gallon, Ohio 'Pai-r, Fred, D1-uggist, Galion, Ohio Berry-Skiles, Glorence, Scottsdale, Ariz. Critzer, Ruth, Delaware, Ohio i'Cook, Irwin, Galion, Ohio Dapper, Herman, Cleveland, Ohio Dean-Helen, Cleveland, Ohio Dice-Boyd, Gladys, Galion, Ohio Daugherty-Ryan-Smith, Helen, Galion, Ohio Edington-Hankel, Fleta, Marion, Ohio Eise, Mary, Bucyrus, Ohio Eisele, Nina, Galion, Ohio Erfurt-Sloan, Marie, Galion, Ohio Ebert, Stewart, Los Angeles, Calif. Garberlch-Johns, Cleo, Mansfield, Ohio Gelsanliter-Garver, Olive, Rockford, Ill. Gottdiener-Leon, Florence, Shaker Hts., Cleveland, Ohio Gugler, Carrie, Akron, Ohio Gregg-Cleland, Doris, Ma.rion, Ohio "Guinther, John, Galion, Ohio Hackett, Helen, Huntington, Ill. Helfrich-Stoner, Loretta, Galion, Ohio Jacobs-Sloan, Grace, Galion, Ohio Kelffer- Kuhlman, Hazel, Ashville, Ohio iFKlnsey, Roy, Buffalo, N. Y. McClure-Thrutchley, Esther, Mansfield, Ohio Ocker, Earl, Turtle Creek, Pa. Poister-Turner, Marguerite, Cleveland, Ohio Page One Hundred and Five J All lege, f-3 --:Q ' o Q' s Z4 1 'fi x-.x l E J If All l f--'ef 'ie -"ff'q"T?E I I 1 9 1' I f A a. 'THE riff W '59 P'Y WW, ifiiilwi , 1909 1ConUnuedl Price-Alline, Blanche, Cleveland, Ohio Schneeberger-Beall, Bertha,'Galion, Ohio Schuler-Finnigan, Marie, Marion, Ohio Sharrock-Guinther, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Shaw-Crissinger, Ada, Galion, Ohio Price-Beck, Edna, Instructor of Elocu- tion, Galion, Ohio mSi1non, Vance, Galion, Ohio Swaney,Leta, Galion, Ohio I Ulnberger-Cotton, Fern, Bedford, Ohio TVan Meter, Annabel Rowe-Pfiefer, Isabelle, Galion, Ohio "iWisterman, Joseph, Merchant, Galion, 1910 Anderson, Carl, Barberton, Ohio "Brick, Perry, Galion, Ohio i'Cullison, Ralph, Baltimore, Md. TCrissinger, Addison Howard, Paul, Galion, Ohio i'King, Wilbur, Galion, Ohio "Richey, Porter, Cincinnati, Ohio Berger-Williams, Bernice, Owosso, Mich. Cooper, Grace, Marion, Ohio Clark, Beatrice, Powell, WVyo. TDiainond-Mclllyar, Ethel Fox-Pelten, Blanche, Cleveland, Ohio Freer, Nellie, Marion, Ohio Gelsanliter, Norma, San Francisco, Calif. Guinther, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Haynes, Ruby, Teacher, Marion, Ohio Hoffman, Beatrice, Teacher G. H. S., Gal- ion, Ohio Jacobs-Mitchell, Inez, Galion, Ohio Krieter-Smith, Elfrieda, Crestline, Ohio Miller-Godfrey, Alma, Galion, Ohio 1'Matthias-McNeal, Frieda McLaughlin, Hortulana, Galion, Ohio Porter-Gould, Roberta, Oak Park, Ill. Reynolds-Ness, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Scheafer-Pounder, Clare, Galion, Ohio Sweeney-Schelb, Maude, Marion, Ohio TSharrock, Bess 1911 Artnian, Chas., Youngstown, Ohio Bell-Ginder, Leona, Galion, Ohio TCovault, Ethel Benberger, Ethel, Galion, Ohio "Condon, Waide, New York City "Cook, Howard, Bronxville, N. Y. "Casey, Loyd, Citizens Bank, Galion, Ohio Clark, Warren, Frannie, Wyo. Diamond-Boyd, Jean, Galion, Ohio Daye, Anne, Marion, Ohio TEise, William Ernest-Kelly, Violet, Marion, Ohio iiHall, Edward, Galion, Ohio Marlowe, Roy, Kent, Ohio 'FRobbins, Paul, Cleveland, Ohio Price, Arthur, Martel, Ohio rP1ace, Lawrence, First Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio 'fPfeifer, William, Cleveland, Ohio Sief, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Wilson, Fred, Galion, Ohio i'Hickerson, Ernst, Cleveland, Ohio "Mansfield, Bernard, Osteopath, Chicago, Ill. Guinther, Lawrence, Akron, Ohio 'Miles, Maude, canon, ohio Kiddy-Sanderlin, Susie, Galion, Ohio Harding-Ricker, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Smythe, Esther, Dayton, Ohio Sniith-Gugler, Menzenita, Galion, Ohio Freer, Isabella, Marion, Ohio Thompson-Eichorn, Clare, Galion, Ohio Shealy-Knauss, Florence, Marion, Ohio Ziinniermau-Broadsword, Mabel, Wauke- gan, Ill. Sommerside-Lanstreet, Lucile, Winter Garden, Fla. Sweeny-McGinnis, Lawrence, Marion, Ohio Page One Hundred and Six ' 'W fp .3 fy ,I i1 ns I 'v j '.' ' Tee fi' 'M eev vi M l . . . N Q ' 71 f . . 4 l -B-M as 1912 ":Arnold, Roy, G. M. Vault Works, Galion, Ohio TBiebighauser-Fisher, Nellie Cook-Beck, Ada, Galion, Ohio i'Crew, Chas., Dayton, Ohio Dallas-Strother, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Dressler-Mapes, Helen, Galion, Ohio 'iDye,Lewis, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Ebert-Ritz, Estella, Texas Franke-Shaw, Florence, Galion, Ohio "Geiger, Harold, Ruggles, Ohio Graf-Carmel, Blanche, Galion, Ohio Green-Taylor, Arlene, Hayard, Ky. Green-Tillman, Helen, Lakewood, Ohio Hotteuroth, Earl, Butcher, Galion, Ohio Houston-Bohler, Mary, Toledo, Ohio Klein, Meyer, Attorney, Cleveland, Ohio Kreiter, Louis, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Lanius, Esther, Erie Office, Marion, Ohio Menges, Edgar, Crestline, Ohio Lewis, Robert, Mansfield, Ohio lNla.rtin-Meuser, Aurelia, Philadelphia, Pa. Martin-Knisely, Naomi, Fairfield, Ala. 'iMansf1eld, Marshall, Elec. Eng., Pitts- burgh, Pa. 'FMaish, Jay, Marion, Ohio McClure, Dwight, Gledhill Lumber Co., Galion, Ohio "Miller, George, Baker, Galion, Ohio Ness-Beck, Anna, Warren, Ohio Newman, Lawrence, Plumber, Galion, Ohio , Resch-Martin, Erma, Warren, Ohio 'iSchreck, Irwin, Cleveland, Ohio Townsend-Johnson, Hazel, Cleveland, Ohio Strode-Marsh, Bessie, St. Cloud, Fla. Shawber-Kochheiser, Bessie, Mansfield, Ohio i'Shaw, Carl, Prop. Galion Motor Car Co., Galion, Ohio Spraw-Werts, Ella, Marion, Ohio Stewart, Chas., El Paso, Texas Stoner, Geo., Big Four R. R., Galion, Ohio Tracht-Haley, Olah, Crestline, Ohio "Wise, Clyde, E. M.' Freese Co., Galion, Ohio 'tWilson, Bert, Printer, Galion, Ohio YVoodward-Milligan, Carrie, Niles, Mich. Worley-Eckert, Rachel, Marion, Ohio Volk, Mary, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Heidelbaugh, Elmer, Galion, Ohio Hess-Winbigler, Guida, Cleveland, Ohio Hess-Penhorwood, Helen, Galion, Ohio 1913 1'Allen, Harold CKilled in action ln World Warl TADDIBIIIRH, Floyd Arter, John, Shelby, Ohio 'Barret, Harold, Galion, Ohio Brobst-Dye, Marjorie, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Burkley-Kniseley, Amelia, Galion, Ohio Costellia, Agnes, Galion, Ohio Devenney-Rizer, Edna, Galion, Ohio 'f2Ebert, Arthur, Galion, Ohio 'iEbert, Paul, Galion, Ohio 'iEdler, Herbert, Chicago, Ill. 'fFranks, Clem, Elec. Eng., Chicago, Ill. i"Fetzer, James, Columbus, Ohio Gelsanliter, Chas., Akron, Ohio Hessenauer, Walter,' First Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio "Homer, Lewis, Attorney, Coral Gables, Fla. K Jacobs, Blaine, Tiro, Ohio iBMarsh, Robert, Photographer, Galion, Ohio Mollenkopf, Dorsey, Gallon, Ohio Nichols-Cronnenwett, Mary, Galion, Ohio Neuman-Haspeslaugh, Melinda, Galion, Ohio . "Poister, Kelsie, County Surveyor, Galion, Ohio Reese-Baker, Mary, Denver, Colo. Rick, Theckla, Galion, Ohio Schaefer, Robert, Galion, Ohio Schultz-Barnhouse, Pauline, Marion, Ohio Shumaker-Wiley, Esther, Berlin Heights, Ohio Seifert-Boehm, Josephine, Galion, Ohio Smith-Walter, Ashley, Ohio Wisterman-Gorsuch, Jennie, Galion, Ohio 'l'Swaney, Harold Urich, Althea, Cleveland, Ohio Virtue, Raymond, Bucyrus, Ohio Zimmerman-Stanley, Edna, Marion, Ohio Page One Hundred and Seven -Sfllm-,,a. . y 4 , ,, A fifi K, .fe ,J A 11' -f' .. in fv' ' t fi K I ,- --0. . N. Tee ffffll e ev V 1 47 " . A-. l l x bb .N ' f sf' l WV J u WENGS-s L 4 N N w f f . f ff 1914 Allwart, Elizabeth, Galion, Ohio Barr-Weisseling, Ruth, Cleveland, Ohio Baird, Eston, Climax, Ohio Beck, Lois, Inquirer Reporter, Galion, Ohio Dapper, Elsa, Teacher, Gallon, Ohio Decker, Clarence, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Dean, Dorothy, Cleveland, Ohio iiDulin. Harold. Cleveland Ohio Dye-Thomas, Grace, Gallon, Ohio Fry, Warren, Turtle Creek, Pa. Gerhart-Polster, Marie, Lakewood, Ohio Graham, Mary, Stenographer, Galion, O. Green-Holmes, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Grlssel-Ebert, Amy, Gallon, Ohio Hilton, Floyd, Galion, Ohio Holmes, Auth, Galion Iron Works Ofllce Gallon, Ohio Huffman, Gaylord, Mansfield, Ohio Kelly, Veronica, Galion, Ohio Keiffer-Stump, Gladys, Lakewood, Ohio Knauss, Esther, Los Angeles, Calif. i'Lace, Arthur, Bellefontaine, Ohio Lambert, Ruby, Delaware, Ohio Laughbaum-Leonard, Velma, Trackly, O. Martin, 1NI8.l'l8l11, Philadelphia, Pa. McCune. Harold, Gallon, Ohio McKinley, Clyde, Cleveland, Ohio 'FMcManes, Joseph, Columbus, Ohio Mueler, Illa, Teacher, Toledo, Ohio Meckling-Crew, Grace, Dayton, Ohio Murphy, Virgil, Akron, Ohio Mumford, Donald, Galion, Ohio Ocker, Howard, Turtle Creek, Pa. O'Hara-Keeler, Eulalla, Galion, Ohio Pensinger-Weber-Connolly, La.Vern, Gal- ion, Ohio "'Poister, Ralph, Lakewood, Ohio Poister, Paul, Galion, Ohio Priest, Garrett, Massillon, Ohio Resch-Secrest, Miriam, Galion, Ohio Ricker,May1ne, Galion, Ohio 'iRitz, Lester, Galion, Ohio Schaaf-Patterson, Mabel, Galion, Ohio Sergent, Dilton, Edison, Ohio Smith, Edith, Secretary G. H. S., Gallon, Ohio Spraw, Henry, Ma1'ion, Ohio Snyder-Ritz, Gladys, Galion, Ohio i'Stoner, Arthur, Big Four R. R., Galion Ohio Treisch-Lee, Laura, Galion, Ohio iiWirick, Jay, Real Estate Agent, Galion Ohio 'Van Meter, Dudley, Civil Service, Galion Ohio 1915 TBlebighauser, Eloise 'FBoyd, Findley, Galion Iron Works, Gal ion, Ohio Breese, Helen, Delaware, Ohio Craley, Clarence, St. James, Ohio Dickerson, Wilford, Galion, Ohio Dukeman-Myers, Theone, Mt. Pleasant Mich. Eusey-Eckstein, Coral, Bncyrus, Ohio 'iEdler, Robert, Athletic Instructor, West- erville, Ohio Ernst, John, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Eckert, Clara, Marion, Ohio Frazee-Stock, Nina, Tiro, Ohio Fry, Gurney, Teacher, Canton, Ohio 'Frank, Percy, Printer, Mansfield, Ohio Freer, Jean, Marion, Ohio Guinther, Mildred, Cleveland, Ohio Garverlch, Mildred, Monnett, Ohio Garberich-Smith, Alta, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Holmes, Florence, Galion, Ohio Hoffman, Fred, Cleveland, Ohio Hocker, Oscar, Galion, Ohio Hartman-Millit, Mary, Chicago, Ill. THoWard-Christman, Nora Kiddy, Clair, Cleveland, Ohio i'Kehrer, Arthur, Galion, Ohio Linsenman-Wagner, Meta, Youngstown Marsh,Emily, Galion, Ohio Muth, Esther, Cleveland, Ohio "McLaughlin, Ignatius, Dayton, Ohio Nell, Lillian, Merrill, Wis. Pfeifer-Gulnther, Clarice, Galion, Ohio Place-Hessenauer, Queenie, First Nat Bank, Galion, Ohio Rlcker, Laura, Nurse, Cincinnati, Ohio Ricker, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Richardson, Wayne, Cleveland, Ohio Roniine-Lemley, Florence, Delaware, O. Schaefer, Anna, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio Schuler, Catherine, Stenographer, Galion Ohio Schaefer, Lorraine, Columbus, Ohio Seith, Robert, Columbus, Ohio Swabb-Dickert, Grace, Galion, Ohio Snyder-Upson, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Sweeney, Lillian, Galion, Ohio Tropf, Esther, Martel, Ohio i'Todhunter, Bennet, Cleveland, Ohio A iiUpsou, Chas., Galion, Ohio Unterwagner-Schelker, Marguerite, Gal- ion, Ohio Weidemaier, Lois, Martel, Ohio Wagner, Waide, Lexington, Ohio Woodward, Reese, Dayton, Ohio Young-Smith, Chistine, Galion, Ohio Page Ono Hundred and Eipqht 1 r 4 'W THE J .1 ' " -5 - 6 .' 5 '1-:T . 1 1' N "Z-, A it If' V ,..'. N 3 ' Q X ,p f. 'U . . vm A , k f ii, wf an 1916 Albrecht, Helen, Tokio, Japan Baker-Berry, Daisy, Canton, Ohio iiBerry, Mack, Canton. Ohio Bates-Woodburn, Leona, Galion, Ohio 'iBeck, Wallace, Detroit, Mich. iCass, Melvin, Galion. Ohio Crew-Culliton, Lelah, Mt. Morris, Mich. Erfurt-Phillips, Laura, Galion, Ohio i'Durtschl, Robert, Galion, Ohio Freese-Stoner, Florence, Galion, Ohio Gelsanliter, Geo., Galion, Ohio Green-Volk, Grace, Galion, Ohio Jacobs, Ferris, Tiro, Ohio Herdon-Boyd, Martha Belle, Galion, Ohio Kreiter, Lorenzo, Draftsman, Galion, Ohio Gugler-Marquart, Mildred, New London, Ohio McMahon, Paul, Turtle Creek, Pa. Logan, Edna, Galion, Ohio Maidens, Tom, Galion, Ohio Matthias-Amick, Matilda, Galion, Ohio i'Lashley, Olgerton, New Casington, Pa. Mitchell-Miller, Gladys, Galion, Ohio rlllyers, Dessie, Florida iiPeacock, Willard, Latchegue, Long Is. Reese-Beck, Eleanor, Detroit. Mich. Poister, Arthur, Sioux City, Iowa Rick, Leon, Galion, Ohio Wisler. Mary Katherine, Nurse, Galion, Ohio Reynolds, William, Galion, Ohio Smith, Edna, Galion, Ohio iiPlack, Gilbert, Galion, Ohio Shulnaker-Ruhl, Florence, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Smith, Argail, New Castle, Pa. Smith, James, Cleveland, Ohio Young, Marjorie, Teacher, Galion, Ohio NVoolensnyder, Beth, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Motsch, Joseph, Citizens Nat. Bank, Gal- ion, Ohio Myers, Clarence, Clothier, Galion, Ohio 1917 SAllwardt, Henry, Brodsteat, Wis. ftBlack, John, Norwalk, Ohio Biehl, Frederick, Port Bendet, Haiti i'Burwell, Chester, Detroit, Mich. Christman, Cleo, Galion, Ohio Deibig-Sharrock, Hilda, Cincinnati, Ohio 'iDye, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio Eckstein, Pauline, Art Student, Cleve- land, Ohio 1 All Xl eev -4? ff V- .048 l ' A s xxlhi N a - sw i . I . r Estelle, Englehart, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio iiEusey, Fred, Big Four R. R., Galion, Ohio Freeman-Rick, Louise, Galion, Ohio Graham, Wilfred, Galion, Ohio Gauweiler, Marion, Cleveland, Ohio Hanlon-Edington, Arline, Galion, Ohio Helscher-Cook, Wilma, Akron, Ohio Heinlen-Biebighauser, Mildred, Lake- wood, Ohio Herr, Erman, Globe Clothing Store, Gal- ion, Ohio Hoffman, Loyd, Lakewood, Ohio Homer, Lucile, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Huffman-Stevens, Rhea. Fredonia. N. Y. Helfrich-Klopenstein, Gertrude, Galion, Ohio Lisse, Geo., Merchant, Galion, Ohio Maple, Georgia, Galion, Ohio Mason, Eileen, Galion, Ohio McCann, Margaret, Teacher, Columbus, Ohio McClarren, Ted, Galion, Ohio Miller, Alta, Teacher, Hayesville, Ohio Monat-Heiser, Hilda, Galion, Ohio Muth-Post, Maude, Galion, Ohio Mueller, Don, Cleveland, Ohio Motsinger, Stentz, First Nat. Bank, Gal- ion, Ohio TNewman, Ralph TPfeifer, Walter Pfeifer, Anna, Galion, Ohio 'iPounder, Donald, Galion, Ohio 'iRettig, Carl, Galion, Ohio Richardson, Howard, Bucyrus, Ohio Riblet-Klentz, Mae, Galion, Ohio "iRitzhaupt, Albert, Galion, Ohio Rusk, Donald, Cleveland, Ohio Schaefer, Annabel, Teacher, Shelby, Ohio Sams-Freight, Neva, Cleveland, Ohio gSchreck, Arthur, Transfer Co., Galion, Ohio Stone, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Sherer-Hass, Beulah, Galion, Ohio Shuey, Clara, Galion, Ohio Vannatta, Toni, Iberia, Ohio Wisterman, Florence, Teacher G. H. S., Galion, Ohio YVirock-Epley, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Wisler, Blanche, Galion, Ohio Vvilhelm, Audrey, Galion, Ohio Weber, Lillian, Big Four Office, Galion, Ohio Zimmerinan-Sherer, Edna, Galion, Ohio Schaefer, Paul, Toledo, Ohio Snyder-Beck, Florence. Galion, Ohio l':u-In Ono Hundred :md Nino " ' 7 -ff Q 'ixtl af ,ff - g I . ,- A ,Q -, ll , -gf ' T HE arf ii., is EBV '7 ' 0 'a Q' RQ f , L-'fi Iinus k W 9. H' fi ff ' fi57?'i I I f W, r 1918 A 1919 'tAngell, James, Big Four R. R., Indianap- olis, Ind. ' 'kBates, Chester, Prop. Smoke House, Gal- ion, Ohio Bersinger, Clyde, Galion Iron VVorks, Galion, Ohio Berger, Roland, Cleveland, Ohio Cass, Ralph, Physician, Dayton, Ohio Crotty, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Dallas, George, Cleveland, Ohio TEnglehart, Bertha. ' Irell, Finney, Galion, Ohio Fink-Arnold, Cecil, Galion, Ohio Garverick,Ritchel, Ivah, Lexington, Ohio Gelsanliter-Schreck, Norma, Galion, Ohio Goorley-Beggle, Sarah, Alliance, Ohio iHelfrich, Herbert, Galion, Ohio I-Ierdon-Ritzhaupt, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Hottenroth, Lee, Barber. Galion, Ohio 'iKunkel, Clyde, Auto Mechanic, Galion, Ohio Ketchum, Ora, Galion, Ohio Linsemann-Place, Esther, Galion, Ohio i1Marsl1, Carl, Galion, Ohio Miller, Robert, Galion, Ohio 'tMonroe, Chas., Big Four R. R., Galion, Ohio Ness, Ralph, Coach, Miamisburg, Ohio Motz-Angell, Modjeska. Galion, Ohio Parks, Harley, West Point Academy rPfiefer, Arlie, Galion, Ohio Riblet, Luella, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio Rick, Herbert, Kent, Ohio Reid, Dorothy, Reporter, Columbus, Ohio TRhinehart, Dale Rist, Joseph, Galion, Ohio Romine, Herbert, Galion, Ohio Sanderlin-Smith, Dora, Galion, Ohio K Schaefer, Freita, Galion, Ohio Sief, Iva11, Galion, Ohio Sells, Helen, Galion, Ohio 'iSmith, Arthur, Bellefontaine, Ohio SStewart, Lee, Cleveland, Ohio Stone-Bender, Maud, Lexington, Ohio Tracht, Elra, Mansfield, Ohio Zeller-Kurtzman, Anna, Galion, Ohio . VVisler, Clarence, Galion, Ohio Young, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Weber, Noel, Detroit, Mich. Whalen, Eileen, Cleveland, Ohio ACk9l'lll21ll, Edwin. Capitol University, Co- lumbus, Ohio Baker-Carey, Thelma, Galion, Ohio Black, Herbert, Jeweler, Galion, Ohio Copeland, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio TDurtschi. Oscar Emnienengger, Rose, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Freeman, Marion, Galion, Ohio ' Garverick-Eckert, Catherine, Lexington, Ohio Dye, Marjorie, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio Harrington, Grace, Augustave Hospital, Chicago, Ill. TKreiter, Ruth Huffman-Sullivan, Dorothy, Toledo, Ol1io Logan, Earl, Galion, Ohio Mann, Ivan, Galion, Ohio -Lonius, Ralph, Columbus, Ohio Lisse, An11a, Galion, Ohio Marsh, Zilpha, Galion, Ohio Ledman, Kenneth, Columbus, Ohio Lepper-Rhodebeck, Edna, Galion, Ohio Moore, Isabelle, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Monroe, Rowena, Galion, Ohio Patterson, Beatrice, Memphis, Tenn. Nuugesser-Pounder, Cleoda, Galion, Ohio Poister, Eleanor, Galion, Ohio Schreck, Robert, Canton, Ohio Rowe-Hietzman, May Belle, Galion, Ohio Seckel, Wallace, Galion, Ohio Rhinehart, Otto, Teacher, Mounette, Ohio Schaefer, Louis, Salesman, Galion, Ohio Shumaker, Paul, Druggist, Galion, Ohio Smith-Wagner, Lelia, Galion, Ohio Sweeney, Frank Tracht, Edna, Galion, Ohio iiTracht, Robert, Galion, Ohio Wirick, Jacob, Columbus, Ohio Page One Hundred and Ten g1i9f2Q ff fer- FQ 'f f-'e 45? 2 Q' Ni fr nm, A 'aj Xxlf N .' 1 , ., ft- T N -4- is T HE lf' N SPY Q f 4 1 AM G , 1920 "Bates, Carl, Gallon, Ohio Bersinger, Pearl, Gallon, Ohio Burger, Ralph, Gallon, Ohio Cheap, Cleo, Gallon, Ohio Crawford, John, Gallon. Ohio Crawford-Shafer, Tillie, Gallon, Ohio Culler, Reba, Fairview Park Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio Dickerson, Dean, Gallon, Ohio Dunham, Pauline, Columbus, Ohio Elnmenegger, Paul, Gallon, Ohio Engle, Constance, Gallon, Ohio- Eusey, Gordon, Gallon, Ohio Ernst, Victor, Gallon, Ohio Ferguson-Harris, Grace, Gallon, Ohio Franks, Helen, N. Elec. Oflice, Gallon, Ohio Ganshorn, Gertrude, Gallon, Ohio Gelsanliter, Alice, Nurse Lakeside Hos- pital, Cleveland, Ohio Helfrich-Daugherty, Bertha, Gallon, Ohio Kelffer-Flndley, Mercll, Gallon, Ohio Klle, Wilma, Gallon, Ohio Leppert-Underwagner, Helen, Detroit, Mich. Morgan-Townsend, Eleanor, Gallon, Ohio Qulggle, Mary Catherine, Joliet, Ill. Rick-Rinehart, Mildred, Akron, Ohio Ritzhaupt-Kunkle, Luella, Gallon, Ohio 'lRobinson, Austin, Crestline, Ohio Sebring, Virginia., Portsmouth, Ohio Slef, Dale, Colulnbus, Ohio Seith-Organ, Marguerite, Gallon, Ohio Sells, Orpha, Gallon, Ohio Shaffer-Logan, Marie, Gallon, Ohio Sherer, Katherine, Bucyrus, Ohio Shumaker, Garland, Gallon, Ohio Stone-Neuman, Myrtle, Gallon, Ohio' Stone, Thelma, Lakewood Hospital, Cleve- land, Ohio ' 'l'homas-Smith, Ruth, Celina, Ohio VVallace, Gerald, Gallon, Ohio VVeber-Leppert, Louise, Gallon, Ohio Williams-Hoffman, Doris, Gallon, Ohio Brown, Mrs. Walter, Columbus, Ohio Tamblyn, Russel, Gallon, Ohio Tucker-Rettig, Elsie, Gallon, Ohio Miller, Celestia, Buttercrust Bakery, Ma- rlon, Ohio YI 1921 Deiblg, Leona, Cleveland, Ohio Dye, Lester, Mansfield, Ohio i'Flnk, Gregory, Cleveland, Ohio Knote, Margaret, Stenographer, Gallon. Ohio Freeman, Norman, Gallon, Ohio Fabian, Agnes, City Sec., Gallon, Ohio Rltzhaupt, Ada, Stenographer, Gallon, Ohio Rhinehart. Helen, First Nat. Bank, Gal- lo11, Ohio Jeter, Helen, Stenographer, Gallon, Ohio Diebig, Edward, Cleveland, Ohio Marshall. Viola, Gallon, Ohio i'Shafcr, Stewart, Teacher, Muncie, Ind. Moore, Dorothy, Teacher. Gallon, Ohio Mockel, Donald, Gallon, Ohio Mochel, Clifford, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio Flood-Jones, Anna, Gallon, Ohio iiDavls, Gerald, Fremont, Ohio Schaefer-Gledhlll, Frances, Orlando, Fla. Slleach-Snyder, Isabelle. Gallon, Ohio Wisler-Cyril, Athens, W. Va. Freight-Evans, Esther, Gallon, Ohio Molder, Dayle, Teacher G. H. S., Gallon, Ohio Engle-Barrows, Capltola, Gallon, Ohio Lissle, Robert, Gallon, Ohio Cole, Mary Agnes, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio Bollerer, Myron, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Schnautz-Combert, Catherine, Cleveland, Ohio Sherer-McElhatten, Ruth, Gallon, Ohio 'FZeller, Joseph, Gallon, Ohio Neville, Helen, Gallon, Ohio Cass. Clyde. Carpenter, Gallon, Ohio Smith, Retha, Gallon, Ohio French, Geo., Teacher, Barberton, Ohio i1Bieblghauser, Isabelle, Cleveland, Ohio iiGledhill, Wayne, Orlando, Fla. Beach, Esther, Ann Arbor, Mich. Cole, Ralph, Zanesville, Ohio Flndley, Louise. Gallon Iron Works, Gal- lon, Ohio Casey, Kenneth, Gallon, Ohio Fetter, Geraldine, Gallon, Ohio Robertson, Carl, Gallon, Ohio Riblet, Agnes, Cleveland. Ohio Helfrich, Paul, Gallon, Ohio Tuttle, Velma, Gallon, Ohio TKnlght, Lorln Leppert, Victorlne, Gallon, Ohio Page Ono Hundred and Eleven 9' 4 -"v ,Q , if f- X-7. Q-1'-:.-'33 f 15,-ff X S f "1 'A "' ' Tse g li' 'll- S ESV J --1 me ll - 1. . lmlats is ag 1 9' 4 , - RES? 5 .- I ,- f ,, .. 1921 CContinuedJ lEnglehart, Edward, Teacher, Salem, Ohio Young, Clarlce, Gallon Iron Office, Gal- lon, Ohio Hoffman, Ralph, Toledo, Ohio Krlese, Pearl, Elyria, Ohio Wiggins, Earl, Chicago, Ill. Hass, Joseph, Mansfield, Ohio McMahon-Kllngenberger, Helen, Bucyrns, Ohio TKlncaid. Fredia Koschnlck, Mrs. Herbert, Gallon, Ohio Castle, Ruby, Columbus, Ohio 1922 Anlann-Richardson, Isabel, Gallon, Ohio Bates-Baerger, Clarlce, Gallon, Ohio i'Bender, Lloyd, Gallon, Ohio "Bloomer-Cox, Elizabeth, Gallon, Ohio SBGPSBF, Frank, Gallon, Ohio Castle, Donald, Oxford, Ohio Chambers-Dughman, Irene, Dayton, Ohio Chrlstman, Leah, Gallon, Ohio Chrlstman, Mervls, Gallon, Ohio Cochran, Inez, Columbus, Ohio 'Cleland, Lowell, Gallon, Ohio Cronnenwett, Kenneth, Gallon, Ohio Chubb-Sherer, Lois, Bucyrus. Ohio Cole, Wanda, Cleveland, Ohio Else, Robert, Gallon, Ohio . Cole, Elizabeth, Wooster, Ohio Evans, Arthur, Prop. Candy Shoppe, Gal- lon, Ohlo Faber, Eugene, Prop. Chevrolet Garage, Gallon, Ohio Fabian, Clementine, Stenographer, Gal- lon, Ohio F'lannery, Isabelle, Gallon, Ohio Gugler, Robert, Shumaker's Drug Store, Gallon, Ohio Gerhart, Mrs. Clayton, Bucyrus, Ohio Holmes. Kenneth, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohlo Kerhrer, Clinton, Gallon, Ohio Gelsanliter, Thelma, Columbus, Ohio Dickerson, Mrs. Lester, Gallon, Ohio Kunert, Frederick, Gallon, Ohio I-Iaskin, Wilma, Los Angeles, Cal. Llssie, Paul, Coach, Struthers, Ohio Newhouse-Dawson, Florence, Sawtelle, Calif. Nichols-Reese, Miriam, Gallon, Ohio Nichols, Melvin, Wittenberg University, Springfield, Ohio Ploss, Edna, Gallon, Ohio Tlfatridge. Lawrence Poister. Theodore, Student, Meadvllle, Pa. Sebastian, Robert, Gallon, Ohio Lepper-Fink, Nellie, Cleveland, Ohio Mackey, Frederick, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Ireland-Herrick, Lucille, Gallon, Ohio Klingelhafer, Ruth, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Mains, Bernard, Gallon, Ohio McMahon, Bernard, Gallon, Ohio Miller, Boyd, Gallon, Ohio McCammon-Day, Helen, Gallon, Ohio Myers, Marjorie, Carnegie Tech., Pitts- burgh, Pa. Miller, Harold, Gallon, Ohio Myers-Zuber, Maxine, Gallo11, Ohio fMonroe, Chas., Commercial Ptg Co., Gal- lon, Ohio Mueller, Ray, Baldwin Wallace, Berea, Ohio Quay-Pliefer, Evelyn, Gallon, Ohio Sanderlin-Marsh, Sylvia, Gallon, Ohlo Sawyer, Helen, Columbus, Ohio Smith, Robert, Gallon, Ohio Norris, Alice, Gallon, Ohio ' "Snyder, Walter, Gallon, Ohio Seckel, Magdalene, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Strlppy, Harry, Univ. of Cincinnati, Cin- cinnati, Ohio Tracht, Ora, Teacher, Lakeside, Ohio Trautman, Paul, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio l'Welner, Edwin, Y. M. C. A., Greensboro, Car. Shumaker, Mildred, Gallon, Ohio Slckmiller, Doris, Gallon, Ohio Wlsler, Joseph, Gallon, Ohlo Wlsterman, John M., 0. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Zaebst, Ellwood, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea Ohio Zaebst, Ivan, Gallon, Ohio Page Une I-Iundrvd and '1'wu.-lvc f., -as-ehiilifm f FS i THE ser f .mf -'fx t xxx i ag f 0' 4 . 1923 Amann, Jessie, Clerk Big Four, Galion, Ohio Andrews, Walter, Galion, Ohio Atkinson, James, Columbus, Ohio Burkhart, Isabelle, Stenog. Rosemaid, Galion, Ohio Butteriield, Margaret, Galion, Ohio Baker, Donald, Logan Gas Office, Galion, Ohio ' Pearson, Evelyn, Salem, Ohio McClure, George, Galion, Ohio Berger, Jeanette, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Bowers, Velma, Galion, Ohio Bradfield, Mary Louise, Columbus, Ohio Butterfield, Holland, Galion, Ohio Carter, Robert, Box 124 College Station, Pullman, Wash. Chambers, Alice, Galion, Ohio . xcllllbb, Lloyd, Galion, Ohio Cole, Frieda, Galion, Ohio Chubb, Lola, Galion, Ohio Copeland, Rosalia, Westerville, Ohio Crider, Harold, First Nat. Bank., Galion, Ohio Davis, Martha, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Dickerson, Phillip, Mansfield, Ohio Dinkle, Esther, Stenog. Rosemaid Co., Galion, Ohio Doran, James, Youngstown, Ohio Engle, Miriam, Galion, Ohio Ernst, Genevieve, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Finical, Chas., Gallon, Ohio Garverick-Maple, Edna, Galion, Ohio Gerstner, Lois, Stenog. Rosemaid Co., Galion, Ohio Geer, William, Yale Univ.,,New Haven, Conn. 'kGledhill, Loren, Galion, Ohio Goorley, Melvin, Western Union, Galion, Ohio Gottfried, Edna, Galion, Ohio Graham, Alice, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Helfrich, Dorothy, Baldwin-Wallace, Ber- ea, Ohio Helfrich, Lawrence, Galion, Ohio Otterbein College, OWWW Heinlen, Iva, Cleveland, Ohio King, Katherine, Mt. Union College, Alli- ance, Ohio Lonius, Vivian, Galion, Ohio itliiaple, Joseph, Galion, Ohio McCluer, Pearl, Galion, Ohio Moderwell, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Moderwell-Gledhill, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Modie, Dorothy, Mansfield, Ohio Nungesser, Clayton, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Myers, Vifalter, Galion, Ohio Ober, Helen, Galion, Ohio Pittman, Alta, Galion, Ohio Postance, Marjorie, Cleveland, Ohio Poth, Ralph, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Rehl, Lloyd, G-alion, Ohio Rhinehart, Gladys, Galion, Ohio ' Riblet, Mary, Cleveland, Ohio Romine, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Schaffner, Katherine, Western Reserve Univ., Cleveland, Ohio Schalip, Carl, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Schnegersberger, Ruth, Heidelberg, Tif- fin, Ohio Smart-Lue, Henrietta, Columbus, Ohio Sherer, Myrtle, Galion, Ohio b Stone, Alvier, Galion, Ohio Switzer, Edith, O. W. U.. Delaware, 'Ohio Tracht, Norma, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Opal, Gallon, Ohio iiTrac-ht, Oscar, Crestline, Ohio Trodt, Russell, Detroit, Mich. Wallace, Helen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Wvarner, Garsa, Galion, Ohio Weiler, Margaret, Akron, Ohio Williams, Opal, Galion, Ohio "'Willian1s, John, Galion, Ohio Wisler,'Dorothy, Galion, Ohio WiSt6l'lllHI1, Francis, Miss Prince School, Boston, Mass. Yochem, Angelena, Galion, Ohio Page Ono Hundred and Thirteen J gawk., ' Q in 7 . S fr,-:A A W, V ,I 'L "J, A--gf ' ' ' 1 Tee wi ll, ser A' , , ,' , . ps .X Q' s w4.fZ,4..,.1' I -'fx xme l I JW X X g ll wf . 1924 Auld, Gwendolyn, Nurse, Mansfield. Ohio Badgley, Isabelle, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Baldinger, Lawrence, NVestern Reserve Univ., Cleveland, Ohio Bauer, Arthur, Galion, Ohio Berry, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Block, Samuel, Columbia Univ., New York City Bollerer, Geo., O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Bosler, Gerald, Chief Draftsman N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Butts, Leonard, Galion, Ohio Craun, Almeda, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Culler, Mary Alice, Stenog. Rosemaid, Galion, Ohio "Dagan, Ronald, Galion, Ohio Deibig, Grace, Dietition, Canton, Ohio Dickerson, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Durtschi, Florence, Galion, Ohio Eichler. Nina, Galion, Ohio Eichler, Lester, Galion, Ohio Everly, Ruby, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Fabian, Martha, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Findley, Robert, Detroit, Mich. z Flannery, Bernard, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Florence, Cleveland. Ohio French, Jeanette, Vkfestern College, Ox-- ford, Ohio Garverick, Edward, Galion, Ohio Garverick, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Geer, David, Carnegie Tech, Pittsburgh, Pa. Gelsanliter, Leola, Galion, Ohio Heneke-Jenkins, Eleanor, Galion, Ohio 'HomtTan, Leonard h Hill, Ruth, Galion, Ohio 'Hill, Joe, Galion, Ohio Howard, Ethel, Nurse, Mansfield, Ohio Keller, Walter, Columbus, Ohio Keller-McPeek, Ruth, Newark, Ohio Kile-Weber, Ethel, Cleveland, Ohio Kries-Durtschi, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Kunkle-Shook, Edna, Galion, Ohio Line-Elizabeth, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio Martien, Myron, Radio Merchant, Galion, Ohio McCune, VVilbur, Galion, Ohio Moak, Everett, O. W. U., Delaware. Ohio Mochel, Edna, Galion, Ohio Mullenkopf, Huber, Galion, Ohio Moore, lvlargaret, Galion, Ohio Myers, Esther, Stenog., Columbus, Ohio Nemnan, Harriett, Galion, Ohio Newhouse, Stephen, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio Nichols, Russell, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Nungesser, Georgia, Galion, Ohio Patterson, Marian, Galion, Ohio Paul, Helen, Univ. of Cincinnati, Cincin- nati, Ohio Pry, Wava, Galion, Ohio Phillips, Pa.ul, Columbus, Ohio Rausch, Doris, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Reese, Ruth, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Reed, Lavona, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Rick, Maybelle, Galion, Ohio Riblet, William, Adv. Dept. Clev. Press, Cleveland, Ohio Sargal, Myron, Civil Eervice, Galion, Ohio Sawyer, Gladys, Columbus, Ohio Schnegelsberger, Naomi, Galion, Ohio Seckle, Lois, Galion, Ohio Shook, Walter, Eaton, Ohio 'Shumaker, Alma, Stenog., Galion, Ohio T Shuniaker, Forrest, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio Sipes, Chas., E. M. Freese Co.,'Galion, Ohio ' Smith, Mabel, Galion, Ohio Nellie, Galion, Ohio Smith, Swartz-Hill, Naomi, Galion, Truma, Olive, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Josephine, Teacher, TUDDS, Weber, Wildenthaler, Loretta, Galion, Ohio Williams, Ercel, Galion, Ohio NVirick, Laura, Galion, Ohio Wisterman, Harriett, Galion, Ohio Wolff, Edward Ohio Galion, Ohio Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Florence, Galion, Ohio lhige One Hundred und Fourteen M ,Hex I ,gif K5 Q . A . .. ll 'iff if ' O 1- or "1 - ,azefff F. 'QT ll, 'N 'J:95 .nvv4i N 1 S 1 R. X Y ' Y f' lr ' J 19 as , N gf aw, -' 1925 Amann, Mary Alice, Teacher, Galion, O. Aniann, Mildred, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Andrews, Mary, Mansfield, Ohio Anderson, Mworie, Galion, Ohio Atkinson, Ruth, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio Baylor, Helen, Galion, Ohio Bender, Florence, Galion, Ohio Bersinger, Arleen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Bessinger, Roy, Galion, Ohio Bla.nd, Elizabeth, O. W. U. Delaware, O. Blonnell, Gracef Office Trg. School, Co- lumbus, Ohio Burwell, Aldon, Ironton, Ohio Cass, Ivan, Galion, Ohio Cheap, Norman, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio Col1e11, Jeanette, O. S. U.. Columbus, Ohio Cornell, Wade, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio Cronnenwett. Frieda, Nurse, Cincinnati, Ohio Culler, Laura May, Galion, Ohio Curfman-Schreck, Hazel, Beener Collect- ing Co., Galion, Ohio Curtis, Annadale, Ohio Northern, Ada, Ohio DeGray, Mary, Galion, Ohio Doran, George, Galion, Ohio Eckstine, Reve, Galion, Ohio Eckstine, Elma, Galion, Ohio Eckstine, Rufus, Post Graduate Course, Galion, Ohio Engle, Matie, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio Fehr, Gerald, Iron Works, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Maurice, Galion, Ohio Foltz, Catherine, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Garverick, Bernice, Galion, Ohio Goorley, John, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Groh, Glen, Iron Works, Galion, Ohio Gottfried, Esther, Galion, Ohio Hamberger, Sam, O. S. U., Columbus, O. Helfrich, Ernst, Galion, Ohio Hockstra, Anna, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Hooker, Gertrude, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio Horton, William, Galion, Ohio Kelly, Ralph, Ashland- College, Ashland, Ohio Kiddy-Ness, Fern, Mansfield, Ohio WWW Klingelhafer, Robert, Galion, Ohio Knudston, Eleanor, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Kreps, Edna, Galion, Ohio Kruger, Stanley, N. Electri, Galion, Ohio Mackey, Clarence, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio Mains, Harold, Galion, Ohio Meeker, Ar11old, O. W. U., Delaware, O. TMontgon1ery, Kenneth ' Moulton, Robert, O. VV. U., Delaware, O. iNess, Kenneth, Mansfield, Ohio Ott-Baylor, Helen, Kilbourne, Ohio Petri, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio Phipps, Robert, Express Co., Galion, Ohio Plack, Alice, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Porter, Alberta, N. Electric., Galion, Ohio Postance, Virginia, Galion, Ohio Postance-Phipps, Virginia., Galion, Ohio Ransdall, Miriam, Ohio Northern, Ada, Ohio Reese, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Reynolds, Eleanor, Galion, Ohio Ilicker, Chas., Ga.lion, Ohio Robinson, Clarence, Galion, Ohio Schalip. Christine, Galion, Ohio Schleenbaker, Gerald, Galion, Ohio iiSchreck, Wayne, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio Schull, Esther, Stenog. Rosemaid, Galion, Ohio Shumaker, Edna, Cleveland, Ohio Sipes, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Smith, Lois, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Smith, Helen, Galion, Ohio Spiggle, Miriam, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Stuit, Cornelius, Iron Works, Galion, Ohio Todhunter, Paul, Stenog., Cleveland, O. Todhunter, Annabel, Stenog., Gallon, O. Tracht, Anna, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Ethel, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Weber, Wayne, Cincinnati Univ., Cincin- nati, Ohio Whltesell, Wilbur, Cincinnati University, Cincinnati, Ohio Wilhelm, Paul, Civil Service, Galion, O. Young, Doris, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Page One Hundred und Fifteen fi WQa fx 1 ,- , f' mfr o XxlT N t f-Je f 'te '- THEJZZWWHEO EBV J ' 5, X l ,- v If 04, fi? f 1926 Auld, Dorothy, Student Teacher, Galion, Ohio Badgley, Harry, Clerk J. C. Penny Co., Galion, Ohio Baylor, Elizabeth, Galion, Ohio Bernard, Helen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Bersiuger, Alberta, Stenog. N. Electric, Galion, Ohio Bianchi, Victor, Ohio Northern, Ada, O. Block, Gertrude, Galion, Ohio Bowers, Ella, Normal School, Bowling Green, Ohio Bradtleld, Margaret, Tracht Dry Cleaning Co., Galion, Ohio Burkhart, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Callender, Joe., Galion, Ohio Carleton, Gordon, N. Electric, Galion, O. Clements, Dorothy, Nurse, Dayton, Ohio Cook, Doris, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Coulson, Frieda, Galion, Ohio Crider, Ruth, Stenog. Iron VVorks, Gal- ion, Ohio Crosby, Edmund, Springfield, Ohio Delph, Wilma, Garlion, Ohio .Dewalt, Elwood, Galion, Ohio Dickerson, Paul, Galion, Ohio Eichler, Ida Ruth, Galion, Ohio Emmenegger, Arville, Bliss Bus. College, Columbus, Ohio Ernst, Pauline, Clerk. Galion, Ohio Everly, Ralph, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio Flick, Mary, Galion, Ohio Foltz, Shannon, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio Frye, Myrtle, Bliss College, Columbus, O. 'Forrest, Gale, Galion, Ohio Garret, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Garverich, Hazel, Galion, Ohio Garverich, Henry, Galion, Ohio Garverich, Miriam, Lexington, Ohio Gorsuch, Harold, Mansfield, Ohio Goshorn, William, Galion, Ohio Gottfried, Paul, Galion, Ohio Grebe, William, Galion, Ohio Heiby, LaDonna, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Hill, Lucile, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio Hillis, Newella, Stenog., Galion, Ohio "Hoffman, Evelyn, Galion, Ohio m flsenhower, Marjorie, Illinois Jeter, Draper, Galion, Ohio SC 1 i 1 Jeter, Samuel, Galion, Ohio ' Kelly, Rex, Ashland College, Ashland, O. , Kensinger, Edna, Galion, Ohio Korner, Macie, Galion, Ohio Kruger, Martin, Galion, Ohio Lisle, Budd, Iron Works, Galion, Ohio Logan, Howard, Standard Oil Co., Galion, Ohio Lewis, Mary Louise, Galion, Ohio Lonius, Deane, Galion, Ohio Maple, Roderick, Rubber co., Akron, 0. l McCartney, Margaret, Galio11, Ohio l Meeker, Ruth, Stenog., Galion, Ohio ' Miller, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Montague, Florence, Bliss College, Co- lumbus, Ohio 1 Mount, Marian, Galion, Ohio Nichols, Ruth, N. Elec. Co., Galion, Ohio l Nuugesser, Justine, Cleveland, Ohio Nungesser, Kenneth, N. Electric, Galion, , Ohio Ometer, Robert, Galion, Ohio Patterson, Forrest, Galion, Ohio Patterson. Richard, Galion, Ohio Pfiefer, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio 1 Price, Dorothy, Cleveland, Ohio Prosser, Edna, Galion, Ohio Ransdell, Martha, Stenog., Galion, Ohio N Raypole. Clarence, Galion, Ohio Resch, Robert, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio i Romine, Ben, Romine Bros., Galion, Ohio Reynolds, Helen, Ohio Northern, Ada, O. Sayre, Miriam, Clerk, Galion, Ohio sem, Edythe, Galion, ohio ' Schreck, Doris, Detroit, Mich. 5 Sherer, Donald, Galion, Ol1io Shumaker, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Stoller, Eunice, Galion, Ohio Stoller, Hugh, Salesman, Toledo, Ohio s Smith. Clifford, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio Stout, Mabel, Seeman's Drug Store, Gal- ion, Ohio ' Swartz. Ava, Galion, Ohio l Thoma, Paul, Mansfield, Ohio 1 Tilnson, Kathryn, Stenog., Galion, Ohio I Tracht, Lovina., Galion, Ohio ' T1-stem, Toletha, Galion, ohio 4 Warner, Robert, O. W. U., Delaware, O. Weber, Ruth,'Stenog., Galion, Ohio 1 Woolensnider, Chas., Page O. S. Capitol, Columbus, Ohio Wheatcraft, Edythe, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio Wise, Geraldine, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Wolff, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Zinn, Kenneth, Baker Drug Store, Galion, Ohio Page One Hundred and Sixteen I THE SPY Q l .1-.,iz:.Lfg W .0 X 5 ":M , , U .gb .gh ,WFUH g ,3 if F 2u.f. rl U, K ,ff ,:7A., 'lr AE, -Q fx is mfr!!! Q ' ,,. In - 3 , ffm. hx 0 tk "gli : 6 tw. .-'. : -A H r A' ' 5 r 'fy A 2-'ff ' yffv I f xi , --75,1 X - LL-E'-lla -M -A -f if .gif if l".-r .I ' I 3- X f f W' f qpwk 'mn A- 'WCmrr,f1"" Q ' if 'f- -, Vffwffif 1 , QM f' ,,'j,,, li fren..-f - I 1 On Illllidl rl ml cx :nun J fr-h X A ' v,'- " - X - .ml lv. -19' J. a xis' N X HPV w 0 .. t ,I 353592 K 1, "Low Downs On the Seniors" Name Nickname Favorite Saying: Hobby Esther Amann "Etchy" Gosh! Cheap Ruby Balyeat Rub" Oh! that's all the bunk Study Kenneth Beach Homer Beck Lester Bishop Dollerous Boterf James Boyer Bonita Carmer Helen Casey Herman Christman Mildred Clements Franklin Craun Gladys Cronenwett Rosmary Crumb Walter Cutshall Arthur Dawson Ralph Deibig Gerald Edler Gerald Everly Loretta Fabian Herbert Franks Loren Garverick Max Graves Aris Gunn George Graham Clark Garra Sadie Hamburger Kent Hathaway Geraldine Heiby Dorothy Heiser Robert Helfrick Marie Honness Nellie Horton Edna, Keller Mary Klingelhafer Thelma Kreiter William Kunkel Murrall Longstreth Thelma McClure Merrit McElroy u "Cutch" n is u Ken" Becky" Fat" "Dolly" "Jimmy" dKBee!v ..Peo.,,. ..Re7iffP Buttons" "Frankie" .. Gladys" Rosey' Butch" Jake" l.Eddy,, Rosey" Red" "Herb" "Loren" "Cemetery" "Gunny" KlYut! l KI Case" "Bucket" "Buz" .. J erry" HDOU, Bob" "Honey" il Nei" Ed" ..KHngy,. "Boots" Bill nllongyn cz Mickey" Mac" Oh, my Gosh! Oh, is it? I'll bet you're just saying that Raspberries! Oh shucks! Now is that nice? Oh, Clark! You'll have us laughin' yet Applesauce! Ye Gods! Why-ya You don't say so? Let me tell it to the world And I don't mean perhaps Oh, bologony! And that's that Where's Peggy? Wouldn't you like to know? It won't be long now What do I know? Do you think you can? Think it'll rain? Holy Cow! Oh, Helen! Got no time! How do we know? Now quit that Howja get that way? Who is she? Is my powder on straight? M-N-Oh ' I ain't what I used to be Youid be surprised Honestly! Where's the Galion-Shelby taxi Hurray! I'1n in love! How should I know Honest? Page One Hundred and Eighteen Pulling wires Acting sedate His IllllSt8Cll0 Growing tall Nichols Being jolly Housekeeping Being ambitious Men-all kinds Wit and Work Being bashful C? Anything 'tall Talking Anything at all Women Raising cain Oratory Flirting Marion Filibustering Acting dumb Artillery Cartooning Making love Reducing i??J Dates Masculine sex Giggling Horticulture Slinging sodas Being quiet Acting studious Having a good ti Basketball Advertising Flivvers Studying A What have you? J m e THE SPY Page One Hundred and Nineteen D' -SNSJQV I g tw 1 f5f'ff5'? fufba ' fd- " 4 R' D "K-2- Z 1' -' '-'- ' N- THE ?12?'l5.t 1 ,r "'. - - - is .X Q ' SPY f' 01. 1 xm l f 7 X f ' -if t 2 N l K ,, I J "Low Downs On the Seniors" Name Nickname Favorite Saying Hobby Ruth McMahon "Irish" Honest to John! Heartbreaking Mildred Mittman "Mitty" I should worry Typewriting Harold Muth "Mutt" Oh! come on now! M. J. C. Ray Newhouse "Razor" Say it again Driving milk wagon Russell Pfeifer "Baldy" Ye Gods and little fishes! Blushing at R.Mc in study Wa.rren Phallen "Lanky" Gee Whack! 3 in 1 Charles Raiser "Chuck" I don't know! Playing marbles Kenneth Rensch "Ken" Who'll I ask for a date? Any girl Wilbert Rinehart "Willy" That's nothing! Boils Loleita Rule "Lolie" Let me see now! H. S. bookkeeper Francis Schalip "Pop" - He! He! He! He! Western Union Mozelle Schreck "Billie" That's no honor! Nursing Anneva Schafer "Eva" What'd you say? Nursing Agnes Shaw "Red" Eh! What! Nursing Helen Smith "Smitty" "Ditto" Dating Robert Spangler "Bob" Holy Moses! Radio fanatic Helen Spiggle "Jane" Oh! It is not! Fightin', scrappin' Avis Stiner "Slivvers" What do you care? Gassing Joseph Stofer "Joe" That's a lot of bunk! Arguing on science William Thayer "Bill" Is that all? Cartooning Mildred Tischer "Mid" Yes, I guess not! Gum champion Doris Tuttle "Turtle" Gee Whiz: that's the limit! Swimming Arthur Ulmer "Art" I'll be home late tonight - Going to Shelby Julius Wiener "Juicy" Oh Piflle! Making touchdowns Ruth Winter "Winny" Now was that nice? G. R. nuisance Marjorie VVittibschlager "Marj" Oh my! Oh me! Driving a Ford Ruby Wolff "Betty" Good land! Ging with men Kenneth Yeager "Yockey" Cheese and rice! Ketchin' passes Pauline Young "Pauney" Actually? Playing piano Neil Young "Jack" What's the use of workin'? Women Chester Zimmerman "Chet" Who said so? Having dates Howard Bauer "Howdy" I can't, I'm too bashful! Playing checkers l':1go One Hundred and Twenty THE SPY Pzlgro Ono T-Iundl-od :md Twenty-mm .' ii ,E'., A A ,if PQ Q . Ee. ' . Tae i n t o sea f' ff .mf .'1x me Z' f 7 "'- W. ,QW l I Class VVill We, the Class of 1927, being in possession of our full mental capacity do make this our last will and testament. Witness thereunto our seal, so be it, as follows: We, the Class, do bequeath our standing as Seniors to the Class of 1928, and our ambition to the Sophomores, and our noble qualities of mind and soul to the Freshmen. I Esther Amann, bequeath lny "stand in" and brains to "NoNo". Q I, Ruby Balyeat, bequeath my quiet dignity to Helen Myers. I, Lester Bishop. bequeath llly "cookie duster" to Chester Hampton. I, Kenneth Beach, bequeath lny "wire job" to Roland Sebastian. I, Howard Bauer, bequeath my straight forward manner to Max Phipps. I Dollerous Boterf, bequeath my proponderous stature to Mary Sperry. n I, James Boyer bequeath all my abilities fand crushesl to Walter Goshorn. I Bonita Carmer, bequeath my jolly nature to Helen Newhouse. v I, Helen Casey, bequeath my intelligence to Mary Snyder. I Herman Christman, bequeath all my ambition to Fat Zaebst. I, Mildred Clements, bequeath my giggles to Mary Catherine Horn. I, Franklin Craun, bequeath my leadership in wit to Bob Sears. I, Gladys Cronenwett, bequeath my many abilities to Alice Repp. I, Rosemary Crumb, bequeath my flirtations to Margaret Heffner. I Walter Cutshall, bequeath my football abiuity to my brother Darius. I, Arthur Dawson, bequeath my bakery job to Chuck Cunningham. I Ralph Deibig, bequeath my many flames to Al Graham. Q I, Gerald Edler, bequeath my knowledge of Civics to Art Lindley. I Gerald Everly, bequeath my oratorical ability to Harold Zucker. 1 I, Robert Erfurt, bequeath my saxophone to Foster Stevenson. I, Loretta Fabian, bequeath my gift of gab to Marjorie Cutshall. I, Herbert Franks, bequeath my Marion girl to Henry Smith. I, Clark Garra, bequeath H. C. to myself. I Loren Garveriek, bequeath my standing in society to Ignatius Ernst. I, Max Graves, bequeath my cemetery to Art Lindley. I Aris Gunn bequeath my Chemistry knowledge to Bob Newman. n I. George Graham, bequeath llly negro dialect to my good friend Bianchi. I Sadie Hamburger, bequeath my height to Isabel Monroe. r I, Kent Hathaway, bequeath my radio bugs to Harold Sharrock. I, Geraldine Heiby, bequeath my vamping ability to Peggy Fields. I, Dorothy Heiser, bequeath my vocal talent to Dewitt Kersh. I, Robert Helfrich, bequeath my bashfulness to Ken Stutzman. I, Marie Honness, bequeath my party dresses to Farmer Margaret Tracht. I, Nellie Horton, bequeath my basket-ball ability to Bob Schupp. I Edna Keller, bequeath my smartness to Lucian Voissaid. n I, Mary Klingelhafer, bequeath my laugh to Hazel Nichols. I, Thelma Krieter, bequeath my false teeth to Johnny. Page One Hundred nnd Twenty-two .' ai . 'THE ul., gear ,lggli bgl i I -x 5 .- f .ff . drm tx xtm 5 Q f if .1 , X N 5 iffiwpi I, Bill Kunkel, bequeath my height to Francis Macadams. I, Murral Longstreth, bequeath all my girls to Roland Ireland. I, Thelma McClure, bequeath my quietness to .Vivian Rigby. I, Ruth McMahon, bequeath my string of broken hearts to Flora Mae McKelvy I, Merrit McElroy, bequeath my editorial ability to Martha Carol Schafner. I, Mildred Mittman, bequeath my studiousness to Thelma I-Iershner. I, Harold Muth, bequeath 1ny musical talent to "Vinegar" Volk. I, Ray Newhouse, bequeath my dignity to "Porky" Hoard. I, Russell Pfeifer, bequeath my wig to Eddie Sawyer. I, Warren Phallen, bequeath sensitive sense of humor to John Streeter. I, Charles Raiser, bequeath my History to Mal Switzer. I, Kenneth Rensch, bequeath my women to any one who wants them, I, Wilburt Rinehart, bequeath my smiling countenance to Paul Hanley. I, Loleita Rule, bequeath n1y bookkeeping job to George Marshall. I, Francis Schalip, bequeath my He! He! to Chuck Line. I, Mozelle Schreck, bequeath my auburn top to Margaret Goetz. I, Anneva Schafer, bequeath my quiet personality to May Stiner. I, Agnes Shaw, bequeath to myself a married life. I, Helen Smith, bequeath my Spanish to Roland Jones. I, Robert Spangler, bequeath my 5,000 watt transmitter to Floyd Myers. I, Helen Spiggle. bequeath my grown-up manner to Mary Sell. I, Avis Stiner, bequeath my vocabulary to Gertrude Stevens. I, Joe Stofer, bequeath my science to Ralph Cohen. I, William Thayer, bequeath my art to Bob Davis. I, Mildred Tischer, bequeath my gum to Miss Wisterman. I, Doris Tuttle, bequeath my typewriter to Virginia McClure. I, Arthur Ulmer, bequeath my line to Virgil Stiner. I, Julius Wiener. bequeath my jokes to Bob Zinn. I, Ruth Winter, bequeath my G. R. leadership to Margaret Nichols. I, Marjorie Wittibschlager, bequeath my lcng name to Elsie Irey. I, Ruby Wolff, bequeath my long hair to Esther Riter. I, Kenneth Yeager, bequeath my dry humor to Clyde Campbell. I, Neil Young, bequeath my quarterback position to stuttering Coyle. I, Pauline Young, bequeath my Spanish to Stud Kersh. I, Chester Zimmerman, bequeath my curly hair to Louise Brenenstul. Page One Hundred and Twenty-three .' WIT., a n THE LFY WKT S QQY ,? ' .1v1fi"'l wa s firm 5 N ! ' - X N i Jokes What,s This? St. Peter-Name, please. Voice-Merrit McElroy. St. Peter--You were Editor-in-Chief of 1927 "Spy"? Voice-Yes. St. Peter-Step in the elevator, please. Voice-When does it go up? St. Peter-It doesn't go up, it goes down. We're waiting for the rest of the staff. Look Out Mother-"Lester, if you eat any more cake you'll burst." Lester-"Well, pass the cake and get out." True Ken Beach-"Why is a F1-eshie like an envelope ?" Kent Hathaway-"I don't know." Ken-"Because it has to be licked to shut-up." Few Words Miss Hoffman-"Hubert, I am a teacher of few words, if I beckon with my hands, that means come." 1 Hubert Marshall-"That suits me fine, but I am a pupil of few words, if I shake my head, that means I'm not coming." We Desire to Know if G. H. S. Would Be the Same If- 1. The Freshmen got over into the High School building? 2. "Shieks" Rensch, Volk, Schaefer, Boyer, et al. didn't have a new "Flame" every week? 3. Jimmy Aukerman quit "wailing" his sax '? 4. Every student in High School would get all "A's". 5. The faculty ever complained about something!!! 6. The lockers were kept straightened up? 7. The band would ever parade without their suits? 8. Al Graham would ever stop pulling 9. The girls went back to long dresses, hoop-skirts, and bustles? 10. There was no "scandal" to be talked over by the girls? 11. If the "Bed Bugs" would lay ofi' of Crestlineg and Art Ulmer and Bill Kunkel off of Shelby? t 12. The fellows went back to three cornered hats and satin"jeans", powdered wigs, and ruffled collars? 13. "Pop" Swick would ever run out of jokes. t 114. Galion High School did not have the new "Library", organ and eac iers. l':xLl'0 Uno I-lunrlrvd :xml Twenty-fnln' THE SPY Page Ono Hundrud und Twenty-tivu J -ft "","3" - ' THE ser f "!X o Xxli' N Q! 0 J. 'X l g ff Junior High VVhat the Freshmen think of their teachers and classmates: 1. VVhat would happen if Gilbert Boucher quit flirting with the girls? 2. Could 'o ' 1- "" ' ' 3 u imagine I iof. tCoachJ Eaton giving Prof. Borst's girl back? . Could you imagine Pauline Booth not having 6 or 8 victims on the string? Can you imagine Lucile Clements wearing anything but short dresses? 5. Could you imagine Fat Zaebst weighing 90 pounds? 6. Could you imagine Jeanette Mattocks without William Ryan? 7. Could you imagine Lawrence Johnson without Marjorie Klssell? 8. Can you imagine Miss Mather doing the Black Bottom? 9. Could you imagine Miss Miller getting a boy bob? 10. Can you imagine Margaret Fields walking natural? 11. VVhat would happen if Mary Smith couldn't flirt with the boys? 12. Can you imagine who took Coach Eaton our for a bu"-'Av ride one night and bb. ' 3 made him walk back? 3 4. 13. Could you imagine Sister Postance not cackling? 14. Cali you imagine Ulah G. without Victor S. at her side? 15. 16 17. Can you imagine Fat VVilson not arguing with Miss Miller? 18. 19. Could you imagine Camilles Mack getting out of exams? Could you imagine "Pug" Young not making eyes at Pauline Mackey? . Can you imagine Bus Mackey and Kenny W. not laughing in study? Can you imagine Jim B. not going out to see Alice every Sunda.y night? 20. Can you imagine Jean Myers trying to keep from sharpening her pencil in Algebra? 21. Can you imagine Crawford Engle wearing violin cases on his feet instead of shoes? 2. Can you imagine Mary Findly with straight hair? 23. Could you imagine Chas. Koppe flirting with the girls? 24. Can you imagine Mary Ellen Reight without a vanity case? 25. Could you imagine Gilbert Herr not walking home with Mary Smith? 26. Can you imagine Mr. Ehrhart without glasses or a mustache? Football: Its results in G. H. S. Every day occurrences are best shown in the following application of football terms: Forward Pass-Handing notes. . Line Buck-Getting through the halls at 10:20. Trick Play-Writing your own excuses on the morning after the day before. End Run-Necessary to get around a bunch of girls monopolizing the sidewalk. Off Side-Freshman getting into Senior Class. Guards-Teacher at Exams. Halfback-How the team stands in its studies. Quarterback-What we wish when we look in our purses. Tackles-Fellows getting dates. End-Good place to stop. Now Is That Nice? He put his arm around her Waist. The color left her cheek. But on the shoulder of his coat, It stayed about a week. Page One Hundred and Twenty-six -AQimil?'ff L 'tin X E l JW W I shot an arrow into the air It fell to earth I knew not where Until the man on whom it fell Came around and gave me- My it was horrible. He failed in Latin-flunked in Chemistry I They heard him softly hiss I'd like to find the man who said That ignorance was bliss. Lives of football men remind us, We can write our names in blood, And departing leave behind us, Half our faces in the mud. Boyibus kissibus, sweetest girlorum. Girlibus, likabus, wantus somemorum Patribus seeibus boy and girlorum Kickibus boyibus out of doorum. Censored Art Ulmer-VVhere have you been "Ken"'? Ken Rensch--Getting censored in the hospital. A. V.-Censored? K. R.-Yes, I had several important parts cut out. Service Ruby Wolff-Are you sure this century plant will bloom in a hundred years. Florist-Yes, mam, if it don't bring it back. Gosh! Prof. Erhart-Don't you think our High School Orchestra is heavenly Jimmy Boyer--Well, it certainly is unearthly alright. Slam! Dorothy Heiser-How did I sing that, "Willy"? "Willy" Rinehart--Two rooms just enough for two. D. H.-But I don't understand? W. P.-In other words-just a little flat. Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven J 'W -Ss-K WZ-S W lib ' l44Z..l ,e Es EQY J , fx Roland Sebastian-I' ' I 1o'. may I pull down the shade? The sun is shilling on me Mr Swick No let it 1101 Tl . -- , . ie. ie sun is conducive to the ripening of ,ieen things. My Bonnie lies over the oceanw- The same way she lied to me. The theatrical producer was rubbing Literine on his h .. d. ea "Must have dandruff, eh?" whispered a caller to the office boy. "No, mental halitosis. Ignatius Ernst-"I'm --'oin--' to leur sch l - g g 1 we 4 oo unless the principal takes back what he said." John Findley--"NVhy, what did he say?" Ignatius Ernst-"He told me to get out." Mr. Gallagher to dealer-"Why, this motorcycle VV0ll't climb the smallest hill' You gave me your absolute promise that it was a buzzer." Mr. Shean-"Positivel Harley H.-"How did you cure your wife of her Bob Zinn-"Oh! I just gave her a 1907 model autom Lester Bishop-"Fm growing a moustache." George G-l'3.llH.1ll--"X'VI1 ' Lester Bishop-"Gray, at the rate it is Van-"hu Voll'-"VVl . t l y, Mr. Gallagher, I said on the level its a great car.' antique craze?" obile for her birthday at color do you think it will be?" growing now? g t vt iappened to your patent-leathers?" Mr. Molder--"The patent expired." Servant-"There's a. man to see you, sir." Master-"Tell him to take a chair." Servant-"He has sir. He's taken them all, and now. He's from the furniture store." Newest Songs Iva Payneh-by Etta Greenapple. The Faithless VVife-by Lida Lott. The Gentle Dentist-by Herter A. Little. She a.nd the Sheik-by Ritta Lotta Gush. The Lady and the Osteopath-by Willie Duer The Silken Sweater-by Fitzhugh Snugge. Wl1iske1's-by Barbara Mann. VVill He Marry Her-by Betty Caesar Furst. VVhen Pa Found Ont-by Margot Herz. Page Ono Hundred :und Twenty they're moving out the piano Good. -eight " V' I 7 L: ,-: . , K' -5 X-R. -Q-:-:AQS f N T HE 2: 3 PY Q 'jg . x W ff The Truth Have you ever been out in a moon light night, When the sky was very clear, And each twinkling star seemed a gem so rare, Set in a crown so dear? And there at your side in a shadowy nook, Sat the girl for whom you would die, Sure you have, and you've told her so, And, boy, what an awful lie. Prof.--"Your explanation has a hollow ring." Stude fwithout breakfastl: "That's from talking on an empty stomach." Clark G.: "My dreams are all built of stone." Helen C.-"Evidently products of your head." "Why did the editor fire the Dramatic editor?" "He sent a brunette to revue "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." "Tickling the ivories," said the barber as he cut the Freshman's hair. Bob Bianchi-"Say, what's llmburger cheese composed of?" Al Graham--"It ain't composed. It's decomposed." Automobile Suggestions: For the Astronomer-Moon or Star. For the Insane--Locomobile. For the Royalty-King. For the Baker-Rolls. For the Printer--Paige. For the Archer-Pierce Arrow. For the Musician-Chrysler. For the Most of Us-Ford. Dearest: After long consideration on the reputation you possess in this nation, I have strong inclination to become your relation and upon your approbation of this dec- laration, I shall make preparation to express my admiration, and if such obligation is worthy of observation. it will be as aggraudizatlon of joy beyond all calculation and explanation for you to become my frau. Yours in desperation, HEZ E. TATION. The 23rd Slam This is my husbandg I shall 11ot want another. He maketh me to lie about the cost of my clothes. He soureth my soul. He leadeth me into paths of industry for his stomach's sake. His eats and his drinks they peeveth me. Yea, though I'd walk proudly in my smart new raiment I shall fear the jibes of his creditors. Lord wear my old togs in the presence of my enemies: n1y temper runneth over. Surely, if this thing followeth me all the days of my life, I shall dwell in the poor house forever. In all these funny jokes, Should you a chestnut see Pretend you know it, we beg of you And kindly laugh "Tee Hee". Notice The Joke Editor was thinking of putting the Jokes on tissue paper so that the Sophomores could see through them. 1'n.-ge One Hundred und Twenty-ninc 1 Q. , .97 A n 1 j Qs' 1 .. ,Jig -'L Z-F -1 - A . Tae fi '11 s ev - - .mli 1 ' A-X s rnk? f 1 ff I Chronicle September 7. School begins with the usual hubbub. No Freshies here. 8. We get used to our schedule and begin the old grind of study. 9. No fun today, because there are no Freshmen to tease. 10. Friday already. Only 35 weeks left. 15. First Chapel. The usual don't are given for the carrying on of this year's work. S 17. The three classes meet. Otlicers are elected. The Hi-Y and Girls Reserve organize and make plans for the coming year. 20. All the girls rush to the Principal's office and look with astonish- ment. Miss Weston bobbed her hair. Another tlapper in school. 2. Boys and girls have separate Chapel. Miss Richards was the girls speaker. Merrit McElroy told the boys about Camp Dodd. 24. First Rally of the season, also the Seniors go through their first U. S. History test. 25. Ashland Football game and G. H. S. wins first league game 6 to 0. 28. Mr. Molder gives the Senior Hi-Y a banquet at his home. It cer- tainly was a real one too. 29. Rev. Montague of the U. B. Church spoke to us at Chapel today. 30. Nothing unusual happens today except a Rally. We certainly have some peppy cheer leaders. October 2. Marion Football game. Galion wins 6 to 0. 4. Girl Reserves have first social event of the season in form of a Weiner roast. 5. The Grand old Seniors have a Class meeting. 6. Our Principal "Pop" Swick gives a talk on Fire Prevention. 7. Seniors have another Class meeting. 8. Rally today. Each one is getting peppier. 9. Mansfield Football Game. Orangemen succumb 22 to 0. 12. Mr. Ehrhart begins Chorus practice. Mr. Molder gives the Junior Hi-Y a banquet as great as the Senior Hi-Y banquet. 13. Mr. Willard Lonius, the famous Radio singer, favors us with a few selections today. 14. Chorus practice today, practicing for the Christmas Cantata. 15. First number of Lecture Course given tonight. School dismissed today at 3:00 on account of the afternoon entertainment. 9 16. Game with Mt. Gilead. 18. Spy Board meeting today to discuss the making of this book. 20. Mr. Ehrhart's father-in-law speaks to us today. Remember what he told us about Mr. Ehrhart. 2. We have the peppiest rally of the season today. The great visitor, Rufus Eckstein gave us a speech that made us stand up and take notice. Page One Hundred and Thirty Y J -A T121-asset? ry? ,ir tae 'lla ser Aga -7 ' mmf' i 'v JI, i f:b XilF , Q f af- uf ,. Witt ff 23. Game with Shelby. Galion loses in fast game 18 to 12. The band parades in their new uniforms just before the game. 25. Brooks Fletcher and his wife entertain us at Chapel today. Or- ganization of Latin Club. d' 26. Editor-in-Chief of Spy invites the Spy Board to his home for a innei 28. Walter Piiefer, former Coach at our school, died today. 29. Game with Sandusky, which we lose. No school today, because the teachers go to Cleveland to glean more knowledge. November 1. Girl Reserve meeting at which time new members were initiated. 3. Chapel today. Everyone wondered who the good-looking bunch of young ladies and young men were on the stage. Later we learned it was the Lantern Staff. 5. Friday again. Another rally. Also the second number of the lecture course is presented. 6. Delaware Game, Galion wins 12 to 6. 8. Today starts the campaign for selling "The Spy". 16. Good many things have happened today. At Chapel this morning we had three speakers. Mt. Gilead Game in afternoon and above all no school. Orangemen down M. H. S. 35 to 12. 15. Mr. Grathwell spoke to us this morning. Remember girls what he said about the shellac boxes. 16. Nothing happens today except Prof. Molder acts as a messenger in first period study and passes a few notes. t 19. Lecture Course number. 22. Magician entertainment-lions and everything. Lots of fun. 24. We wonder how many fell on the ice today. School dismissed at 4 o'clock for another holiday. 25 Turkey Day. Also a game today with New London. 29. Everyone feels good today after their Thanksgiving turkey. December 1. Mr. Gordon of Bucyrus gives us a talk in Chapel. 8. A very solemn chapel this morning in memory of Walter Pfeifer. Dr. Jacobs, of Ashland College, was the speaker. A 10. Iberia game, also the play "You and I" is to be given tonight by the Drama Work Shop Players. 13. Hi-Y meeting and Girl Reserve meeting. 14. Another number of the Lecture Course. 15. Many Christmas Carols heard throughout the building. Why? There was Chorus practice this morning. 17. Many things happened today. Crestline game, which we won. We had a Christmas program at chapel this morning at which time Mr. Swick gave us a Xmas present in telling us there would be no school for two weeks. The Senior Spanish class showered Miss John with Xmas gifts. Page One Hundred and Thirty-one QT' IA J .Q 9, 5' Tw T HE any f! 21. Christmas Cantata given by Chorus. 25. Christmas. Game at Kenton. We lost. 27. Everyone is wondering why the Seniors are all primped up today. Don't you know they are getting their pictures taken for this Spy. Alumni banquet tonight in High School gym. January 3. School begins today. Most everyone is wearing a frown, because the two weeks vacation passed so quick. 4. Girls and boys are beginning to wear new clothes today. Santa must have been generous. 5. Girls have special chapel. 7. Shelby game. We win 24 to 18. 12. Rev. Porter gave us an interesting talk in Chapel today. Another number of the Lecture Course is given. 14. Bucyrus game. One of the biggest games of the year. Dedication of Jr. High School Gym. and we lose. 18. Miss John is beginning to get wise to the reason why so many go to the Library. Most of us will have to do our talking in study hall now. 19 and 20. These two days were certainly dreaded by most every stu- dent. Why? Exams of course. 21. Another vacation while the teachers grade the blank papers we handed in yesterday. It sure is tough when you can't get out of your head what isn't there. P 27. The Class of '28 gave class play "Only 38',. -It was very successful 28. A man from India gives us a very interesting talk on the habits, language, etc. of the Hindues. Second night for the Junior play. February 1 2. The Hi-Y entertain in Chapel. Remember the .Figure.Eight and their slickers. Many start roller skating today. 3. The Hi-Y boys to clean up the lockers and halls. Wouldn't you like to read some of the notes they find. 4. Peppy Rally for Marion game. A Band certainly does help a Rally, but we lose the game. 5. President of Wittenberg College spoke to us today. 9. Girls had charge of the Chapel service today. 10. This isn't leap year, nevertheless the Girl Reserves are asking the boys for dates for the Girl Reserve dance. 1. Mansiield gameg again we are beaten. A 14. Merrit McElroy wasn't here today, because he had the measles. Other cases reported. f???D. Miss John has a Valentine box. 16. The famous humorist "Dusty" Miller talked to us this morning. He certainly put everyone in high spirits. 17. Springtime given tonight by Junior High pupils. 18. Springtime. Crestline game, we win this one. 2. Vacation because this is Washington's Birthday. This is also the night for the Girl Reserves dance. Vugc One Hundred and Thirty-two B2-glad 'Z' .' ai D: ,, PM VT' -- if-ig Tae rif t ser ? - ..,.a ll sv A i xam 4 N Q f 4' 4'. ' i K 4, 25. Flag Services in Chapel today. The Elks Club present the High School with a very beautiful American Hag. 28. The Girl Reserves at their meeting tonight were given the modern Girl's commandments. We wonder how many have been broken. March 1. Spy Board has charge of Chapel services today. Many interesting speakers. Mae Belle Fink and Theodore Schaefer were announced as the winners of a contest held by the Spy for a poem and an essay. 4. Basketball tournament at Tiffin, Bob Bianchi falls in love with a nurse. 7. Dale Molder reads a wonderful poem in study hall today. Bible teacher is sick, and all the Bible students came to study hall. 8. Girl Reserve Chapel today. Very good talent represented. 10. Julius Wiener furnishes material for Chapel services today, Dr. Ira Landrith, International Extension Secretary of the Christian Endeavor Society, being the speaker. 14. Girl Reserve meeting today. Officers for next year are elected and new members are voted on. 15. Dr. Daugherty of Findlay speaks to us again in Chapel. 16. Orchestra practice. 18. Spy Board meeting today. "Martha-by-the-Day" given under the auspices of the Women's Federation of Clubs and by the Drama Work Shop Players. 19. The Royal Order of Dial Twisters give a dance tonight. Every one had a good time. 21. Lanterns out today. They are good. Hi-Y and G. R. meetings. 2. Try outs for Senior Play and Minstreal. Spring Football starts. 23. Hi-Y assembly. Radio feature. Station WQG. H. S. on the air. 24. Debate with Shelby negative here. Our negative goes there. We win both. 28. Debate with Mansfield, here. Lose this one. 29. Debate with Mansfield, there. We win. Hurrah! 31. Football banquet. Some affair. April 1. Debates with Bucyrus. 4. Last Lyceum number. Slout Players in "Wandering Spooks". 15, 16, 17, 18. Easter vacation. 2. G. R. Mother-Daughter banquet. 29. Hi-Y Sweetheart party. May 4. H. S. Minstrel. 5. Concert by Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 6. Concert by Canto Club from Marion. 1. Concert by Laddie Gray, world's .greatest juvenile pianist. 12. School display. Page One Hundred and Thirty-three I l i if 'gl 1" Tee ser 13. School Display. 19. Senior play "The Show Off". Q 20. Second presentation of "The Show Off". 22. Baccalaureate Services. 24. J unior-Senior Reception. 25. Commencement. X 27 School closes. Farewell to G. H. S. and many tears were shed. - 1 r ' l 1 1927 Football Rules 1. The idea of the game is to beat the other fellow no matter how. l 2. All players in full dress must be upon the field at all stages of the game, i unless so many are killed that the school,runs short of representatives. W 3. The ball must not weigh more than one hundred pounds, as it might handl- cap the player while running. X 24. No player will be allowed to carry more than 200 pounds of pharaphernalia. ! on his person, nor shall his gross weight exceed 50Q pounds, as he might fall on the , ball and cause an explosion. 5. Always look Iierce as possible, so as to scare the opposing players and the l referee. . ' 6. No one who has fought a prize bout will be allowed to participate as he might l play too roughly. , 7. N0 chloroform shall be used on any player who is over 60 years of age. 1 S. No slugging will be allowed but if you can hit him without being caught- hls him hard. ' 9. When you tackle an opposing player throw him as hard as you can. This W may scare him so that he will not try to run past you again. 10. No player will be allowed to carry a club. sand bag or razor. ' 1. Biting is not allowed by the opposing team. 12. If an opposing player insists in putting his foot in your mouth, bite it. 1 1 13. No player will be allowed to kick out more than 6 teeth from a single l l opposition player. I 14. No player will be allowed to stand on another player's face more than three l minutes without apologizing. . 15. No player who has broken his back, his' neck or has been killed will be l allowed to participate further in the game unless he is desirous of getting even with the other fellow. Page One Hundred and Thirty-four W l l l l l 1 THE SPY Page One Hundred and Thirty-five .' QQ N ' ., THE HPV Q gf? XI 1 Autographs THE SPY T'aur0 Ono Hundred :md Thirty-svvf 11 'f . ' FA-1 X THE i i 'E3 E PY '? f X 3 nf 9b xim' Q Autographs THE SPY A mi I N Gbur : X 2-Xhuvrtinern 'mix X A k v , , , 'H my w w Q- if 'f n ,J-11',","' 7 , YA ,,,.,... O d THE SPY arab Knut W THE ed Blue fm-C.: , ggbivenmmm mam S wiv A A ,V xp Unlvbwifybsnymgs pshi fb Nada-P MV .V W " '?3i'Qf.VVMV A1160 we Annual 0 O Je? 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Place the napkin in your lap. Never display it at half mast. If you are obliged to yawn, wait until there is a gap in the conversa- tion. Syrup should be used for nourish- ment and not as a liniment. Always Try Gelsanlitefs First GIFTS VVALL PAPER SCHOOL SUPPLIES WINDOYV SHADES OFFICE SUPPLIES GELSAN l.ITlER'S ,4 NATION- WIDE' INS 7' I T U770N - 911119 INC. ' ' DEPARTMENT S'roREs Extends Congratulations To The 1 - Ono Hundred und Forty-mx 1 T H E S P Y Furniture of Real Value J i si g' M 1 showing you J mem A ""' F'i?. F" ew a line of K s L Before de- s ' . 2 l ciding on Verses E J 'I 'Q J A' H- " I I ture may we A I ' ' have the J. 5 i w,,,,.,X... 'H---'f W-In 1 Q ' I 4 pleasure of J J 1 N 1 WF and Ngwgvr pl X . ,... .,...,.,,.. . . ' a t M J! N 'X , ,I ir' 'Wvf W e N' 1, wu""""'5 3 "- X mm ff' VT Qi u W 1 11 1 -eeee ----eYV-4 is -sg y a 1 rf , "FH"--v... M - -if ' tix carries our ' 2303 e 5 guarantee. RESCH BROTHERS Phone Main 1138 Galion, Ohio 118 Harding Way East Miss Wisterman: How many trips did Columbus make to America. Orthella B.: Three. , E WE WILL APPRECIAT ' Miss Wisterman: Correct, and YQUR DRIIG TRADE after which one did he die. We aim to please our customers at all times. XF Exclusive Agency for I WI-H' I 'MAN7S Miss John fin Englishlz what is an egg? C0l'lfeCti0l1S Helen Myers: A Shanghai berry. Miss John: No, grammatically s eaking I mean. Ee We Seemann 8 G00 pHelen Myers: A noun. H , , ,, Miss John: What is its case? Progressive Dfugglsts Helen Myers: It's a shell. Miss John: It's gender? Drugs Victrolas Helen Myers: Can't tell till it's hatched. Pug! One Hu d d and Forty-two THE SPY RUMINE BRUS. WHIPP ETS PM and Vvillys-Knight Sim Sales and Service "Everything for your C2l.l',, The place that brings you back. HUMINE BRUS. Huyler's Gilbert's Box Candies Always Fresh "Delicious Eats" THE CANDY AND SANDWICH SHOPPE Arthur C. "Pete" Evans F. A. SCHAEFER For READY-TO-WEAR NOVELTIES THE THOMAS HARDWARE CO. The Winchester Store Dealers in All Kinds of Hardware, Paints, Oils, Glass and Sporting Goods. 111 Hn.:-ding XYa.y WVest- Galion, Ohio Halitosis J. B.: 'Tve just been reading' some statistics here-every time I breathe a man dies." T. K.: "Gosh man! Why don't you use a mouth wash?" Music and Budd is In Galion They Mean the Same Thing PIANOS Gulbransen, Farrand, Bush 8: Lane RADIOS Radiola, Atwater-Kent, Federal PHONOGRAPHS Brunswick Records and Sheet Music udd Music Co. 200 Harding Way East Phone Main 1366 Page Ono Hund d cl Forty-tl D8 THE SPY CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Galion, Ohio Welcomes the Opportunity of Serving You Pzlgo Une I AA I A Fancy China Glassware Ladies Aprons Ladies Gowns Silk Hose Turkish Towels Linen Toweling Notions Baby Dresses Handkerchiefs Umbrellas Pictures Mirrors Bird Cages Stands llurberz "Now, my little man, how do you want your hair cut '?" Teddy: "With a hole on top, like my dad's." I EAT AT THE THE SPY Detroit Jewel Gas Stoves THEY BAKE BETTER ' 39.50 and up Griswold Skillets Griswold Walfel Irons Electric Irons Wear-Ever Aluminum Floor Coverings Pyrex Baking Ware Congoleum Rugs Dinner Sets. Window Blinds Curtain Rods Draperies Coleman Gasoline Stoves Puritan Oil Stoves Detroit Jewel Oil Stoves Clothes Baskets Clothes Hampers Galvanized Tubs Wringers Griswold Dutch Ovens Griswold Food Grinders THE RAQCKET STQRE A Ring Service YVe remount your diamonds in the Polish style white gold and Platinum. Baske Mountings. We also make up three or more stones in fancy dinner rings right here in our own shop where you can see it done. Also a full line of Jewelry Galion Dining Car in stock at all times. Good Home.Cookecl Food I H ' l Day and Night ' 'b Sefvlce ' JEWELER 313 H. W. E. Galion, 0. Galion, Ohio Page One Hundred and Forty-Fl THE SPY K I R K L A N D ' S d F Boot and Shoe Vulcanizing Harness and Harness Repairing an urnaces Hand Bags and Suit Cases Repaired E 232 Harding Way East Hardware for thg Hglneq lst Youth: Something p y on poor D1ck's mmd. 2nd Youth: Don't worry, it ll SherWin-Williams die of starvation. Paint For Sale at THE DIAMOND Hardware Co. Resch 8 Casey on the 123 H. W. E. Galion, Ohio SQUARE Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Florsheim Shoes Interwoven Sox Stetson Hats THE GLUBE GOOD CLOTHES and SHOES for MEN and BOYS Page One Hundred and Forty-six THE SPY The Marsh Studio Photographs The permanent and lasting record of all events and occasions Your photograph is your debt to posterity. KODAKS AND SUPPLIES PARKER DUOFOLD FOUNTAIN PENS PICTURES AND FRAMES C. Burr Marsh Kc on 208 Harding Way East Photographers o THE SPY A FINANCIAL BACKGROUND THAT The Commercial Savings Bank K1 Capital, Surplus and 4 Profits Over S110,000.00 rf M. A. Curtiss, Pres. W. V. Goshorn, Vice Pres. E. B. Beall, Cashier sx Sgumflk B llqgs QQ mi ' E , . Swnnsm T ' C. W. T1'acht, Asst. ,1.-are 1, E. Clements, Teller "H - - fa. EQ: The Guaranty Savings and Loan Go. Capital and Profits Over 530,000.00 M. A. Curtiss, Chairman of board E. B. Beall, Pres. C. E. Switzer, Vice Pres. C. W. Tracht, Treas. GROWS WITH YOU Pig: NT"ii"T: V ' ' l Lu P gui N 1 3 K dim 1 ...ig ! Eleanor Poister, Teller L.,- Daniel Kreiter, Sec. Present Resources of Both Institutions Over S1,000,000.00 It's Economy to Trade at F. S. Wisterman 8 Go. The Leading Dry Goods, Rug, Drapery and Ready-to-Wear Store Drew Arch Rest Shoes for Every Woman Arnold Glove-Grip Shoes, Galion, Ohio for Men SEE Wizard Tightfoot Arch Builder Frank Hardware Relief for an For Foot Troubles Sunbeam , H A. The Gaim sim. Co ot lr . 129 Harding Way East Furnaces "SHOES THAT SATISFY" Page One Hundred and Forty-eight THE SPY MUELLER'S TAILOBS For High Grade CLOTHES Phone Main 1501 230 H. W. E. Galion, Ohio Professor Centering class roomjz "Order please." Absent Minded Student: "Egg sandwich and a cup of coffee." Phone State 1440 Open 7:00 CENTRAL HOTEL BAIRBER SHOP Everything New and Up-to-Da-te 1Ve cut Ladies' and I'hildren's Hair Appointment if Desired Three Barbers POHLMAX 8 LISLE Galiou. Ohio GAROD RADIO XYithout lhmtter-ies KUNKEL BROS. AU'l'H0RIZl11D lwzanlfnxs . F. KLOPP Xe ry Goods Gordon Szlk Hose Forest Mills Underwear 104 Harding' Way East Page One H undred and Forty-nine THE SPY SCHAFFNER-MYERS Go. x K .3 I x - . V 'X J eg 3 F -J ' E I ,, ,.,,y at ix N - - Tk YLQQ1 WE MAKE FRIENDS OUR SERVICE KEEPS THEM SCHAFFNER-MYERS Co STYLE STORE T H El S P Y Every 'l'ha,t's Diamond I Why in our f-ll63"l'0 S101-e 1 such Deserves , i Fine a 4 ,g X Xi A Gradua- Diplolnai --ii IQ! N tion !,v'g1951!' 5' ' it . kg. , y :h , for .Q t"1e5syF fffa 'H X AFM Q, We Qualify, If A X Sbecial ' ,X 1 itfff Fmm values . I, , , f0l' q ful lil ' s'2i"00 Gradua- fy -"-L' 50 tion 'f fl I XXX 113100.00 That graduate, whose triumph over scholastic difficulties you share, deserves a gift as beautiful and precious as a diamond. N. G. KNIGH I' 8: Co. . Speaking of Broadcasting S , d S Here lies the remains of a Radio fan, prlng an unlnler Now mourned by his many rela- tions: Latest Creations He xverliigstgigle powder mill, smoking For the Young Men and Women And Swrjgoigked up by twentyuone Who Wish Style and Satisfaction. Footwear EOI' Gerald Everly writes a note to Margaret Tracht as follows: o Pigs love taters, cows love squash Occaslons I love you, I do b'gosh. We have added many new Colors in our Hosiery Department. Jllifly W-I "Say, Miss John, Pd like to ask you a question about a t' d ." The G. 8 P. Shoe Store 1ii?SSyJ0hn: uwem.. . E. Galion, Ohio J. W.: Cshylylz "What's my litei ature grade ?" Page One Hundred and Fifty-one 116 H. W I THE SPY SHUMAKEIFS DRUG STORE MONROE'S LAUNDRY 252 S. Market St. Phone Main 1243 QUALITY WORK "The Friendly Store" Pullman Passenger: No, thank you I don't need brushing off. Porter: Yas you do suh, ah's broke. Miss Gregg: Where do all the bugs go in winter? Ed Sawyer: Search me. Main 1234 We Deliver omplete Parts Service Tires, Tubes and Auto Accessories. High Grade Gasoline, Oil and Greases Authorized Exide Battery Station Always the best for the money. Plack's Auto Supply + "Consult Us First ' lf.,0 Hidd dI'ftxt N THE SPY Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ESTABLISHED 1864 ARTISTIC MEMORIALS Out of Native and Foreign Granite. - LONGSTRETH MONUMENTAL WORKS Teacher: What is an oyster? After a painful pause a small boy replies: "An oyster is a fish that is built like a nut." HILL'S MEATS BEST QUALITY LOWEST PRICES I. N. HILL Phone Ma-in 1322 Free Delivery 4 Per Cent and Safety THE ' UNIVERSAL CAR Runabout Touring Car S360 S380 Coupe Tudor S485 S495 Fordor S545 Wire Wheels Standard On Closed Models Fred C. iller Galion, Ohio 1':i.L:'e One Hundred and Fifty-tl "QUALITY ABOVE ALL" Q, HERFF-J ONES Co. Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA JEWELERS TO THE CLASS OF 1927 2f7 j "Let's Go To Hubley's We make our own CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Special Attention given to orders for Parties and Banquets. Give us your orders Hubley's VVe Deliver Phone Main 1929 108 H. W. West MUELLER'S DRY CLEANERS For Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Call Main 1501 We Call and Deliver Marie H. Cto photographerhz Say, I don't want a large picture. Bob Marsh: All right. Keep your TRY WISLER'S MARKET BEST IN MEATS Rear Lisse's Grocery 1 mouth closed, please. Page One Hund d d Fifty-four G Flll THE SPY C. W. ECKSTEIN Service Quality And Lowest Possible Prices Reign Supreme at EGKSTElN'S GROGERY How people do business in Buoy- rus: Customer: Ain't you got no eggs? Grocer: I ain't said I haiu't not. Customer: I ain't ast you is you ain't, I ast you is, is you? C. J. FORTNEY OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted. 131 S. Market St. Galion The Greatest Ever Built Let Us Feather Your Nest ROY FLOWERS FURNITURE-RUGS and SERVICE T0 PLEASE 1:42 s. Mm-kt-r sr. Galion, Ohio ,A 'e'-'r, g izi' E ' E 5 ' ' 99. 22552 , E " ,llIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllf I I' Galion Motor Car Co. Buick ales 8: Service C. 1. SHAW, Prop. P ge Ono Hundred . d 1 ft tl i THE SPY A 0 Hlgh School tudents A part of your Education has been Lost unless you learn how to- SAVE. WHEN SAVING, BE WISE! Place your money where it will grow more rapidly. Save for College Save for Business Save, to Start your Life Right We Pay 5 Per Cent on Deposits The Home Savings and Loan Co. Wyandot Bldg. Galion, Ohio Public Square J. H. HERR FANCY GROCERIES 304 S. Boston St. Phone Main 1270 Margaret Hill: Every time I sing tears come to my eyes. What should I do? Prof. Ehrhart: Stuff cotton in your ears. RICHARDSON'S Quality Shoe Repairing Glenn Richardson, Prop. Everything for the Shoe 108 S. Market St. Galion, Ohio The Galion 8' Mans- field Transit Co. FAST SAFE Careful, Courteous Drivers For Information Call Grant 1626 or Main 1670 G. W. Edler, Mgr. I 3.0 One Hundred and Fifty-six THE SPY X gfw Ni CARMEL'S WE , QM? I On the Square All X "'! -2 V. Y: I W , 0 QI illi V KREITER K SCll.kl'IFlCR'S G R 1' 213 1I-larding Way East Service Qualify PLUMBING HEATING 225 S. Market St. Gaiion, ohio um' Main 1201-PIIOIICS-Maill 1202 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES M. Kreiter L. Wise Bradley Knitwear Walk-Over Footwear INCORPORA TED Wl1e1'e good Clothes and Footwear are sold ' at Reasonable Prices always. Munsingwear Underwear i Phoenix Hosiery OI-Idd dlf THE SPY E. M. FREESE X COMPANY Clay Working Machinery Galion, Ohio Dixie isf P.. What 3112111 1 get De- VVitt for his birthday '? Velma R.: Oh, get him a shaving mug. Dixie B. P.: No, he has a mug to shave. For Quzility Glass and Dinnerware See The H. Lisse Grocery Co. 130 Harding Way East Page On 0 H u For Quality Printing Go To WILSON'S 101 N. Union St. BERT WILSON, Prop. PRINTING SHOP Q Vera H.: What was the row over in the East End last night? Esther Riter: Only a wooden wed- ding. Vera H.: A wooden wedding? Esther R.: Yes, a couple of Poles got married. You'll Find Something At the Model Bakery orEUery Meal L. R. Stutzman Prop. 108 H. W. E. Main 1142 d Fifty-Oiwht THE SPY THE WORLD'S LARGEST ROAD MACHINERY PLANT Manufactures the Follow mg Ploducts Ill Gallon Road Rollers A , N A H A 16 types and sizes. I ' I Road Graders 22 types and sizes. ll-elt Conveyors, Sprinkling Xvagons Fresno Scrapers Stone Spreaclers Cast Culverts Corn-nga-ted Culver-ts Coal Fnloaders mul Other Products The Galion Iron Works 8 Nl2ll'llIf3Ctlll'lllQ Company Galion, Ohio See Our Complete Line of PAINTS Hear Our Complete Line of RADIOS Hooker Paint 8 Radio Store 222 H. W. E. Phone M. 1284 A French Cleaners and Dyers Quality-Service Chas. F. Tracht Phone Main 1340 116 W. Atwood St. Galion, O. SEND IT TO A MASTER Page One I-In d d d THE SPY .W HGPLEY CO. all Kznds of Job Printing BUCYRUS , OHIO " V' ' 'Ar ,LT . if f f" 1. T he 'T '5 Tee zi' i'35-- ser I ma' f. 'im Iiuws r Q f 9 ' - . 2 K f Class Prophecy Points West of Nowhere May 11, 1942. Dear Brother Art: Say, boy, in 1492 Columbus sailed the ocean blue but 1942, look at the things WE do. Gosh, man, it has been 15 years since the Class of 1927 of Galion High School left old G. H. S. to knock the old world off her pins. I got to thinking over this the other day and this letter is the result. I found a list of Seniors for 1926-27 and decided I would look into each one's life and make a report to you and the Alumni Association on just what fate has befallen to each of the "73". Here goes: "Etchey" Amann, after making a sensational success on Broadway has just settled down in her palatial palace on upper Fifth avenue with her better half. Ruby Balyeat has just finished a successful campaign and is now the Women Voters Representative at Columbus. a Howard Bauer has just promoted a big Oil Company out in New Mex- ico and it was a success and he has got his million. Kenneth Beach, we find, is touring over in Liberia and Europe in his private train. Homer Beck, the quiet, is out prospecting in the Rockies still looking for a couple of mines to add to his string. Lester Bishop has a real mustache and is a big success in Jimmy Boyer's "Mile a Minute Movies". Dolly Boterf is also one of the company's stars. This Cinema Company is the largest in the world, thanks to Boyer. Bonita Carmer and Nellie Horton are proprietors of one of the largest and most exclusive millinery and ready-to-wear shoppes in Chicago's Loop. Helen Casey Gara and hubby, Clark, are getting along quite peace- ably. Clark just got out of the hospital and Helen bought a carload of "Maggies' Special" rolling pins. Mildred Clements is still looking for a man with a million, she'll have her million yet herself if her manicuring business keeps up. ' Franklin Craun, in his latest drama "Kill'em or Cur'em" has far out- distanced and outshone Barrymore, Jefferson and Eddie Foy. p , Q .AT W Q W p, .. j I , mimi -ig liN':i1v A . 'f i-:P , f- 141- 7 lgaifrnfl ii I F . .xg ,Q I W L dvi, Html: Y 4 Wi-'fi' it WSE' Gladys Cronenwett has become famous through her novels on "Life In a Big City". Rose Crumb has become equally famous through her many works of art on canvas. - Walter Cutshall is head coach at Yale while Jack Young is director of Athletics at Harvard. Boy, watch those two schools tear up the turf on the gridiron this season. "Butch" Dawson is a very successful broker on Wall Street. Jake Deibig is not only married but is superintendent of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation and this adds his many family duties to business life. Gerald Edler has gained fame and fortune by means of his thrilling Western stories. "Bob" Erfurt is tooting his sax and directing one of the most popular orchestras in the world at this time touring Africa. "Rosy" Everly has passed the mayor stage and now is comfortably seated in the senatorial chamber at Washington. Red Fabian is still talking but consequently getting somewhere in the business world through this asset of Gab. "Herb" Franks is one of the outstanding physicists and electrical wiz- ards of the age. His discoveries of unknowns have brought fame to his door. Loren Garverick is right up among 'em at San Francisco, being the head of the Trano-Pacific Transportation Co. Max Graves is still fooling around but living on Easy Street by cause of his discovery of-the right woman. George Graham is known in every American family on account of his humorous pen creations in the papers under the name of "Now I'll Tell One". B Aris Gunn is the proprietor of the largest book store in New Orleans, La., with branches in all principal cities. Sadie Hamburger, the short, is coach of all athletics at Geraldine Hieby's school for Wayward Girls. Kent Hathaway is the head of the Radio Corporation of the World. Dott Heiser has landed a star part with the Chicago Opera Co. "Bob" Helfrich is owner of the largest chain of Floral Shoppees in the world, with branches in all the principal cities of the world. Marie Honness is running a beauty parlor in Hollywood. sewing the stars of Boyer's "Mile a Minute Movies". Edna Keller is professor of English at Wellesley. Page Two 5. .4--Yi . 'dai -' 'AK r. f f . 2 is s 'f gff THE asv g p :af.aaZ...Qf.. - xmas. is .. Q 0 f X, . ,vxxgfggqw ' f ff V' 71 Mary Klingelhafer and Thelma Kreiter are the successful operators of a large department store in Oshkosh, and points north. Bill Kunkel is the manufacturer of "Runnin' Wild" fire truck and au- tomobiles, with his largest plant at Iberia, now associated with Galion. Murral Longstreth's Engineering Co. has just completed a sixteen mile bridge across the Whetstone for the government. Thelma McClure has won fame by the publication of a large volume on Social Etiquette. Merrit C. McElroy, after having served two terms as attorney general of Ohio has accepted the position of general counsel for the United States airplane passenger service and was arranging for a summer vacation at the North Pole, the recently established fashionable summer resort. Ruth McMahon, the popular vamp, has just signed a 551,000,000 con- tract with Producer Boyer to do the picture "Broken Hearts". Mildred Mittman has associated with Loleita Rule and they are oper- ating a large syndicate of iine hotels in the large cities of Crestline, Shelby, Leesville and Martel. Harold Muth is the director of the Philadelphia Sympathetic orchestra. Ray Newhouse has gone out west and is operating 100,000 acres of wheat ranches. Russell Pfiefer is in the manufacturing business now, his specialty is wigs and transformations. Warren Phallen is a big Butter and Yegg man from Texas where he has a few ranches and long horn steers. "Chuck" Raiser is a successful instructor at Bethany, teaching "The Value of Silence". Brother Ken Rensch, the premere organist, is giving a series of con- certs throughout the world and will soon return to his Paris studio, where he will give lessons in more things than music. "'Willy" Rinehart has settled down to a quite home-life and a large contracting business. "Pop" Schalip is now president of the Eastern Union, succeeding the former president. Mozelle Schreck and Anneva Shafer are visiting the South Sea Islands on business for the government. Agnes Shaw has completed her course in nursing and plans to open a hospital in connection with Vic's Drug Stores. Helen Smith is still flitting around but promises to settle down pretty soon to the strenuous life of housekeeping. Page Three ", ,IN P- I is .i r , I ug ' ' 4 7 Tas ffl my s ev 5? ,7 E 'ghrng 51 - fl A I f VV' J ' W."Sf? ' 7 I f 0 ix 4 ji m SM E "Bob" Spangler and Joe Stofer are the owners of a large Radio and Science Equipment manufacturing plant. "Bill" Thayer is their cartoonist and advertising man. ' - ' i Helen Spiggle has bought out the Burroughs Adding Machine Co. and is doing all their work in her head. Avis Stiner is a popular Follies dansuese and is starring on the same bill as Will Rogers' successor, namely Juicy Wiener, the illustrious cowboy from Siam. Mildred Tischer and Doris Tuttle are now operating the Rosemaid Co. making a popular line of men's clothing. Ruth Winters is now president of the Woman's Express Yourself League and is now starting out on a reform campaign to make Girls Stay In Business and the Men at Home with the Kids. p "Mari" Wittibschlarger and Ruby Wolff are now interested in Miss W inter's reforms and are working in hearty cooperation with her. Ken Yeager, the shiek from our alley, is doing his stuff over in the Sahara, outshieking the late Valentino. Pauline Young has settled down with her man and is enjoying the easiness of life, as usual, in their spacious mansion. "Chet" Zimmerman has traveled a long distance in these 15 years, he's floor walker at Wanamaker's. I hear you are still hunting a substitute for bootleggers and diamonds. Good luck, but, boy, you have my sympathy if you are still chasing skirts. Stay single. . But if the worst comes to worse remember I'm a lawyer with a good reputation and a mean persuasion. With love, etc. The Absent Minded Professor. Page Four ,. I , iw Ln, 5535 ' i f. , fi? J 5' -, E if xe- T3-if F3 '2 , Q-2 L '53 Qi? PPE: Tr, ff v

Suggestions in the Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) collection:

Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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