Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 150


Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1928 volume:

42 . 4 fa 1 N 1 1 i 1 1 'Q A 'Q A , 6 Q i 1, . , I , l Y 1 i 1 . . , i I . . 11 I i 3 i Q Q 4 1 1 3 THE SPY 11 9 2 8 :Quin J W BLM OO HH H 2- 3 A 5 6 '-ff..-1s"'f-114 SENIUR GLASS GAJLJION HIGH SCHOOL GAUON, 01141110 roniiwono To preserve a record of the past year's student life in Galion High School, and as a tribute to that glorious Eagle of the Seas, Old lronsides, we offer this book. No doubt we have failed to include material which might have been of in- terest to many. For this we are sorry. However, if we have placed before you a volume Which, in years to come, will call up the memory of pleasant hours, we shall not regard our labors as vain. CREW EDITORIAL Theodore Schaefer, - K -I WEditor1iniChief Martha Carol Schnffner - Associate Editor Arthur Lindley - - - Art Editor Mae Belle Fink - - Literary Editor Dixie Belle Snyder - - Social Editor, Vera Hannewald - - Ch ronicle Editor William Wagner - Alumni Editor Isabel Monroe - - Feature Editor Edward Sawyer - - Athletic Editor DeWight Kersh - Ass't. Athletic Editor BUSINESS Walter Goshorn - - Business Manager Charlesgoyle - - Advertising Manager VVilliam MacFa.rquhar - Sales Manager Juanita Curren H Ass't. Sales Manager' Dorothy Newman ---- Typist Katherine Frank - - - Typist Prof. Swick - - Faculty Advisor fi DJEDIICATIIUN In dedicating this volume we chose to bestow the honor on our parents. To them we owe gratitude for life itself. It is they, too who, at the opportune time, led us to prepare for our life's work, by way of the path of education. May this book be a homage for their many deeds of affection and devotion. 'I '.112'.'r.ubQ I UG ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ALUMNI FEATURE ' ADVERTISING b W Ml N...l--K-,4f5'm-...ruby 'wk 2 fr' ' w s B 5, -..-Af Q ' 1? fl ,J QW 2,.,.L1.1 1. - . F' ' 5 'F' 2 .1 -' ,. ,af!g,f., fx 'Q - 1 if R ' Q-fi? f VFW' 5 F 1 eff M,,-55:-1 Q Q at g,,,,,,,,.,-1:-""' ' El i .J""a,....n.l5 - X. , 'N-.....,.,,,,.-NM, -F WLM? ,- 1 A i nf.-..,,...fe-'-..-' Quik .Q ' 4 -.x 5? f"rW,f'i:e hwliifwg .ma I ,C H -A-' 'i' ,.. v' ,.-Q 11 g.f?,f4..IN -nf' f .' Q. .NG 'rt " .,:":?Yf 'N-H" Af. , wp---. N -wk ,jp -..,f. if ff, A W wa 1 5 Q 2 'W f . X N- ' 43 551-H'-Cx -g?,g , 53,5 . f. ..,-,Agfqg5if4" "" ' ,fi :gy - V. rw-1. 1 ,.Q -'A' J f -. , Ln T L - "4 -vw 'WT -' iff f. Egmggizya 1, . fy QW, -e::.7,wa:z3g, , rhw mksg 1 4 f . VF aff? -. fu , " 4 , ,,.+.,f -1 '- 1 11" N ' 5' 1, ' 'if' ' ' - ' li: , -5 Ak 1 f F 15" ,G ' Y ' ' ffl? f' up ,LW x SLM-qfgm w wi . . '-P"5'3'-miiiii fiif 07. '25 "f35Qim,v:df5'52iR13'?s.s.s 44551335-k.:::Qf.X.mnfa-vf:J?L,:ff.?L.. Bz2.Zfi1fu:-vnfiifmiixi.'2,-32,23 ,MEL 2?i!42JK'.i12rbi:L:-i?ii:Qa'Tv:2isl-.A.1- f1-41:21-:r..:vvEzESifl1i9z?3LesQ,,uy::i14x1.4au4msv-2LNw3-wMH1':'511w-x-A -5-T-:ner-:-f,-:1::::.,3:::-:.:Y:a.n1:1'4i""f4rx: :2':..z.:....:3 sw 5 EW? 1 4 . ag 'Yap' ,np A , : w r ' 1- 3. 11? E , ' fm " .1,,.. H - A ,, 5 E E ' ' Gateway of learning and Portal to fame 0 V Q Shadows of Autumn School Dogs 10 Nl -5 -nina ffl' lgffwhgf-:ff H 1 f-Q - .. 1 E A N 5 5-Y,..q5..,ggx Mg., Ll- -'. Nwfu A S"""l .lfqi-,av , iggfq L 1. ' fry -' W X- IW 3 Imax Qi qw 'Aww-,Y , , ,MU vffm- X g . . T, 5 A xl! .4 ..f. , ,zf 5 1 , f' 'X f, v. """"'1t ij. 5 . 3 v 5 ,..-ra. 'A l J A 225' ' ff ,L ig f . 1 ,mfwb -ffffu 1 4 Eu -fmf.,,,,,,wN-naw wp . M .5 fan -' Q :,f,,:-.,,fmfw ,mg 4, rl WW.: .Aff QQ. , ,.a,.4.,f ,H 5 -'-fx 2 ' -.fu ,K "M-f-"1 " E iff "if" , 4' ,- 3. W.. V1 ig 'H U, , ij, ary fi 'ff aw' ,, ,N wwkxx f1f'..,.?? v""M . Q 'f"'A 3 2151-1521. . 1 'A "f ' .. , , , , ,., , 1 - - A A x ,, fnwimmumf in IA- W Y Y . 5 ., Qg+,,,.f.mH' 1 " 153' .5T,3gig',:L3":w,, ?"?YxM"5' ' l N jgfl f2jL 'fr'5": - I , - 1 W - v "gi, -, pn,-5,-,?,5.q.L.,si5-4 1,25 L, 3 -.V "'Y,QQm2:1,':,,Li,1Q wjftfzqic .-k 3, -3 V-if ' ,sl 1.55.4-4 gi ,,555A:5ZiXX RQQZ V qu ,E If uf - 4 ..5,f.,vw..,e!.:.iw,gQj3 WIS.: K , .- fwafzwn F . '-Q., 11 ff V. ' '- . gli--1' L ' 'Tn . " 'Sw .QP L-'W .S+ V X191 'P '. 5' -. D 'H 1 A 45 if! vw - tit, A-.ef fig' ff Jf 3' 19' .QW A JJ A . ,M N V .f,,,f,,,, L 4. X J, M - wh .- P M. nf ff ' ,fi sr ,-ww H , Q, i' x 'N if mmm ,,,535f,gfQ4.'.? ww-q'5,?3f 4 W, b- qi 3 1 vfwt-I--wf?'1v ,-eq .V "e f.,--" sz: fe "" '+L-' w- : 19531 f' ' ffl wmv if' ff f 5115" M' F ' ""f1'fff'f x- 212f.,'f'1- - Y, I' Q N-T -.:'-' ' L 3, . A Q gghfjliii: Q13 X-rq3e.?'f ' 'Q' iiililfmlfzmazf-kwq::1u"N:' iefseuvflufr-'--+2-f WI-1?1112.3-1-g"aLi,: -fn'-1-A-mf ,aw-up..-ff Q- mm- 42, W rf - ,, ,W , :V htm.: 'Ai-flpfgffff fi 2 illf,-g N 32 5 1 ' fe ' 3, T156 ZEPJBS Where Childhood Denys cunrce left Bcehimndl 11 fx.. an g i. A,.,,k,g .. rf?"'1H .ww Ei 4: Q is Lights from the School of learning Shining forth in the Dusk 12 fpy X xii ifvgll fff""" 7 Q-1 Q- 1-1 JJQYQVQYQY Q73 N ,HQ '4 1- W N :Q ei l , ,rf 1' I i Q Q1 ,fy C - ' '17 H th' 5x4 lu If .-. .. ,jf ' 17 S 45' ., 19' 4 .iz A A-"' q A Q 7 ve . 1 3Y Mis. Kate M. Casey Mr. A. J. NIC1l'1l'Kl0 Dr. F. C, lNlcG:1ughy Mr. IQ. 4'. Alter Mr, S. Motsinpqer OPPORTUNITY Ours is a land of opportunity. The successful boy or girl is the first to sieze Opportunity. Delay too long to consider and She is gone and it is too late. Opportunity is one of three things which do not come back: The spoken word: the past lifeg and neglected opportunities. Do not wait for Opportunity to come to you, but go and seek her. Numberless opportunities fall under our eyes. If we but have eyes to see them and hands to pick them up. The falling apple was the oppor- tunity for Newton to solve the secret of gravitationg a Iioating seaweed fioating by his vessel enabled Columbus to pacify a mutinous crew and to inspire his men with the promise of a new continentg a jumping tea-kettle lid aroused the boy's curiosity and resulted in the giant of industry--the steam engineg a kite and key in Franklin's hand was the germ that resulted in our modern electrical inventions. There never existed more opportunities than there are in our age, and may the Class of 1928 embrace theirs and make the most of them. Opportunity is the flower of time, and as the stock remains after the liower is cut off, so time may be with us when Opportunity is gone forever. A. J. Monroe, President, Board of Education 14 Q 1 922: 3 5 P A TOAST Here's to the youth of Galion High Loyal, brave, and true! Here's to their goals and achieve- ments nigh, Sought with courage new. THE LURE OF EDUCATION The "Lure of Education" chal- lenges the student to interpret the facts of the great world about him. Facts are of little value in them- selves. Power to interpret situations, life, and the world is more impor- tant than to know about them. We are asking for information-- we are seeking facts-but too often we are unable to understand them. The great things of life have come through the right interpretation of simple elementary principles. R. D. Conrad Supt. of Schools '23 EDUCATION Education, aside from the acquisi- tion of knowledge which it implies, exercises everlasting influence on the factors of conduct. The Senior who is well trained both mentally and morally will have absorbed these fac- tors in addition to the elements of knowledge. You have learned the fundamental laws of nature and their operations but you have learned more, for, you have learned to love nature and art, and to abhor wrong as well as emulate good. Your life has become enlarged, strengthened and improved by the experience in Galion Senior High School but you must be able to gather and vitalize the greater problems of life with the fundamental elements and basic prin- ciples that underlie your education. It will require the fullest develop- ment and greatest activity to dis- charge properly the functions of your life. Although such mental develop- ment greatly enlarges duties and re- sponsibilities it likewise multiplies the joys of living and increases the hopes and ambitions of your future. May these factors strengthen you by the formation of proper habits which are the worthwhile things to be taken from any High School. ' W. L. Swick, Prin. of High School . ' N s f""'-f 3. 5 6119 J, , A ...S .svn 1 X - . 4 'al . 2... 2, L V- -51 -in V - V ..,:,. 5 MISS GRACE WESTON Assistant Principal Mathematics Ph.B. Oberlin MISS 'LOUISE JOHN Spanish, English Literature Ph,B. University of Chicago MR. D. E. SHAFFER Manual Arts Valpariso Normal MISS MARY MATHER Latin A.B. Ohio Wesleyan MISS BEATRICE HOFFMAN English A.B. Hood College MISS ZILPHA MARSH Athletic Director A.B. Chicago Normal of Physical Education MR. C. D. MOLDER j Social Science l An. ohio Wesleyan 16 An 1. ya.-x..l Q1 1 .1 93 52 , S P , MR. Il. R. EHRHART Music A.B. Otterbein MISS ADA GREGG Biology, Household Arts B.S. Ohio University, Athens MR. V. H. OBERLANDER Shop Ohio State University MISS FRANCES SARGEANT Bible: Character Building A.B. Ohio Wesleyan MR. F. A. EATON Athletic Director A.B. Wittenberg MISS ESTELLA ENGLEHART History B.S. and Education Ohio State MISS HILDA SCHOOLEY English, History B.A. Ohio Wesleyan 17 V 4 ' ff-f ll I , E S M . MISS RUTH ANNE SIMMERMAN Commercial Subjects B.S. Bliss Normal College, A.S. Palmer College MISS ISABELLE BURKHART Commercial Subjects Bach. of Com. Science, O. T. S. - Ohio 'Northern University MISS LOWRY B.A. Ohio Wesleyan MISS ESTHER AMANN Secretary to Principal MISS ELIZABETH BLAND Secretary to Superintendent Ohio Wesleyan I l 8 ." c Z3 I l jd? fm -L 5 g Qin 2 I X 'mill'--' I CY ' A grqr if Q707' K I K K 1 A JJ fl' f T 2 3 3 3 -..-. 1 '..,,, - - ' f 7 X '1 31 Y 3 HOZQVOUQUQYZOY 8 'Q ali-' i fi, it Jl. Gbee 199.8 SP i' 11- ' xx A . 1 X .--. ....- ef-- ,' fy.-q 'Z ," EIla I A U' 'Y - -' gf' ,Y - f ., A 'cl - , NV. MacFarquhar D. B. Snyder E. Sawyer T. Schaefer President Vice President 'I'r'i-asiii-e-1' Secretary SENIOR CLASS HISTORY On a late autumn day in September 1924 there were one hundred twenty-four students prepared to enter Galion High as Freshmen. Of course we were all green and were amazed at the many wonders of the Senior High School. Its long halls and many different rooms puzzled us so, that we were completely lost the first couple of days. This was a banner year in our school life. To begin with, We had a class meeting and elected the following "guiding reins" for the year: DeWitt Kersh, Presidentg William Wagner, Vice Presidentg Naomi Meeker, Secretaryg and George Britt, Treasurer. Green and White were chosen as our colors. We all agreed to have a "get acquainted" party at Ness's Grove and all members of the class enjoyed it immensely. Next we were challenged to a Tug of War by the Sophomores and we gave them the ducking that they had planned for us. They'll never forget it. They forgave us in part though and entertained us at a dandy recep- tion on Hallowe'en. To top off our Freshman year we copped the medals for selling the greatest number of Lyceum Course Tickets. Our Sophomore year was started with a rush by electing DeWitt Kersh, Presidentg Ralph Cohen, Vice President: and Naomi Meeker, Secre- tary and Treasurer. Our main event that year was the reception which We gave the class of '29, During the first two years we were well represented in all forms of athletics. As the year drew to a close we began to make pllans for the last two years of our school life which everyone knows are the most important. In the fall of '26 we began our Junior year in G. H. S. We called a 22 V- Q .1 eg so S P, class meeting and elected Wm. MacFarquhar, President, Margaret Nichols, Vice President 5 Theodore Schaefer, Secretary 3 and Edward Sawyer, Treas- urer. Many things were accomplished this year, the first being the pub- lication of our school paper, "The Lantern." A very good staff was chosen from our class, headed by Martha Carol Schaffner as Editor-in-Chief. All the students will say that we put out the best Lantern that G. H. S. has had for quite awhile. Many more class meetings were called by .President MacFarquhar and our class play was decided upon, it being "Only 38'--and boy it took the people of Galion like Grant took Richmond! Then we chose committees and laid plans for the Junior-Senior Re- ception which is an annual event in G. H. S. Months of labor and fun fol- lowed in preparation, the Senior class colors Old Rose and Steel Gray being used throughout as the color scheme. The reception is always hailed by all as a great event in school life and we sure put on a reception that will be remembered for a long time. When the Inter-class Basketball tournament was held in March our class team carried of the Silver Loving Cup, the trophy for the cham- pions. lt was presented by Ulmer's Jewelry Store as a traveling cup which goes to the class that wins from year to year. The summer passed and then the eve of our Senior year found us under a full moon, transforming the appearance of the campus with streamers of green and white. To our surprise the primary classes had slept all the day before so as to stay up late that night and we were af- forded some real competition. But the class of '28 were not to be van- quished and the rising sun shone on a greasy flag pole with a banner of green and White waving in the breeze. 'Soon a class meeting was held and Wm. MacFarquhar was again elected President, Dixie B. Snyder, Vice President, Theodore Schaefer, Secretaryg and Edward Sawyer, Treasurer. We immediately started work on our high school annual, "The Spy,', by electing an efficient staff with Theodore Schaefer as Editor-in-Chief. Pub- lishing "The Spy" is a very difficult task and only through hard work has the staff produced a book which they believe is worthy of representing the class of '28. We are confident that our Senior Class Play will be one of the big hits of the year, and we are also looking forward to the reception which the Class of '29 is planning for us. Our class was Well represented in all fields of sport during our four years in high school. All through our high school years We enjoyed many class parties and important meetings. -And so may all the future classes of G. H. S. respect and uphold the high ideals and morals set by the Class of '28, Edward Sawyer, '28 23 , , rl Q , 4 V.. kv!-wif' X 1 Y ' J C X A M V at , x Q. . ... .4..-i1- -'--- , e i -1, Shell . A Z EA? u x .,, ' 'B' o ' n 4 -e-B W 4 B f H 1 "iii 231 I . I IQTHIGL J. ATi'l'ER 1 Chorus 1, 2, 3: G. R. 4: Gypsy Rover: Can I tata 3: Uhr. Favor Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Sec 'f Latin Club: Pres. Latin Club: Gym Exhi Q' . bition 1, 2. 4: Echo Staff 3: Ring' Com. L' I Ushor 4. I . A MARTHA LOUISE AULTJ ' I "Martie" il Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Gypsy Rover: Love Pi rates of Hawaii: State Chorus 4: G. R. 2 I- 4: Cabinet 3: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. I Only 38: Usher 4. I HAZEL BALDINGER Chorus 3 4. ' I MARY A. BERNARD - "Mae" I Chorus 1, 2, 3: Cantata 3: G. R. 4: Only 38 l Banquet Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Gypsy Rover I 1 Latin Club 3: Gym lilxhihition 4. S 1 k N x wx 73' I I ,- N fs .sQ!ll'j',' ,t 'Q is 'O, 'I B 4 . L 4 .. - 2 I - -. .- 1 E ' 'Q 3 " 0 ' O I 'Wuxi' A, K S I . P., ,im x x x- x , , .-1.1. qsgzuxq, EFFIE LOUISE BRENENSTUL llhouu I I Chorus 1: Hockey 2: Usher 4: G. R. 2, 3: Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 4: Latin Club 3, 4. . I I JOHN F. BURNISON "Bernie" Chorus 1, 3, 4: Gym Exhibition 1: Class 1 l B. B. 1, 2, 3: Class Football 1, 3: Varsity Football 4: Varsity B. B. 4: Minstrel 2. 3. ' I , , BERNICE E. CASTLE "Bobby" , G. R. 4: Gypsy Rover: Usher 4: Gym Ex- I 1 liibition 1, 4: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Cho rus 1, 2, 3: Cantata 3. i I I CLYDE V. CAMPBELL astals. Class B. B. 2: Varsity B. B. 3, 4: Capt. 4: I I Varsity Football 4: Chorus 2, 3: Cantata I 2. 3. ' K WXEYJL , 9 24 4' - 5 A .-15:1 :YQ ., "v ,Lx ,A 4' my N-441.15 --5: ,, one 19 2.8 ff ' I' I f I ' I MABEL L. CAMPBELL fl. R. 2. 3. 4: Cantata 4: lnv. Com. Jr. Sr. X Rec.: Hockey 2: Class B, B. 1, 2, 3: Var- X sity B. B. 4: Gym Exhibition 1, 2. 3. N RALPH COHEN Hlkyl- X Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Football X 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity B. B. 1, 2. 31 Class B. B. 1. 2, ,4:.l'1dltQI':irL-Chief Eoha 3+ Hi-Y -2,-3: 1 X ' 4: Vice Pres. of Class 2: Radio Club 1, 2: - X Latin Club 3: Chorus 1, 2, 3: Advisory Council 2: Dance Coin. Jr. Sr. Roo. 3: Gym X Exhibition 1: Chorus 1. X MARY JEANETTE CONOWAY X "Jerry" - N G. R. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 4: Love Pirates ol' Hawaii. X X JOHN E. COOK "Cookies" x Chorus 2, 3, 4: Love Pirates of Hawaii: fwlllltiltll :ag Rand 3: villas R. B. 4. N X , X 'bzazatxt , , , S x11""" 1' I 1 q . 55 0, ' Q 4 4' ., : 1 .- I I " 2 Q sn S I. 'g "Univ ' I xl s X X X X X X ,Q'1ZZP1Z'il1jI, LU 5 x y - X X s S X X ,J-Koran! 7 25 CHARLES VV. COYLE "Chuck" H. S. Stage Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Foot- hall 3: Varsity Football 3, 4: Radio Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 2, 3: Gypsy Rover: Hi-Y 3. 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3: Dec. Corn. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Ad v. Mgr. Spy. CHARLES K. CUNNINGHAM "Chuck" Chorus 1, 2, 3: Gypsy Rover: Minstrel 2, 3. JUANITA JEANNE CURREN Class B. B. 1, 2: Gypsy Rover: Hockey 2: Lantern 3: Only 38: Station YYYY: Or- chestra 2, 3, 4: Cantata 3: Gym Exhibi- tion: Usher 4: Love Pirates of Hawaii: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Cabinet 3, 4: Chr. Prog. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Asst. Sales Mgr. Spy. JOHN H. DAPPER "Johnny" Chorus 2: Latin Club 3, 4. 1 ' Y' 9 Que 1 Q Q. 8 PY Y-Y : I-Aipr Y L Y.-F 4 1 , 4 3 X if ' l X 92 I S. ROBERT DICKERSON I ..BOb., I Class Football 33 Class B. B, 33 Varsity Football 43 Varsity B. B. 43 Chorus 3, 43 Love Pirates of Hawaiig Cantata 3. I ' LLOYD T. DURTSCHI "Dutch" I Minstrel 33 Band 43 Chorus 1. 2, 3, 43 I Gypsy Rover: Love Pirates of Hawaii: I Cantata 33 Class Football 3, 43 Class B. I B. 4. ' I ANABEL FERGUSON I ..Fergy.. , Class B. B. 1, 2, 33 Varsity B. B. 2, 3, 43 Captain 43 Hockey 23 Chorus 2, 33 Gym I Exhibition 2, 43 G. R. 2, 3, 4. I 1 JOHN C. FINDLEY I "Johnny" I Chorus 2, 33 Only 381 Minstrel 2, 33 Sta- tion YYYYQ Orch. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. I I I ls .s1K'll',,' I- i ' 5 p ,. w s A Q : : 4' N 'I : 1 ' Q. .. Q s r Q H, 0 'ig 595 I '.lll. A1 Q N 8 ' - 'n 3 3 3 3 3 , .-1.11 vvvggq, MAE BELLE FINK f "Finky" Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 43 Hockey 23 Class B, B. 1, 2, 33 Mgr. B. B, 43 Gypsy Rover3 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Cantata 33 Favor Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Lantern 33 Lit. Ed. SDYI G. R. 2. 3, 4: Cabinet 43 Usher 4. KATHERINE H. FRANK "Katy" Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Gypsy Rover: Class Sec. 1: Class B. B. 1, 2, 33 Gym Exhibition 1, 2. 43 Cantata 2, 33 G. R. 2, 3, 43 Only 38: Play Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Hockey 23 Art Club 43 Love Pirates of Hawaiig Typist Spy. H. THEODORE FREEMAN "Ted" Gym Exhibition 1. VESTA GARVERICK "Vet" 1 G. R Gym Chorus 2, 33 Cantata 3. . 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Usher 43 Exhibition 1, 2, 43 Invitation Com 43 I I , 1 I '. I 1 ' 1 , 1 I I v 1 K X 5 5 26 Q A fx- -an -A 4 -'ff-fag, T-K, - A 1 -f-, -0 - .- -- one 19 sp WALTER S, GOSHORN "Goose" Chorus 2, 3: Soph. Play: Only 38: Lan- tern 3: Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Vice Pres. 4: Varsity Football 4: Prog. Com. Jr. Sr, Rec.: Bus. Mgr. Spy: Class Football 2, 3: Advisory Council 4. ' f 'VERA 'Hg I-IANNEWALD ' ' "We Wa" Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Gypsy Rover: Cantata 3: . -. ., 4: Gym Exhibiti : Pr '. Corn. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Love Pirates of Hawaii: Izrnterrr 3: Lhron. hd. Spy K HEQFER A HAIVII TON 4rrdX lhorue 2 Qoph llay Football 3 MARY CATHERINE HORN Kate lhorus 2 2 3 4 Qoph P Echo 3 Gym Exhrbrtron 4 Ueher 4 love Prr rte-x of Hawarr gl Ili A X X I N I X 2 3 IU 0 6 ELMO Kflbl HNIC lx ARTHUR LINDLEY Ar t or us 1 Lfypsy Rox er I antern Sr Ret Art Ed Qpy VIRGINIA R LOWMILLER Grnny oru-. 1 2 Gvpxy Rover Love P1 rites of HUA ur fnrntxta 4 Lhsher WILLIAM Is MacFARQUH4R B111 nd l 4 Orch ra 1 tho Q as-. B B M H 'stage Mgr 4 lilectrrcran Jr Sr Rec Only 38 Station YYYY Advisory Council 4 Lal tern 2 3 H Y 3 4 Cabrne irlee Mgr' Spy Claw Pres 3 4 11 R 2 3 on 1 'og X X . Y x I T 'I' H - . Vu . ' 1 - N T ' . 'L I . J' : ' . X . , 4 Y T J ,3, 4: G. R. , , 3. . lay: K 3 ' ' " : . . : . . N ' , X I ', i I I 1 1 I 1 1 , 4 0 0 ' ' S O 3 7. I 's .. .ul " l. x' 8 5 .4 .I Ox. 5 . S K I f , f f ! 'll If I X' Qdlf ' K X ' A A - X . r. y Ch , 2: V' ' ': J' ' 3: ' Echo 3: Hi-Y 3, 4: Treas. 4: Dec. Com. Jr. s X . .. . . - X ...- H y . Vh 'S ,'. 3, 41 '. -' 1 , '- ' 'z as I 'z": I' 1 5:1 '. ' 4. X W ':. A Bu , 3, 1 ' est' ,2: I ru. 1.2: ' 5 mf.-Q . . 2, 3. 4, insu-er 2, 3, . S. , 1. - -. 9 . 1 - - . I . . . ..,,- , . A , . Z, X 3. : 'll , 2 i-I . 1 " t4g X .L r . . ' : .. . , , X C 1 1 , 1 1 1 f I , . V l I I 27 Y ' 1 tl X r QT X ,z I ,' .4-3 ..,.- ':--- ' KH , -- ' ' , " . - ,I .,,., ,fm ' , . ' -' '- 3 7 ' F f -' M- f H ' FRANCIS A. Maru-SRAM "Finn" Chorus 1. 3, 4: Love l"ii'ates of Hawaii, VIRGINIA MCCIIURE "Jinks" Gypsy Rover: Gym Exhibition 1. 2, 4: Can- tata 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Cabinet 4: Head Usher 4: Only 38: Class B. B. 2: Lantern Il: Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. ISABEL L, MONROE "Izzee" Chorus 1, 2: Gypsy Rover: Cantata 3: Love Pirates of Hawaii: Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 4: Hockey 2: Cheer Leader 3: Usher 4: G. R. 2. 3. 4: Only 38: Class B. B. 1, 2: Feature Ed. Spy: 1'rog'. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec. ROGER E. MONTAGUE "Monty" Brian Ohio 1, 2: Chorus 3, 4: Orchestra 3. 4: Minstrel 3: Latin Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Cantata 3: Echo 3: Love Pirates of Hawaii. VELMA MYERS "Vern" Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 4: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Hockey 2: Chorus 2, 3: Cantata 3: Favor Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Debate 4. ROBERT E. NEUMAN "Bob" Only 38: Dec. Com. Jr, Sr. Rec.: Class R. B. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 3: Lovi- Pirates of Hawaii: Gypsy Rover. 'DOROTHY NEVVMAN "D0rtha" Gypsy Rover: Chorus 2, 3: Hockey 2: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Favor Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Gym EX- hibition 1, 2, 4: Class B. B. 1, 2, 3: Varsity R. B. 4: Usher 4: Typist Spy. MARGARET E. NICKOLS "Marge" - Chorus 2, 3: Class Vice Pres. 3: Gym Ex- hibition 1: G. R. 3: Pres. 4: Chr. Play Com, Jr. Sr. Rec.: Advisory Council 3, 4: Latin Club 3: Echo 3: Cantata 2. 'Y 'X W , . -as-ir , - -1 Y - - f'- -1' - - Y ffhf' I , f f I r W -, 0. ' ' . 1, 1 N ICLMER N. PHILLIPS X "Phil" Gypsy Rovcr: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: State Cho- X rus 4. X GERALIJINE QIFINN X "Quinny" Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 Varsity 2, 3, 43 Gyni I K i - - Exhibitiurr 13' 2? 43 Hockey 23 Gfllf 2, 3f' 43 ' X Chorus 2, 33 Soph. Play. VELMA L. RESCH X "Reschie" - X Gypsy Rover3 Cantata 33 Chorus 1, 2, 33 3, G. R. 2, 3, 43 Sec, 43 Only 383 Usher 43 X Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 43 Chr. Banquet Com, Jr. Sr. Rec. X ESTHER RITER X ..Eddy,. X Class B. B, 1, 2, 3, 43 Varsity B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 23 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 43 I K G. R. 2, 3, 43 Lantern 33 Orch. Com. Jr. X Sr. Rec. X X I 'Q 1 "'L?Z 1 1 I f. .x..Il'I"' '1 . .. .5 , I Q 1 4 " 5 : .. " E 5 .. ,n 8 s Q' fx, 5 ' .' .III K x f 1 f 3 r r ' s ' ,guvgcp af,-. 3 , s X HARRIET RAISER Fhorus Pantata 3: Gym Exhibition 41 X ' S t um iuzon x "Bill" X Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Cantata 2. I X y M1N'r1E -Rrzon ' "Min" X Chorus 1, 2, 43 Gypsy Row-r: Lcvc Pirates Q of Hawaii: Cantata 2. s y MAHON ARTHUR ROBINSON I Niagara Falls H. S. 1, 23 Minstrel 3: Class B. B. 33 Class Football 33 Varsity Foot- N X mu 4: Et-ho 3. 7 3, I 6116 - ,QF 8 - , - Vg.:--1+ Q" , 4 , . - I X . V, K I EDWARD S. SAVVYER "Eddie" Harding High, Marion 1: Class B. B. 1, 23 Varsity B. B. 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2. 33 Cantata 3: Class Treas. 3, 43 Chr. Dance Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Lantern 33 Class Historian 43 Athletic Ed. Spy. EVELYN E. SAWYER "Smiley" Chorus 1, 23 Gypsy Rover. THEODORE C. SCHAEFER "Ted" Pianist Chorus 1, 23 Gypsy Roverg Min- strel 23 Organist 43 Orchestra 13 Class Sec. 3, 43 Lantern 2, 33 Only 382 Chr. Dec. Com. Jr. Sr, Rec.3 Station YYYY3 Debate 3, 43 Capt. 43 Hi-Y 43 Ed.-in-Chief Spyg Class Historian 1. MARTHA CAROL SCHAFFNER "Mart" Chorus 1, 2, 33 Cantata 23 Gypsy Rover: Daddy Long Legs3 Only 381 Latin Club 3, 43 G. R. 2, 3, 43 Treas. 43 Class Histor- ian 23 Station YYYYQ Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 43 Usher 43 Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Lan- tern 23 Ed.-in-Chief 3: Associate Ed. Spy. .F Q S 0 Q Os . l X1 80' A 3 .-g:kQ'i'X Q, f . I I I I I I I I I A 1 W S X X , N . X 'prays q, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I ' ydi - t x N x s N x U ,- , fs Qsgtllllh' 1 I v 'Q is 9 ' - Q u I "unix ROBERT E. SEARS ..B0b., Chorus 3. I -RUTH SHOFFNER , Gym Exhibition 13 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Cho- rus 1, 2, 43 Gypsy Rover3 Love Pirates of Hawaii3 Banquet Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 G. I R. 4. ' , I HAROLD C. SHARROCK Usha., Chorus 2, 3, 43 Minstrel 2, 33 Love Pirates of Hawaii, Radio Club 1, 2. ' DOROTHY M. SMITH ' "Smitty" Gypsy Rover3 Chorus 2, 43 G. R. 43 Favor Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Usher 43 Gym Exhibi- I tion 23 Cantata 33 Class B. B. 1. X U K 30 Gbxe 199.8 ,A S rf-4 Y-v A , . -T 1. 3 3-N-rx--ax S Qglfili. ig l . D X I ' Y , Q - . DIXIE BELLE SNYDER "Pem" Chorus 1, 2, 33 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 43 Class Historian 33 G. R. 2, 3, 43 Vice Pres. 43 Gypsy Rover3 Only 383 Station YYYYQ Chr. Inv. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.: Lan- tern 33 Soc. Ed. Spyg Debate 3, 43 Class Vice Pres. 43 Advisory Council. VIRGINIA STATON "Ginger" Kankakee H. S. 1, 2, 33 Wabasli 33 Varsity B. B. 4: G. R. 43 Gym Exhibition. ELEANORE STEVENS Blooming Grove 1, 23 Orchestra 3, 43 Cho- rus 3, 43 Cantata 3: Love Pirates of Ha- xvaii3 G. R. 4. MIRIAM TRACI-IT I L X X Cx X x X K N N X X i X N X - X N N ' 'br .Y X ', ' 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 's xtlllllp' ,K 'o 5. 'O f O 4' 1- : : .. I I " 2 g .3 if , S "1 O" 5 -' .lllll x I I f f 1 4 f , l4' 2:11 V iz - N WILLIAM WAGNER x ..Bm,. ' X Vice Pre:-1. 13 Chorus 23 Minstrel 23 Only 381 ' Station YYYY3 Hi-Y 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Prog. Com. Jr. Sr. Rec.3 Alumni Ed. Spy. X N 5 IJELMONT RIBLET X "Peaches" fx ' x HELEN ALLENBAUGI-I . Gym Exhibition 13 Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4: Gypsy X u Rover3 Love Pirates of Hawaiig Cantata Y 2, 3. S x MARJORIE CUTSHALL "Cutch" X Varsity B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain 33 Class X B. B. 1, 2, 33 G. R. 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 43 X' W Chorus 3. X U I ,Kravitz 1 31 1 4- Lim- ft 4,f Tl Q f X .,,lf W i M- rig? i, A 2',:H-1-g :-1- ?'g:.w A 1 4 N QQ TJ' L DLWITTL 'l. KEIxbH ' "Blue Beard Varsity Football 1 , 3, 4: Class 'os. 1. 1 '-Y Z., '. : Pr 4: Advisory Council 1, Z. 4: K ypsy Rover: fhorus 1, 2, , 2 1 a : . m. r. N.: Rue.: Orches ra 1. 2' Gym Lxhi iti 1: C,l'sS . B. i a. 4. DI OYD O. MYLIib "lJutr-h" RUTH M, T RACHT Gypsy Rover: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Cym Exhibi- .'11l,L, : lass . . ,Lg Hock y 2 3. . -1 Dec. Com. Jr. Sr. 1 ec-. La RONALD JON ES "J0nesy" llucyrus H. S. 1: Chorus 2. 4: Band 4: Clif-or Leader 4: Class Football 2, Class YS. B. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Sec. 4. lbABLLLE FOLTZ Izm tvpwy Rover Chuius 1 2 3 4 GVITI E ltlon 1 2 ity K 'I B HI RMAIN HO XRD Porkv orus 2 3 Cm ta 2 Llcw B 3 4 Gypsv Rover 1 Orchestra 1 2 3 4 lantern 2 3 Cheer Leader 3 4 Daddy long, legs 2 Muwtrel 2 3 H1 Y 4 ROLAND L IRLI AND Nurml oruw 9 3 4 Cdntfitl 2 3 Claw B 3 4 Trfuk 1 iheer Lelder 3 Head Lhecr older 4 H1 Y DeWlGHT KFRSH qtud lhoruhx 1 2 3 4 GVDQY Rovor Lovm Pl Pg ,vhs C e45QfN 291 ag'-"" 5-'Nba P'1 fwmik 3' .. 9,4 ?El'gs FP of E, 5 '4 H Us No.: A ns: 5 5 5. '1 O 0. 'I '9 A D- A I2 IU 'I sgI!ll1,, I. , 'uni I I I 3, 4. ' I I mmmxicxf ' s'R'i'IQl , l T - - YQ ' I 3, ., '17 , , 3'. X' , hib' ' , ', 4: Vars' B. B. 3. 4: Ilfss R. .. 1, 2, 3. I Q ' , I .. Ch .' , , 4: .4 ta' , 3: Ins . B. l K, 1 ' -'. "' I f ' V , v Z 1 ,A , 2 l I, 1 - I rl -A I ll -H Ch . -, , : " ': .., : ' .. .B. I '. : ' 3 P: Y . z ': ' ' 1 ll.: 3 '- 4. 1 HK. ., I T . , , , : '. . -1: -2 '- rates of Hawaii: Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, I 13' il : ' 1' . . .'g Tlx. I 1' ' , , , 4: Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4: Nil" , : '-'2, , Q. -',Ed. 1 , .- , 1- ' '- I x K N x K ' It . . 's 0 I .SQ "Q 4' Z ' .- .- ll I ' Q. - 1 ' 1' Q if - O QA, I x I I ' E N N X N X 4 - I 5 4 U ' 4 -f , xc vw I ' ,2 ss P1 2 Ill 9 'J 4 cs ' ' if ' 3 4 Can , I Lit 3 Inv Co J .Y A t , ' 1' b on Hi B 1 2, I ' I J 1 I , I tio f4c11BB1f Q2 ' C ll " I 2'2 2:4 .. fi., s X, qi 6119 1 ':2?s 3 - PY MAURICE MYERS GEORGE A. MARSHALL "Tillie" Ruskin High. Kansas City 1, 25 Varsity . B. 3: Minstrel 3: Capt. Class B. B. 4: '-Y 'l ' JOHN I4 STRDFTPR .Iohnm Harding High. Marion 1, 2: Class Poo ball 3 4' Class Basketball 3, 4 V AUGHIN HARDIWG I L K X I I 1.4 33 1 ' I f I ' ' A x X S HAROLD LF ECH Tlny MARY SI EPRY C xpsy Rover Cantata 3 love Pirates of lliwail ppzvrn' JJJJJQE! 1 ' ' '9 4" X X X sv' I BERTHA MULBERG Born April 19, 1908 Died May 3, 1926 MARY MAGDALENE PLUMMER Born January 10, 1909 Died March 7, 1928 34 A'A'A'A' fQl'1'2'1" ' ' ' , Lf MT" 1 E.: an ,, -. ln 4321 , . W" 7 .311 '. all f - fri 'W' is-,iaff 514: ,f.!Ewg3'j?ii'M - 5, , ,f gm s .i.,,,s, J I I , Q --- -if I fa ftjieglgm V. an ,- , ' X , as if ' f '21 fra is as iw i g r A Fa 3 '1,,,nfEi'i'fi..wgg1' '1""f.."i. ' , Q-1:12 ll. Sc-hupp Amann, Norma Aukerman, James Beener, Dorothy Bessinger, Susan Bianchi, Robert Bilsing, Ethel Bishop, Robert Bishop, Bernice Bodley, Herbert Burwell, Howard Callender, Jack Cass, Eugene Chubb, Doris Cornell, Ralph Curfman, Homer Danner, Galo1'd DeSilets, Eugene Dickerson, Mary Dill, Irene Dinkel, Ernestine Douglas, John Durtschi, Frank Eckstein, Florence Edwards, Carl Ernst, Ignatius Fellenbaum, Harriet Finical, Geraldine Finney, Lois Gerstner, Dorothy R. Zinn K. V01-bl JUNIORS Graham, Al Hershner, Thelma Heinlen, Charles Hill, Margaret Johnston, Marjorie Keller, Mary Kirtland, Eugene Laughbaum, Helen Line, Charles Long, Francis Macadam, Anna Marshall, Hubert NlCCiLlG1', Ruth McKelvy, Flora M. Mengert, Beatrice Moser, Florence Miller, Esther Newhouse, Helen Nichols, Hazel Ober, Violet Patterson, Alma Peebles, Katherine Petri, Elizabeth Reed, Robert Rensch, Evelyn Riblet, Joel Ricker, Murray Rigby, Vivian Sames, Joel Scarabrough, Eunice l is li. Kirtland Schreck, Virginia Schupp, Robert Sebastian, Ronald Seckel, Avonelle Seckel, Elizabeth Seitz, Lowell Seitz, Wayne Sh erer, Victoria Sherman, Jack Sloane, Genevieve Smith, Henry Spiggle, Geraldine Stall, Merl Stevans, John Stevens, Gertrude Stevens, Wade Stevenson, Foster Stiner, May Stutzman, Kenneth Switzer, Herbert Switzer, Malcolm Tenant, Burnell Thayer, Charles Tracht, Edward Tracht, Margaret Tuttle, Russel Volk, Vaughn Weir, Richard Zinn, Robert Zuker, Harold ,Q-d'r",.x . K .M ... 4 ,M g,,.L.L - N . , A .5 'x 1 M, 3 ,. ,- w Hlwx f , ,Mg ., . , 2 ,im..w. HY LQ' . u--A--f ff-f 15 119 ,S Y JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY It was a great day for old G. H. S. when some of the future presidents, statesmen, orators, scientists, Lindberghs, and women of great renown entered G. H. S. Chapel-The Class of 29. As we marched down the aisle one hundred and forty-seven strong we represented the most unique, brilliant, and largest Freshman Class that ever entered Galion High, and were greatly admired by the upper classmen for our courage. We upheld these high standards throughout the year. Many social gatherings were held and we were very prominent in athletics. In the early part of the year we held our first class meeting and the follow- ing officers were elected: Robert Zinn, President, Charles Line, Vice Pres- ident, Eugene Grubaugh, Secretary, and Norma Amann, Treasurer, for our Class Colors we chose Blue and White. Upon re-entering school in the Fall of 1926 as Sophomores we were less in numbers but greater in determination. At our first class meeting we elected the oflicers who led us nobly through that year: Robert Schupp, President, Helen Laughbaum, Vice President, Charles Line, Secretary, and Eugene Kirtland, Treasurer. During the year a number of parties were held and one of mention was the Christmas Party held in the Gym which was a huge success. Throughout the year we were well represented in the extra curricular activities. When we came back as Juniors in the Fall of 1927 we realized that half of our days in good old G. H. S. were over, and our slogan for this year was to accomplish bigger and better things, to carry on successful undertakings and to enter into all the activities of the school. We are represented in many organizations of the school and as Juniors endeavor to maintain a permanent influence in the history of Galion High School. Our officers who led us this year were: Robert Schupp, President, Robert Zinn, Vice President, Katherine Peebles, Secretary, and Eugene Kirtland, Treasurer. ' X One of the outstanding events of this year was our Junior Class Play "White Collars" which was a very decided success. The most important event of our Junior year is the Junior-Senior Re- ception which we hope will be the best ever. We have one more year and are steadily striving toward the mighty goal and climax of our school life in G. H. S.-Graduation. In recalling the past achievements of our class we can truthfully say our Senior year will find us accomplishing still greater things. "If all the forests of all the World. were converted into one sheet of paper, if all the metals of the earth were forged into one colossal pen, if all the ink were poured into one huge bottle-still this paper, this pen, this ink would not be adequate to write the future glories of the Class of '29." Charles H. Line. 38 2 s 5 E ,OZ I ficlsi' Q fhl 5 'Z' V X f' V' 11- fm, I .gif-:pri sei, if 1' -,,F2+.., , wwwr, J...-i,-. wmwwwwww 1 tl, 1 -Q. : 6 V . -1:?'2,v,+ -V 1, ,. "myfx3::aQ9, ,A , il?:::.aii:-w..iAf,.vlfp 1 -f' 4..wN-,'.f.,..::.a.,:f, T4 .,..,:4a.:..,t.5s.a M, JM.: Andrews, Dorothy Andrick, Lucile Arndt, Aliene Arter, Genevieve Baldinger, Paul Balliet, Mabel Bauer, Mildred Baylor, Lillian Beach, Archibald Bessinger, Carl Bessinger, Woodrow Bishop, Isabelle Booth, Pauline Bosler, Marjorie Burkhart, NVilma Butterfield, William Caldwell, Charles Christman, Eleanor Christman, Elwood Clements, Lucile Cockley, Mary Cohen, Esther Conoway, Leota Connor, Charles Cook, Ross Cl'lI11, Mary Crumb, Geraldine Cutshall, Darius Danner, Miriam Davis, Robert Diesem, Walter Dill, Robert Doran, Betty Durtschi, Emma Edwards, Lucille Edwards, Pearl Eichler, Kathaleen Engel, John Engel, Ruth Engle, Mariana Fabian, Rosella Field, Margaret Findley, Mary Frank, Leona Freese, Nola Garverick, Edwin G, Hr-rr It. Horn M. liosler LT. Gilmore SOPHOMORES Gattner, Ivah Gilmore, Ulah Glassner, Russell Goetz, Margaret Golderick, Lawrence Guinup, Edwin Hartwell, Homer Hathaway, Kenneth Hahn, Forrest Hammond, Mildred Heiby, Robert Helfrich, Richard Herr, Gilbert Honness, Fred Horn. Richard Houseberg, Earl Houseberg, Florence Hout, Thelma Hulse, Leorna Jeter, Ruth Johnson, Lester Johnston, Lawrence Jones, Paul King, Dorothy King, Mary Kimes, Esther Kissell, Marjorie Kniseley, Luella Koppe, Charles Kruger, Henry Laughbaum, Lola Mack, Camillas Mackey, George Mackey, Paul Mackey, Pauline Mattocks, Ella McClure, Gerald Mollenkopf, Robert Montague, Cretoria Morkel, Ruth Mumford, Erma Myers, Fred Myers, Jeanne Ness, Alice Ometer, Pauline Pangallo, Joseph Patterson, Margaret Pheifer, Carol 40 Phallen, Neils Phipps, Max Postance, Daniel Postance, Joannah Pry, Martha Reed, Chester Resch, Virginia Ricker, Geraldine Ricker, Richard Rinehart, Sylva Ryan, William Schlenbaker, Wilbur Schnegelsberger, Flo Schnelker, Joseph Seitz, Raymond Sell, Mary Shaiier, Arthur Sliaifer, Ruth Shepard, Paul Shumaker, Esther Shumaker, Howard Shumaker, Lucille Shumaker, Paul Sloane, Victor Smith, Josephine Smith, Mary Smith, Norwood Spears, Kathryn Sperry, Mellville Stall. Kenneth Streeter, Lowell Tennant, David Trapp, Florence Underwagner, Carl Voisard, Lucian Vossers, Gerrit Weber, Merial Wheatcraft, Doyle Wiener, Auston Wildenthaler, Carl Williams, Lowell Wilson, John Winetrout, Kennelle YVisler. Mary Yochem. Antoinette Young, Douglas Zaebst, Allen Zeller, Christina FPHCC' .f,j,1,.-nz, "f': f,,,' 11 f -'fm"i, ,, 1 ,- ,-.,,., -"M ' A-'I " - . . ,, 'fx -- ua. A ,L f I if .al f yi ig:--5 ' vp 1 K, 512. , , A-A L-J wg ru p as 1 v x , W 1 ,fb 'E' Ay.. ,ffhmpq 1 54, 1-5 j' ,J V1 If ,' , " Qf'fX.'l7lQ'ff'5-'iv-"" f 'gf f N 511 lf swim fi-' M W A M it ,, L gi-Y Qilmn.-L.,..-g.:,,, -.., . - - f'-- fff' iv -"f',A,' 'g',tI..L...4:Ax--,--JL -X"' ' .f 211, gl5,5:l..4.g.a....gwBy.n-N...-...- ff' 41 oi 4. loo SPY M I i 5... I 1' If ' E ig --:v pl - Af L " iq i? ""-'f2f2 f' 3i '-"Z W" W I .,.. .. ' SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY On a bright, sunny morning in September of 1926 one hundred and forty-seven eighth grade pupils entered the New Junior High. To our surprise we found out that we were not Freshies but ninth graders, an entirely new thing in Galion High. But who could be long disappointed in such a wonderful new building '? At the first class meeting we elected Douglas Young, President, Gil- bert Herr, Vice President, Marjorie Bosler, Secretary, and Daniel Post- ance, Treasurer. Our sponsor was Miss Miller. Yellow and White were the colors decided upon by the class to lead us through our High School years. In athletics we did very well our first year, especially in football. We challenged the Sophomores to a Tug of War, but they refused. The reason was not stated, but we thought they either did not care to have a ducking, or thought it below their dignity to hold a Tug of War with Ninth graders. A year passed and a bright, sunny September day found the "Old Gang" seated in the Senior High Chapel listening to the yells of the upper classmen, because we were yet too timid to have our own. We were as- signed our different class rooms and it took us about a week to come out of the daze, but after that we started with lots of pep on our class career. We were glad to at last consider ourselves as high school students and be able to take part in various activities which the year before we were not able to do. But alas, we were regarded as mere Freshmen by our elders, and the night of the color raising will always remain in our minds as a nightmare of unexpected horrors. Finally we recovered ourselves and a class meeting was called for the purpose of electing our oiiicers, the following being chosen: Richard Horn, President, Gilbert Herr, Vice Presidentg Marjorie Bosler, Secretary: and Ulah Gilmore, Treasurer. Our sponsor was Miss Englehart, a new teacher in Galion High. However, Mr. Molder is now sponsor of the class on ac- count of Miss Englehart's illness. Our social gatherings were started by having a Wiener roast at N ess's Grove and the class enjoyed eating "hot dogs" and toasted marshmallows. But the greatest event of the year was our Sophomore party which went over big. The chief attraction of the evening was a snappy play put on by some of our talented Sophs. Afterwards we played games and last but not least were the eats which everyone enjoyed. In athletics our class has acquired a very prominent position. In other activities we have also come to the front. We are proud to have two debaters from the Sophomore class and five of our class are on the Lantern staff. We also pride ourselves on the quality of our scholarship, which is very high, making many students eligible for the Scholarship Awards. We hope to make our class the best that ever graduated from dear old G. H. S. and with two years to accomplish this we are bound to make the grade. Three cheers for the class of 1930! Esther Cohen. '30 42 pl-rzvmnvf S 5 S4 f g 33 ! I at i f y E ng ie? iPY if-if If , ,ff 'T 'M 2 - fm L. -,, " A wmfi 7 7 '- ' i l iizk .4 rg W - 'H if i 1 1 --fe f- -I' -I-if I-in :f f l, ' l l a' s ' 1-Q ' . ' ' ' Top Row: M. Mather, H Middle Row: M. VV:mrren Bottom Row: E. Dapper The erection oi the School, made possible the 1 . Miller, L. Borst, R. VVag'ner, H. Markey. , C. Gzirverick, E. R. Tieets, Mrs. Ehrhzirt, Ti, lV'll'll'll1ll't. l, Moole, ll. Smith, CE Jackson, D. Moore. beautiful building' on the site oi the old West introduction of the Junior High into our schools. The Junior High School consists of the seventh, eighth and ninth grades. Under the supervision of capable teachers and with the aid of the splendid equipment in every branch of study, the students are given ideal prepara- tion for their last three years of learning in the High School. E. ll. Beets Elsa Dapper Harriet Markey Isabelle Moore DorothyMoore Clara Garverick Mrs. Ehrhart - Ruth Wagner - Charlotte Jackson Mary Mather Hilda Miller Retha Smith Russel Ehrhart Millard Warren L. M. Borst THE FACULTY - - - - Principal SEVENTH GRADE - ' - - - Arithinetzc, Drawing History, English - - - A - Geography, Writing Home Econonilcs, I-Iyggiene, Elementary Science EIGHTH GRADE - - - l51l'ltlllil9tlC, History - - - - - History, English Home Economics, Drawing, VVriting, Spelling - - - Business Principles, Civics NINTH GRADE - - - - - - Latin Algebra, Classics English, Latin - - - - - English, Music General Science, Commercial Geography - - - Jr. Hi Manual Training 44 1 BQ 1 45 N . A . gif if 6119, Q as S Y FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY September 13, 1927, several hundred pupils were seen going to their respective school buildings. On South Union Street, the home of our beau- tiful Junior High, we saw several bright shiny busses, bringing the chil- dren in from the surrounding districts and leaving them to mingle with the other students where all were to continue their education for another year. After some little confusion, the pupils were seated in the auditorium, and the task of placing them in their proper rooms was begun. Principal E. R. Beets welcomed the students as a body, and expressed his wishes for hearty co-operation. After introducing the teachers, who were to be our guidance for the coming year, he placed the pupils in the rooms that had been assigned them. ' School had really started in earnest, for we were then a week late, due to the infantile paralysis scare, although fortunately to my knowledge not a case was reported in Galion. Up and down the corridors, the pupils were talking about their studies, and I wonder if some were not a wee bit abashed amid their new sur- roundings. After several weeks the students had become used to changing classes, the different rules they were to abide by, and apparently everything was running smooth. Our Coach, Mr. Dave Eaton, was starting out with a number of re- cruits, who were working hard for a position on the Junior High Basket- ball team. I wish to say that the purpose and intention of the Junior High team is to line the boys up for the Varsity team in later school years. As the Basketball season comes to a close, we sincerely hope that Coach Eaton feels repaid for the hours of training he has given to the boys of the Junior High. After about six weeks of study, our faculty had decided that we were in need of a student government, and they proceeded to assemble the Freshman Class in the auditorium. After several deliberations as to whom our president should be, we finally elected Edward Hockstra for that office, William McAdams, Vice President: Joyce Baldinger, Secretary, and Ruth Diamond, Treasurer. As sponsor, Miss Hilda Miller was the choice of the class, and she in her own quiet and winning manner, accepted the responsibility of helping the Freshies through this coming year. We are at the beginning of what seems to us, an endless struggle, for higher education, but we know from the spirit in the rallies and the class meetings, and the different things that we have undertaken to do, throughout the class year, that we are more than the name that has been given us, and that before this High School term is completed, we know that we will be able to prove to all that we are more than just "Green Freshies". Byrdell Whittridge, Class 1931 46 unix Z 3 fflIIIlIIf"' -f- 5f4ll'1ll., i if C limi ff' N.-.p lg, 'l Q Q.. sn --... - S ,III ' III 1 SA.,-' ilif iii W s P 61 is , S a 'ii Fi cn 4 nh.- 070707 3507 I 7 '1 9 '1 '1 31 fi K L K n I k 4 O I I '.-,. , . - ,. - 'f' '-'- v Q'A9294'2'A' 9 '1 '1 Q Z' g'0Zls7'nZoZsZsY ' f 7 I f N X S X s - k . x . P S wr R1' W gumgn runs I Q X W Y Y V , xr Nz . I J I I one 19 9, S s P ' -v u ' :L-1:',a V f fi , 1 L- ,4,..z ,L f If I X f a 'ii ff' 3 ee it '-A- he A - , - Theodore Schaefer Editor-in-Chief Martha Carol Schaffner Arthur Lindley - Mae Belle Fink - Dixie Belle Snyder Vera Hannewald William WVagner Isabel Monroe Edward Sawyer DeVVight Kersh Charles Coyle - William MacFarquhar Juanita Curren - Dorothy Newman - Katherine Frank Prof. Swick - EDITORIAL BUSINESS Walter Goshorn Business Manager Associate - Art Literary - Social Chronicle Alumni - Feature - Athletic Asst. Athletic Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Advertising Manager - Sales Manager Asst. Sales Manager Typist Typist Faculty Advisor The Spy is the yearbook of Galion High School. lt has been necessary tor the Staff of '28 to omit some features that were heretofore included lo make room for new features which we hope will meet with your favor. It was our aim to give you an improved annual and if we have accomplished this in a small measure. we will feel well repaid. Top Row: ll. Kersh, V. Poyle-, Prof. Suit-k, M. Fink, IG. Snwym-r. Middle How: K. Fl"!lllk, XV. XV!lglll'l'. I. Momoe. J. Curren, ll. Newman. XV. 1Vl2ll'l'1H1't1lihZlV. Bottom llow: A. Lindley, V. Hunnewald, T. Schaefer, W. Goshorn, lVl. P. Sc-h:1H'ner, IJ. Snyder. 50 frfxzri I. .- , f .wt , v ' "se ff ' . f I ,X f ,. ' ' ' . 5323223 if V I " i " ' ' fm-1.-. "f aq ., f - 1 as G al"- w, t f f"'u'+9- H .....,a.," tx s - - v..,..4.a.,' ,.- ,ar 5 , ,, , XJ Y , .-, 'V Margaret Tracht Editor-in-Chief Vaughn V: Ili Business Mztnzigel' EDITORIAL Mariorie Bosler - - - Associate Editor Al Graham - Literary Editor Vivian I-ligby Social Editor Charles Line Music Editor Evelyn Rensch - Alumni Editor Esther Cohen - Class Rooin Editor Foster Stevenson Organization Editor Ralph Cornell - Exchange Editor Harriet Fellenbauni - Joke Editor Nornia Ainann - Girls Athletics Douglas Young - Boys Athletics Helen Murphy Junior High BUSINESS Eugene DeSilets, Richard Horn ---- Ass't. Business Mgrs. Ronald Sebastian -------- - Circulation Manager Virginia Shreck, Margaret Fields, Burnoll Tenant, VV1llia1n Ryan, Ruth Diamond - - - - - - - - - - - - - Assistants Miss John - - -------- Faculty Advisor The Lantern is the school newspaper, published twelve times a year. The staff very efliciently furnished news, not only of local interest, but ol' the Work of loyal alumni. The paper this year, thanks to the staff. was a decided success in every Way. Toy liow: t'. llinm-, IG. liensch, li. Uohen, A. Gralizxni, V. Rigby, I-I. Murphy, lt. Hov' ll, I Middle lion: ll, Young. X. Arnzann. H. Diamond, E. l'JeSilets, H. Ft-llc-nbuum, M. Fields, XY. Ryan. llottoin Row: ld. Stevenson. V. Shref-k, It. Sebastian, M. Trac-ht. V. Volk, Nl. l-Ioslei 51 --. e A . -7 G?-S? J ... ,Y .. Top Row: L. Goldrick, F. Myers, D. Gsirveriek, D. Postzince, R. Tennant, D. Young, E. Cass, L. Johnson, R, Reid, J. Douglas, G. Hi-rr, A. Beach. Middle Row: H. Switzer, F. Stevenson, E. DeSilets, H. Smith, H. Bodley, C. Line, Prof. Molder, V. Volk, V. Sloane, R, Horn, D. Tennant, P. VVl1ezitci'aft. Bottom Row: li. Cohen, H. Hoard, T. Schaefer, D. Koi-sh, VV. VV:igner, NV. MacFarquhar, VV. Goshorn, TJ. Kersh, L. Jones, A. Lindley. U. Coyle, R. Ireland, R. Montague, G. Marshall. HI-Y The Galion Hi-Y was organized in 1922. The club has grown steadily under its capable supervisors and this year found us under Prof. Molder's eflicient leadership. The Hi-Y did a great deal for the advancement and good of the school this year. VVe had charge of corridor duty, helping vis- itors around the building- and also cleaning up the halls, lockers and rooms. The Hi-Y has had charge of many interesting and entertaining assem- blies and also co-operated with the Girl Reserve in several programs. These two clubs also had joint meetings at which We had open discus- sions on subjects of value to both the faculty and student. We attended many church services as a body and endeavored also to do our work in the community as our slogan dictates. Along this line it might be mentioned that We made a substantial donation to the Community Chest. Under able supervision we have elected new members who have fallen in line and strengthened the organization. The club has had a fine attend- ance at all the conventions this year and as each delegate, on returning gave his report to the rest of the club and thus everyone profited even if he could not attend. There were three conventions this year, the largest being at Massillon early in the fall. Later a joint meeting of a number of clubs was held at Ashland and a similar meeting was held at Findlay in the Spring. The Hi-Y standards are, Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, Clean Scholar- ship, and Clean Living. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The officers for this year were DeWitt Kersh, President: Walter Gos- horn, Vice Presidentg LaRonald J ones, Secretaryg and Arthur Lindley, Treasurer. 52 1 - fe-H - 2-L "" ' I r"1" 3 " - ' - 1-. , ' A - 4 - A ' " ' f F V ' ' --ii I 'gig 1, 1 E . .- - -. . Y. "E hge 1452... SPY L J l Top Row: V. Ober, M. Smith, M. Campbell, J. Curren, F. Mosier, D. Newman, J. Smith, E. Durtchi, I. Gattner, V. Staton, N. Amann, L. Laughbaum, P. Mackey, E. Petri, P. Booth. P. Ornetcr. Third Row: Miss Mather, H. Newhouse, R. Morkel, G. Sloane, E. Stevens, J. Postancc, R. Shoffncr, M. Conoway, V. Myers, M. Cutshall, A. FL'1'g'USOH, G. Quinn, E. Ritcr, M. Field, L. Frank, A. Seckel, F. McKolvy, E. Rensch, Miss YVeston. Second Row: V. Shreck, M. Nichols, I. Monroe, D. Smith, M. Auld. E. Scarbrough, G. Spig- gle, E. Scckel, H. Nichols, V. Hannewald. M. C. Schaffner, V. McClure, V. Resch, D. Snyder, K. Frank, M. Horn, B. Castle, V. Garverick. Bottom Row: L. Uonoway, M. VVeber, R. McClure, V. Rigby, M. Tracht, K. Peebles, L. Hulse, G. Arter, V. Rest-h, H. Follenbaurn. GIRLS RESERVE There are sixty-five girls in the Galion Girl Reserves who assemble every second and fourth Monday for business and social purposes. The Girl Reserve is a branch of the National Y. W. C. A. and its purpose is "To find and give the best", to create an atmosphere of friendliness in the school and to developethe girls spiritually, mentally, and physically. Three years of experience have given our G. R. a sound foundation for new activities, adventures, and achievements. We started our activities with a hike which ended up with a wiener roast and good fellowship. At Thanksgiving time baskets of food were sent to needy families of the city. At Christmas, gifts were sent to the Indians and a group of the girls gave a program for the inmates of the County Home. Then came the big social event of the year, the G. R. Leap Year Dance. This added a great deal to the building up of the school and G. R. spirit. At all of our meetings we have gained helpful suggestions from the discussion of many interesting subjects. The club work is carried on by the members, through committees who are greatly aided by the following advisors, Miss Weston,.Miss Mather, Mrs. Goshorn, Mrs. Heiser, Mrs. Sayre, and Mrs. Monroe. We take this opportunity to thank them for their cooperation. The officers are Margaret Nickols, President, Dixie Belle Snyder, Vice President 5 Martha Carol Schatfner, T reasurerg and Velma Resch, Secretary. We have striven to make our school better and to improve our club so that it will be a mark of distinction to be a member of the Galion Girl Reserve. 53 . .4 Q! X ff. 45 6119 L - , .S Y THE LATIN CLUB The Latin Club was organized seven years ago for the purpose of stimulating and retaining interest in the classes. Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors studying Latin are eligible for membership. It is the custom for the club to meet in the study hall once a month. The first meeting' this year was held in November and the following officers were elected: President, Ethel Arterg Vice President, John Dapper, Sec- retary, Charles Line: Treasurer, Paul Baldinger. The programs are arranged by a program committee, appointed at the first meeting. These usually consist of short talks on Roman life and cus- toms, Latin songs, stories and pictures, and musical numbers. At the end of the session a Latin game or contest gives much spirit to the meeting. On special occasions such as Christmas and Valentine day appropriate Latin songs and games were given. At the April meeting, the Freshmen studying Latin were invited to attend and pictures depicting Roman life were shown. The meetings this year have been interesting and educational and all the Latin students hope the club will continue in the following years to be of as much value to its members as it has been in the preceding. 54 3 'S 5 3 'X qi? JQYQYQY fi' Wy G , S. 5 " I S I X Q ,X Ax , A , X 2 N 9 f , Gee 19 as SP .4- X f , ...A .....- .7--3 ' ni 21 Q f - . - ,f -1 -,-Y . :N I - -V -ee---fe , - A A,,,,::i..,.. . -ggi? f:-' V , " f' Top Row: R. Heiby, V. Rigby, R. Horn. Middle Row: V. Myers, Miss John, D. Snyder. Bottom Row: E. Rensch. T. Schaefer, M. Tracht. DEBATE The debate season was not as successful this year as last for in all there were three victories and four defeats. Although four debates were lost the teams did their best and were only defeated by one point. The question was a very difficult one to find material on and if it had not been for our coach's efforts, the team would have been entirely at a loss. We certainly are grateful to Miss John. The question was: Re- solved, that the classification of property for taxation should be adopted in Ohio in place of the present uniform rule. The teams were upheld by three Seniors, three Juniors and two Sophomores. Seven debates were acquired which is an unusual number for one school. The teams were composed of the following students: Affirm- ative, Theodore Schaefer, Captain: Evelyn Rensch, Velma Myers, and Robert Heiby, Alternate. The Negative, Margaret Tracht, Captain, Dixie Belle Snyder, Richard Horn, and Vivian Rigby, Alternate. This was the first year for three of the debaters in this sort of work but they showed marked ability and should be complimented on such good work as it was their first experience. Our teams for next year should be very good for we are losing but three Seniors. They will be missed considerably, for Schaefer was a very etlicient captain and Miss Snyder was outstanding among the debaters because she had a very pleasing delivery. Miss Myers was new at this work this year but she made a fine debater and we surely will miss her in the lineup next year. The remaining five should be able to bring good results for the coming' year. Schedule for the season: AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Galion 1 ......,,........., Upper Sandusky 2 Galion . .... .............. U pper Sandusky 2 Galion 3 .............................. Ashland 0 Galion 1 ..... ......................... A shland 2 Galion 2 ................................ Marion 1 Galion 3 ............................ Mansfield 0 Delaware 2 Although we lost four and only won three, take notice that our opponents scores GEIIIOH 1 ..............,............. total only nine, while ours total twelve. 56 Lf Q 3 Q S P ' LITERATURE It has been customary ever since the founding of the Galion High School annual to include in the book a department of literature. In fact, the literary section used to be the book's main attraction and it became the task of each graduate to contribute a lengthy essay. Subjects ranged from "The Reformation of Russia" and "Tact and Taffy" to "To Be, or Not to !7 Be. c c It seems that the days of such writings are past and we Ono longer burden ourselves with an undertaking so great. The present day offers other attractions which were unknown to the essayists of thirty years ago. Therefore, in order to stimulate interest, it has become a custom for the Spy to conduct a literary contest among the English students. When we had chosen for our theme, "Old Ironsides", it was decided to offer a Spy for the best essay with this theme as a subject. We also offered a Spy for the best poem on any subject. The contest was opened to the members of the Junior class and they immediately began search for data on "Old Ironsides". The results were handed in and elimination began. Originality was probably the prime factor in judging the manuscripts and after much deliberation, we awarded the honor to James Aukerman. In contrast to other years, a large number of poems were received and a decision on them was very difficult. Finally it was decided to award Spys to both Miss Ober and Miss Stiner. The poem on "Old Ironsides" being in keeping with our theme and "Dance" seemed to be a good example of the modern trend of poetry. We wish to take this means to thank all those who took part and congratulate the Winners. THE U. S. CONSTITUTION Swaying on the water in Boston Navy Yard lies a great ship of the past, the "Constitution". Her decks are silent, only the spirit of the noble seamen that sailed her, linger. They shall never die! . The ship itself is a memorial to the beginning of a great navy in our United States. The men who died while fighting under her flag have not died in vain, but shall live forever! From the backwoods of Virginia, over unbeaten paths of slime, men brought lumber with which to build this ship. During the years of 1797-98 57 Q . , ,B -... I-na? 6119 1 'X .A - --:i xxx!! carpenters and laborers built this great craft. Boston was the birthplace and that same city is where it is found today, with a name and history that shall never die. I She sailed from Boston under the command of Isaac Hull, a man who was destined to become a figure in our history. Immediately following the Revolution, England was insulting our ships on high seas. They impressed our sailors into the English Navy, which was the power of the seas during this period. Our republic was struggling within her own boundaries to make and form a nation. Thus, outside af- fairs were not noticed but we had many merchants who carried on an ex- tensive foreign trade and they cried out for justice. War was the result, June 8, 1812, the states declared War on Britain. On July 17, 1812 this great i'Constitution" had a. running iight with five English men-o-'war which lasted three days. A dead calm had prevailed but under the guidance of Hull, escape was made. This was a remarkable bit of seamanship. On August the 19th, 1812, came the great battle with the British ship "Guerriere" and after a hard fight the "Constitution" was again victor. Hull's name rang throughout the nation. This battle took place off the coast of Massachusetts. Several more victories were also added to her record. On December 29, 1812, the Britisher "Jave" was captured. ln February 1812, the "Pic- ton", the "Cyane", and the "Levant", were vanquished. Her work well done, came rest and in 1830 the Secretary of Navy pro- posed to dismantle and sell her. This aroused indignation among the citi- zens and was voiced in a poem by Oliver W. Holmes, "Old Ironsides". She was saved and used as a school ship, later, a receiving ship. In 1900 the vessel was placed in Boston Navy Yard where it still lies. Several threats have since been made to dismantle her but each brings a series of aroused exclamations. Each year a fund is raised throughout the nation to be used in restoration. The American citizens should be praised for their cooperation in this work. But after all it is only as Lin- coln said in his Gettysburg Address, "It is no more than fitting and proper that we should do this." Our nation has risen to a great and prosperous one. Our navy is one of the strongest in the world. Human lives have been sacrificed in its cause both past and present and the "Constitution" is a "stepping stone" in its rise. So we can do no more than pay to it our humble and just honor. James Aukerman 58 'Grace was SP ,Z..?Z P as tiff Q ' - Y- V 21- T - -- - -f- " U 1,- - OLD IRONSIDES On the banks of Newfoundland in August 1812, Was the fight of Our Old Ironsides and the English Guerriere Our colors were supported by a worthy captain, true, And he never would surrender, but fought the battle through. The Guerriere was ruined but our Constitution fair, Was ready for a battle when the Englishmen were there. And it never was defeated though it served us long and well, And so to Old Constitution we ne'er shall say farewell. Service is remembered and in a navy yard Old Ironsides has called anchor from the battles long and hard. And she'll always be remembered as long as there's a bard To tell about Old Ironsides and the English Guerriere. Violet Ober '29 44 " 4--A f' f""-J el' ...,, Gbxe 1913 SPY 9- f .1-3, ...: gf--3 - - fig. " J, A " - ' ' f'T W 9 1 afar- , - Y, , H '- ' DANCE ' From breakfast on through all the day At school among my friends I stay g But most every night I go to dance Afar up the road that leads to romance. All by myself I have to go, With none to show me what to do, I'm all alone beside the Wall Grasping the railing so as not to fall. The strangest things are there for me Both things to do and things to see True, many boy friends ask me to dance- But some people dance while others prance. Try as I like to do a certain sway I can't. Sometimes I don't get back till break of day Nor can remember plain and clear The curious music that I hear. May E. Stiner '29 60 A' 4,: X X X LIB!! X wil ,, ..,L xr . N I 'IX P- P' X X V MEX? ia Top Row: P. Shepard, J. Douglas, U. Gillmore, R. Montciguo, M. Rosh-r. l'1'oI'. llllwlxzsrt, J. Smith, L. Goldrirk, F. Stevenson. Middle Row: R. Horn, B. Hisliop, H. Newliuusl-. V. f:ll1'Ylll'lK'k, IG. Ste,-vens, li. Sll0l'l'!1l'l' J, Currvn, M. Ibis-kr-rson. G. Ain-i. li 'I'enant. filbtttllll Huw: l. liizor, H. Hamid, U. Line, ll. 'l'1-mint, V. Sloane, D. G:irv1-ri:-k. ORCHESTRA The orchestra under the able direction of Professor Ehrhart, has been one of the outstanding organizations in Galion High School, and has con- tributed not a little to the music is our school, The orchestra has appeared on several occasions, for some of the lyceum course numbers and gave one complete Sunday afternoon concert. Another concert was friven with the band and chorus to a capacity audience. Its members have also individually contributed numbers to our chapel programs and played at various social functions in the city. Thus the members not only get enjoyment from playing' together but get experience in ensemble and solo playing which is so necessary in the well rounded mu- sical education. Needless to say, wherever the orchestra has appeared, it has been appreciated. The orchestra had several parties this year, the first one being' in the form of a pot-luck supper at the home of our director, which was a big success. D Personnel First Violin-Charles Line, Herman Hoard, Ruth Shotfner. Ira Rizor, Juanita Curren, Eleanor Stevens, Vesta Garverick, Helen Newhouse. Second Violin-Dave Tenant, Victor Sloane, Donnis Garverick, Ulah Gill- more, Genevieve Arter, Josephine Smith, Isabelle Bishop, Mary Dickerson. Cello-Richard Horn, Burnell Tenant. Clarinet-Paul Shepard, Gilbert Herr. Cornet-Herbert Bodley, Fred Myers, Vaughn Volk. Tronibone-Arthur Ulmer. Piano-Marjorie Bosler. 412 l fs... . .- . . A ff --A-f - af: if M Top Ilow: Ii. Soh:Isti:ln. I'. Shr-p:11'd, F. I-Izihn. I.. Guldria.-lc. V1 mf. l':ltl'lI7il'T, I.. .Iom-S, IQ. H1-rr, J. :XI,lli4'I'IT12IIl, F. Su-vcnson, li. I-Ieinlen. ID. Iflfliwivigu-1', Middle Row: I.. Iiorllc-y, .I. Douglas, H. Shuniukl-r. ll. Iluitsr-hi, 13. SI:-um-. I", Myers H. Budlvy, V. 'l'h:1yx-l'. Y. Y-alll. A Item-ll. Bottom llowz H. W'hitridg'e, Il. Ft'2lIbl'UUf.1'lI, .L l'lm1-r. Ii. Ii:-ed. V. Sloane BAND A good band is one of the best assets a school can have. G. H. S. has just that kind of a band, one that has Upepped up" the rallies, and one that has followed the team through victory and defeat. They have been to almost every game, played on the home floor or field this year. A bus was hired on two occasions and they went to Shelby and Bucyrus. The band at present is nearly two years old with a regular membership of twenty-eight. When Mr. Ehrhart made a first call for volunteers only seventeen came. During these two years, all hasn't been a "bed of roses" for the boys, they have faithfully come to practice in all kinds of weather and with their director, worked hard. They have not worked in vain be- cause, on Sunday, March 11 a concert was given. This concert was a real triumph! and we hope for more. Now students-just a word. Some of these days you will be on a visit somewhere, and naturally you will be bragging to your host, about the won- derful school to which you are a student. Don't forget to mention YOUR BAND! Personnel Trumpet-Vaughn Volk, Chas. Thayer, Herbert Bodlet, Harold Muth, Fred Myers, Genevieve Sloane, Lloyd Durtschi, Howard Shumaker. Alto Sax--James Aukerman, Chas. Heinlin. C. Mel. Sax-Foster Stevenson. C. Clarinet-Floyd lVlyers. Alto Horn-Orville Sloane. Clarinet-Gilbert Herr, Paul Shepard, Lawrence Goldrick, Dwight Bersinger. Flute-Forest Hahn, Donald Scarbrough. Trombone-Arthur Ulmer, Robert Recd. Ilassfellawrcncc Johnston Drum--Archie Beach, John Douglas, Wm. Macl+'arquhar. Cymbals-Byrdell Whittridge. li Ii A rv' - gif- fi., 6118 Q - as S Y ACTIVITIES or THE CHORUS g 1927-1928 Early in the fall, under the direction of Prof. Ehrhart, assisted by Mrs. Ehrhart, the High School Chorus began preparation of "The Love Pirates of Hawaii," an operetta in two acts by Otis M. Carrington. After several weeks of hard practice the two casts together with their choruses presented the operetta on December 1 and 2, 1927. The casts: , Martha Auld Miss Dorothy Dear ----- Florence Moser I . lVera Hannewald Miss Primer fldlora Mae McKelvey Roger Montague Billy Wood - Pirate Chief Scary - Lehua Karlani Lelinoe Marle - - - Herman Hoard Arthur Ulmer Burnell Tenant l Herbert Switzer f.Roland Ireland l Erma Mumford l Margaret Hill I Cretora Montague i.Mae Stiner Virginia Lowmiller lj Ruth McClure j Juanita Curren To be sure, the competition between the two casts was very great, however, both casts played their parts so wellthat it was hard to dis- tinguish which was the best. On December 28 the High School Octette, Florence Moser, Martha Auld, Vera Hannewald, Flora Mae McKelvey, Roger Montague, Elmer Phil- lips, Arthur Robinson, and Burnell Tenant, accompanied by Mr. Ehrhart, and Marjorie Bosler our pianist went to Columbus where they represented Galion High School in the All State High School Chorus. The Chorus consisted of about one thousand students from all over the State and was under the direction of Griffith Jones of Cleveland, Ohio. After the concert a sight seeing, shopping and eating tour was enjoyed, followed by a theater party at the Palace. Then the Octette returned, not only with memories of a pleasant trip but with much valuable experience. Work was then started on music for the concerts which were held on February 26, March 11, and March 25, given by the Band, Orchestra and Chorus. The activities of the Chorus have been very interesting and the stu- dents have all enjoyed the work with Mr. Ehrhart. as director. We hope that the music in G. H. S. in the future will be as enjoyable as it has been in the past. ' 64 fi.: '?f'-israel 9. Q . 1 S. , . . . . Q SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS Just as students are given credit for the fundamental subjects, those studying music and expression are given credit for their work in Galion High School. . . Miss Bessie Todd has her regular classes in piano at the High School and lVIiss Estella Schuler's pupils study at her studio. We surely appre- ciate having two such competent instructors and much credit is due them. Miss Todd has been connected with the Galion Schools for a number of years and through her, Galion has been given wide recognition in musical circles. Her pupils not only stand out as having had exceptional musical training, but one can see her influence in their character. She has given freely time and money for the betterment of our school. It is Miss Todd who was founder of the movement to purchase pianos for the Junior and Senior High Schools and our wonderful Freese Memorial organ. It is a privilege indeed to claim her as a member of our faculty. 5 Miss Schuler studied under Professor Kneutsser at the Chicago Mu- sical College and was recognized as one of his outstanding pupils. Her ability to teach is proven in the beautiful playing of her pupils. The instructor in voice is Mrs. W. W. Koppe. She is a pupil of Marcel Roger De Bouzon and is a prominent soloist in this section of the state. Her pupils have frequently entertained us and have taken part in all our musical productions. Mrs. Koppe is rapidly placing Galion on the map vocally, not only by her own performance but by that of her pupils. Dramatics have reached a height to be proud of this year, under the direction of Mrs. L. E. Beck. Besides instructing the elocution classes, she directed the Junior and Senior plays and several productions of the Drama Workshop Players. Channing Pollock's drama, "The Enemy" was probably the outstanding production of the year because of its nature and difficulty, but every play was a gem and genuine skill in coaching was evidenced in each characterization. l f l , L. A 'B 'xii-' 1 . ,, . 3 -S P ONLY 38 On the nights of January 27 and 28, 1927, a cast of players. composed of Juniors, presented Augustus E. Thomas's play "Only 38', under the direction of Mrs. Loren Beck. On both nights this play was given before audiences who appreciated not only the well written and clever play but also the efforts of Mrs. Beck and the cast to make it a success. 'KOnly 38" is a very admirable comedy drama and it was staged under special arrange- ment with Samuel E. French of New York. ' The plot deals with a minister's wife and her two children. Lucy and Bob, and their experiences during the ' years of the children's college education. The curtain when first drawn, reveals Mrs. Stanley fDixie Belle Sny- derb dusting her deceased husband's reference books, in preparation for moving from the church parsonage. Mrs. Newcomb and Mrs. Peters CKatherine Frank and Mary Bernardb two diligent church members, "drop in," so to speak, to help the late pastor's wife and incidentally to get par- ticulars as to where Mrs. Stanley is moving to and in what way she means to support her family. Lucy and Bob CMartha Carol Schaffner and Billy Wagner? are Seniors in high school and wish to go to college but haven't the money. It is at this point in the story that Grandpa Sanborn, CTheodore Schaeferl arrives unexpectedly. Ted's characterization was that of a typical old man out for a good time, but unaccustomed to the "new fangledn things of the modern world. Grandpa, however, is one of those good hearted old persons and proves this by sending the twins to college and renting a house for Mrs. Stanley in the college town. The Stanley children continually criticize their mother for acting so young and so entirely below the position of a minister's widow. The last scenes show the Stanlevs in their new home and enjoying col- lege life. They have many, many friends and everyone of them prefers to 66 . - come to the Stanley home than to go any other place. Lucy and Bob get a big shock when they discover that their mother has gotten the position of cataloging books at the college library. They finally realize that their mother is only 38. Mrs. Stanley's position brings her in contact with Mr. Giddings fWilliam MacFarquharl Professor of English at the college. Meanwhile Bob's friend, Sid.Johnson fWalter Goshornj becomes infatuated with Lucy, and Bob finds, or at least thinks so, his true love in Lucy's girl friend, Mary Hadley fVirginia McClureJ.t Then perhaps the funniest scene is that in which Grandpa returns from a trip to "Noo York" and tells of his experiences "in the village." He "put up at the Waldorf Astory," "drove around in taxi cabs-got clocks on them an' every few seconds they ring up ten cents more, first few days I durned near ruined my health watchin' that blamed clockf' He also saw the Midnight Frolics and went up in the Woolworth Tower. "Gosh, them elevators: vvnen 1 got to the top I thought sartin sure I'd left my stummick down on the sidewalk." And so by these quotations we know that Grandpa had the time of his life. He brings each of them a present from the city. A sweater for Bob, a beautiful fur coat for Mrs. Stanley and last but not least a lot of silk- shhh- for Lucy. After the biggest football game of the year, we hear a group of the rooters approaching the house and when they enter, a general celebration is had. Then, seeing bonfires on the campus they all leave. Grandpa is left with Professor Giddings and Mrs. Stanley and he tells of his boyhood days. One begins to think that he'll never leave the two alone but at length Lucy calls him and we breath a sigh of relief and happiness when he leaves the house. Professor Giddings and Nellie, Only 38, are left in the dimly lighted room to plan for the future as the curtain falls on the last act. Every role was played in the most efficient manner. Miss Snyder, taking the lead was a perfect mother and at no time did she fall down in her characterization, giving the others confidence in their rolls. Theodore Schaefer was at his best as Grandpa and through his lines the house was kept in an uproar. The twins, Lucy and Bob, were very well presented and were typical "loving" kin. .Giddings as portrayed by William MacFar- quhar was a very likeable college professor and Miss McClure and Walter Goshorn handled their parts with ease. The 1'oles of college friends were played by Juanita Curren, John Findley, Robert Neuman, Martha Auld, Velma Resch, Isabel Monroe and Roger Montague. WHITE COLLARS 4 .The Juniors this year chose for their class play, "White Collars" by Edith Ellis. This comedy was presented on the 26th and 27th of January and was well received. The Juniors displayed excellent talent that not only I l 'Q' J? G i . 5. made this year's play a success, but will help toward the success of their Senior play. "White Collars" is another brilliant achievement in Mrs. L. E. Beck's field of direction. ' "White Collars" is the story of a family of rather limited means. With them, lives Aunt Henrietta fVivian Rigbyl who, although quite in- telligent was rather radical, tried to help run her brother's home. Mr. Thayer CRalph Cornelll and Mrs. Thayer fEvelyn Renschl were typical of a pair of elderly people who have always worked hard and sacrificed so that their children might have advantages that they never had. Robert Zinn played the role of William Van Luyn, a young billionaire business man who fell in love with his private secretary, Joan Thayer fHelen Laugh- bauml. They are married and after their honeymoon, because Joan is in- sistent, live at the Thayer home. Then the plot becomes complicated and we almost are afraid of the worst, when Sally Van Luyn QNorma Amannb cleverly untangled the whole affair. The part of Helen Thayer was well portrayed by Margaret Tracht. She was one of New York's flapper office girls, using all the latest slang and putting all her wages into clothes. Her best beau was Tom Gibney fMalcolm Switzerl the strongest and least edu- cated man in the neighborhood. The hard-working son's role was most successfully played by Vaughn Volk. Every part was played to perfection. Miss Laughbaum and Zinn played the roles of a young married couple most excellently and the show throughout was one grand success. The Juniors are to be congratulated on their fine production and their Senior play will be watched for with interest. - n1nnnn11nnnnn1lmmuunwmummmm b- THE WHITEHEADED BOY After much deliberation, the Senior play committee selected "The Whiteheaded Boy" for the Senior Class presentation. This is a charming comedy in three acts, written by Lennox Robinson. The story is of a large Irish peasant family who are kept together, more or less against its will, by an illogical, absurd, generous, scheming, lovable mother. Ernest Boyd in his introduction to 'iThe Whiteheaded Boy" says, "The strength of this play undoubtedly lies in the perfect combination of form and content, and the natural, unstrained drollery of speech combined with a subject which develops realistically and logically yet whose humor is that of cumulative effect. There is not a deliberately manufactured phrase in it 5 not one situation that is forced and stagey, for the whole comedy arises out of the relations which inevitably establish themselves between the characters." The cast has been well chosen and judging from the ability which was shown in "Only 38" the Senior play will be one which the class of '28 will be groud to have added to the list of successful dramatic productions given in . H. S. M8 'Z sg .ii A'A" IPA' pvpp Q .vJJJJ.:m9 X 5 K 5 X 5 s Glrc IQ 1 5 PY SOCIAL The social life of the High School comes to us as a happy diversion from the monotony of the daily grind and routine of lessons. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." We would not be dull Jacks, so we must have our play. We find the social life of a school, aside from the recreation and play derived from it is essential to bring about the great relationship between the school and the individual personal life of the pupils. Not only knowl- edge obtained from books is necessary in the school room but knowledge of social 'laws and social standards should be acquired as well and this can only be accomplished through social contact. The morale of any organization is always raised during the process of preparation and the anticipation of some coming social event of a school provides each individual pupil an opportunity of appearing at their best. This spirit should be encouraged but to do so we should have more social events. The highest achievement of the year in the social activities is the Jr. Sr. Reception. THE JUNIOR SENIOR RECEPTION The Class of '28 tried to make this the biggest and best reception ever and we are quite well convinced that their efforts were not in vain. On the evening of May 24, as it was nearing six o'clock the members of the Junior and Senior classes met in the auditorium and soon proceeded to the gym. One recalls a vision of splendor that dazzled the eyes upon entering the transformed hall and the memory of it is treasured as one of the happiest experiences of the year. The Senior colors Old Rose and Gray predominated in the reproduction of a Southern garden in Spanish mode. Rambler roses, thousands of them, clung to the walls and latticed ceiling. An immense anchor awning at the West end of the gym formed a canopy over the stage from which the orchestra played. At the opposite end three archways led to a secluded nook in which a sparkling fountain played 'midst a bank of palms and ferns. The golden lights, soft music and the delicious banquet served by the Sophomore girls, attired in smocks of rose and gray, provided an excellent beginning of a perfect evening. After the banquet the following toasts were enjoyed: Our Guests ------ Vvilliam MacFarquhar Dollars and Sense ------ Mr. A. J. Monroe Listening In - - Prof. W. L. Swick The Melting Pot ------ Miss Grace Weston Vale --------- Franklin Craun Then everyone went up to the auditorium where they were entertained by a program given by the Juniors. l . 1 .ss ine was sPYsZ.g1t"i Organ UOff9I'tOi1'4-' in D Minoru The-odore Schaefer Vocal "The Answer" ---- Vera Hannewald One act Play by Tooth Tarkineton STATION YYYY Mrs. Winstead ----- Dixie Belle Snyder Mr. Winstead ---- William MacFarquhar Herbert - - - Billy Wagner Anita - Martha Carol Schaffner p 'Caroline' Y -V - - Juanita"Curren " Roger - - Theodore Schaefer The Maid - - - Hazel Haynes The Chauffeur ------- John Findley At the close of the play the Juniors sang' a farewell song to the Sen- iors, the words written by Katherine Frank and the music by Ted Schaefer. Dancing to the music of Jol1y's orchestra was enjoyed until a late hour. The chairmen of the committees who made the reception a success were: Theodore Schaefer Decorating Velma Resch - Banquet Juanita Curren Program Dixie Belle Snyder Invitation Ethel Arter - - Favor Herman Hoard -------- Music Margaret Nichols -------- Play Our reception would not have been the success it was, however, with- out the help of our sponsor? Miss Mather. The class will always be very grateful to her. SENIOR CLASS WEINER ROAST Friday evening, October 28, the Senior Class had their first social af- fair of the year in the form of a weiner roast. Alas! it was a rainy even- ing. Nevertheless a few faithful followers went to Ness's grove to partake of hot dogs, buns, pickles and marshmallows. All present had a good time halthough it was a wet one. SOPHOMORE WEINER ROAST October the 29th, the Sophomores had their first class Weiner roast at Erickson's grove. There were about twenty present who had a wonderful feast of hot dogs and all the other nice things that children enjoy. 7 1 l I ii - LAJWJL Ni f"L, .ls 'Q Gbxe io 2, s s PY JUNIOR WEINER ROAST On the evening of October 29th, the Junior class had a Weiner roast in Helen Newhouse's grove. There were about forty present and it is said the eats committee surely did their work. Everyone had a good time and the Juniors considered it a great success. --1 uIIImInInn1mmummmnnnumnnnn - SPY STAFF PARTY The Spy staff gathered at the home of the Editor-in-Chief for a Hal- lowe'en party on Wednesday night, October 25. All came masked and ready for a real jolly time. Everyone was recognized without much trouble. We played cards until a late hour when it was found that Marty Schaifner had high score, and she was given the prize. A lovely Hallowe'en luncheon was served and after singing some songs we left with a cheer for the Spy of 1928. ----l mmnlnmmlnlnmmnmnnulum ' GtR.DANCE ' On Tuesday evening, February 21, the members of the Girl Reserve Club and their boy friends met in the gym for the annual G. R. Dance. The gym was -decorated with flags in keeping with George Washing- ton's birthday. At one end of the gym tables were arranged for the play- ing of games. The orchestra was at the other end. The sponsors, Miss Weston, Miss Mather, Mrs. Goshorn, Mrs. Monroe, Mrs. Sayre and Mrs. Schaffner, were there to receive the girls and their friends as they arrived. Dancing was enjoyed until eleven o'clock when light refreshments were served. After which the guests departed for their homes. i . , ez fi x . 4gg?iEQf f an K kk . 'H Au, ' I - ' if AQ W ' mi ' i i Q '4 5 Q 5 1 A VJJJJJJ , , . .,- -,-. , . v 54, if w gf-:sm wiwifp 1.:?i-iff?" 1" 'f .-.1-"' 4 ' . -. ' ..- 'fC,.fe-fz-VQ.. -2-A-Q f"f"'N39E. . ff' " i' 'Af"w.. f-5. -' V X .W-., --.f .wg .y.g5.Lg3, w 1 ,rg px, 'L-Q1 V ,L -Vx f , 2 we ' vw 5, 'T' 4. gf V M g "Q, 4. -.. if - A X . ' ' .v N .. ' f' 1, ,f ' 1-. gg E 'x 5, fl Lf, X. , ,i 2 .i f f 111 A 4,,...y,,9X yu. fx N..--1 4... 'K 1 .-A- V - 9 "1 'mud 'bf----'1'l""' 2'L-11'-'-" if 'ff-. ,7--.-4. --. .--,'..f..f'- , 1? ' W., 11- f 1- '- V "-'91 4--' -f H- i' -I i' Y ,g1A""A' '-I-iii-i--LT--Ti-5.4: 1 -1- nikik F 2-if-Bike'-ng: -?'951i-'?f' "":il2L'Er3:? 'L' -7:-927513: T2 F71-'-elf -il41LV.2I.:.1lQ..A- LL?ffZ.Q...2I-.,1L.,.,--iL,...,..Q.Q.gLQ . .il-.--H. -1 1 Kcrsh Couch Iflzituii Uzilitziiii-lfllen-t Zinn 'Pop Row: R. Heiby, M. Switzer, A. Robinson. XV. Goshorn. If, A. Iifnton. Ii. Kwrsh, J. Rui'- nison, B. Kvrsh, H. Xvilson, G. C:1ll0ndm", F. Honiu-ss, Biiddlo Row: R. Zinn, E. Uzlss, M. Sperry, A. Z:1Qbst, H. Zum-kor, M. Phipps, l'. IVl:if.-keg. G. Mc-Clurv, E. H0L'kSt1'zLW, R. Cohvn, C. Cnmpbrlll. Bottom Row: H. Smith, R. VVooda1l, C. Coyle, R. Shupp, D. Youngs.: IJ. VVi11vt1-mil. J. UHH9I1d2il'. 74 ' h. Q f'.lJ C77 JM x.e if- G , Q 23 S PY. FOOTBALL Galion-19 Crestline--0 This game opened the G. H. S. football sf.-ason with our rival, Crestline. This was a conditioning game for the Orangemen, as the next game was a league game with Ashland. No spectacular playing was shown by either team but Galion won easily. K V ,Galion-7 . - . . f.f-f f f ' ' Ashland+13 ' The Orangemen journeyed to Ashland for their first league game and lost 13-7. It was hard fought from start to finish but Ashland got a lucky break near the end of the game and pulled through with a victory. Galion-0 Marion-13 In Galion's second league game, they played host to Marion who played the Orangemen in a sea of mud. Many fumbles and bad breaks prevented Galion from scoring several times and the big Harding team plowed through to a 13-0 win. This game being Harding's second win over Galion through a period of eight years. Galion--7 'Mansfield-32 In Galion's third league game, they lost to the big, heavy, experienced Mans- Iield team. Although the Orangemen outplayed the Red and NVhite at different times, they were unable to cross the goal line successfully and Mansfield went home with a victory, Galion-0 Shelby-15 Galion lost their fourth league game to Shelby who proved to be the champions of the N. C. O. league. Unable to cope with a dazzling passing attack by Shelby, spelled Galion's defeat. On October 29, Galion High School's squad was entitled to rest. They were taken to Ohio State to watch them play Chicago. It was a real game and the team took home some more experiences. All had a good time along with the learning. Galion-26 Delaware-8 Traveling to Delaware to meet the strong Orange and Black team on Edwards field, the Orangemen cracked their losing streak with a brilliant win over Delaware. bringing home the bacon. Galion-24 Mt. Gilead- -0 With a victory over Delaware in their minds the Orangemen t1'aveled to Mt. Gilead and administered them a sound drubbing 24-0, Practically every Orangeman got in the game so as to be prepared for our next game with our old rival Bucyrus. Galion-12 Bucyrus-13 The game many fans were looking forward to came at last when the Orangemen played the Red and White of Bucyrus on Heise Athletic Field. Galion started out with a rush and when the first half ended, Galion was leading 6 to 0 by virtue of a touchdown in the lirst quarter. B. H, S. came back to score the third quarter which ended Bucyrus 7, Galion 6. Fighting hard the last quarter Galion put over another touchdown but failed to add the extra point. In the last few minutes of play, Bucy- rus recovered the ball close to their goal and scored a touchdown which defeated Galion 13-12. This was a case where the best team did not win and can be remem- bered as a clean, hard fought game all the way through. 75 if ,ij DeWIGHT KERSH, Capt., R. H. Little Kersh, our brilliant captain, will be lost by graduation, his loss will be keenly felt as he Was a good open field runner, hard blocker and tackler, 'Stud' kept up the old fight every minute of the game. DeWITT KERSH, L. H. Big Kersh the best passer and open field runner Galion had will be lost by graduation. Being very shifty and light on his feet, he deceived many a tackler, we owe Big Kersh for much of Galion's success during his four years on the team. W. GOSHORN, F. B. Walter was a fine punter and blocker. He out distanced every opposing kicker on the teams that Galion played during his two years on the varsity. Walter also graduates this year. J. BURNISON, Q. B. Johnnie was O. K. as a quarterback. He was a cool, crafty, brainy field gen- eral, many times sneaking through for long gains. Johnnie graduates this year. R. COHEN, L. T. "Ikey" one of the best linemen Galion ever had will graduate this spring. Ikey was in there fighting and mussing up the opponent's plays every minute of the game. 76 'Ng' gl g. fs... 7423.3 C. CAMPBELL, L. E. This was Campbell's first year on the varsity and he sure showed his wares as an end on the team. Clyde graduates this year and his position will be hard to fill next fall. a i CfdC6YLB,QiB.l L Although a second stringer quarter- back Chuck had the stuff and was al- ways ready for actiong Chuck graduates this year. A. ROBINSON, F. B. "Art" is a Senior this year and when they try to fill his place at Fullback next fall they will have a hard job. Art was an all around player. R. ZINN, R. E. "Bob" is one of the best ends ever put out by Galion Hi. He was contin- ually feared by the opposing teams and they never gained around his end. "Bob" will be back next year and much can be expected of him. M. SWITZER, R. H. This being "Mal's" first year on the varsity he showed up well in the block- ing and kicking department of the game. "Main ought to hold a regular position as halfback next year. v..,. A I ' VX W... - - - ...Dui- ' M. McCLURE, L. G. This was "Mickey's" third year on the Varsity and we will be glad that Mickey will be back next year. He was one of Galion's best linemen. M. PHIPPS, C. Max was a good center, he could al- ways be found blocking plays and fight- ing hard all the time. He will be back next year to strut his stuff. A H. ZUCKER, C. Although being small for a football player Zucker could hold his own against the best of teams. Zucker will be back fighting hard next year. E. CASS, R. T. Cass was another of Galion's regular linemen, his spirit and fight were gal- ways at their best. We are glad to have him back next season. P. MACKEY, R. G. This is the second year on the var- sity for "Bus", He is a real player be- yond a doubt and much can be expected of him his last two years. 'IS -7 A i fi., fries..-is A. ZAEBST, L. G. "Blubber" was Galion's tower of strength on the line. He will have two more seasons to do his stuff for the Orange and Blue. E. HOCKSTRA, L. T. H Being onlyi ia' Freshman i"Eddie" F showed up good. He will have three more years on the varsity and much can be expected from him. F. HONNESS, Mgr. When it comes toimanagers "Fritz" was O. K. He saw that all the equip- ment was in good shape and he worked hard having the athletic field ready for the games, Fritz is only a Sophomore. R. HEIBY, Asst. Mgr. Although being assistant manager "Bob" had a hard job. Too much credit can not be given the managers. Bob is a Sophomore and he will have two more years. Good luck. lt is not more than right to give hon- orable mention to the players who were out practicing and training hard all season but who failed to earn letters. Largely upon these fellows depends the success of the athletic teams. They are: Sperry, Schupp, Young, Wilson, Wine- trout, J. Callendar, Streeter, Ireland, Woodall, Dickerson, Hartwell. I I XI '- ,.:,.'. ,V -4-.-,, . J,-CS-K-up i , tinptnin Culnpholl !?U2ll'll l'Ia.Lon tT:1,pta,in-Elect f ,vm f ,, Cnllendzu' up How: H. Davis. ll. Zinn, I". A. Hntolu, Ii. limilcy, XV. Sl'hll't'h1lkl'l', A. Zzwhst. iddlu Huw: l'. 181:11-lwy. J. Ilurnisun, 1'. Pzenmplwll, J. C':aIl1-nflzxr, IG, Szuvyvr. uttom Huw: 15. 1':1Il1-uriur. li. lX'Inll1-nl4upI', Ii, 4'c-rnwll. J. Sulm-s, K, Nvimetruut. SH i E sn. TGHQ 1423.8 SPY BOYS BASKETBALL G. H. S. boys were very lucky in getting to play their first game out of town, at Crestline. The C. H. S. boys were of no equal to our boys and Galion won 25 to 23. Nevada was the next team to meet with a defeat by G. H. S. on De- cember 29th. We won, the score being more than double that of Nevada. Galion 61. Nevada 17. Columbus East journeyed to our city and carried off the highest side of the score. Galion 25. Columbus East 32. The next game was with Shelby on January 6, and it was the hardest game that was played this year. The game was 20-20 at the time the final whistle blew. A three minute overtime period was played and Shelby slap- ped in two buckets from the center of the floor winning 24-20. Galion took their first trip of the season to Sandusky on January 7. Galion put up a good fight but lost. Sandusky 22. Galion 14. 'G January 13, the first game with Bucyrus was played and unfortunately it was not a league game. Thrills upon thrills were added by the boys, which sure gave the spectators a good game. We won from Bucyrus for the first time in three years. The score being, 20-19, Galion. January 20, Ashland and Galion played next. Galion outplayed Ash- land in the last half, making 16 points to Ashland's 10 but the game ended, Galion 23. Ashland 25. January 21, Crestline visited Galion on a Saturday night, to try and win from us. But that was impossible. Galion won by a small score, 23-17. February 3, Marion played at Galion. The first half ended in a score of 4-19, Marion. The last half Galion trailed Marion by a few points and the game ended 21 to 16, Marion. February 10, Galion journeyed to Mansfield. The game was full of ex- citement and at times it seemed as though Galion would win, but not being used to the floor, they lost by a score of 30 to 22. February 17, Galion played Delaware at home and the game was very fast and exciting. Delaware won, the score, 20 to 25. On February 24, our last and most important game was played at Bu- cyrus. The team was slow in getting started and Bucyrus held a big lead at the half, which ended 20 to 8. Galion clearly outplayed them in the third quarter and came within one point of tying them before the Redmen woke up and scored several baskets, winning the game. Galion 28. Bucyrus 35. March 9, the Alumni game was the closing game of the season. Both teams fought hard until the final whistle and in the last minute of play, Sawyer was injured. Galion won after a three minute overtime. Galion 50. Alumni -46. March 2nd, the Orangemen went to the tournament which was held at Mansfield High School. Galion drew Tifiin and lost by a small score of 21 to 15, including a three minute overtime period. They were about the most evenly matched teams that played. Fremont and Fostoria played the finals and Fremont won the championship. 521 CLYDE CAMPBELL "Buddy" Center - Buddy played a game that was hard to beat. He was both fast and aggressive, and was a good shot while making baskets. Al- though in Galion for only two years, he has shown them a good example of basketball playing. We are very sorry to lose him this year. EDWARD SAWYER "Eddie" Forward VVhen it came to making baskets, Eddie could not be beat. His ability in passing and his fine lioor work won him a place on the varsity. Eddie is a Senior and will be sorely missed next year. JOHN BURNISON "Burny" Guard He is also a Senior. He was a real guard and never gave up, but played until the final whistle blew. He has the "never say die" spirit. He has played his last game with the Orangemen. JACK CALLEN DAR "Jack" Forward He was always a fine running mate for Eddie. His side-stepping and reverse turns sure would fool his opponents. Jack has been elected Captain for next year and great things are expected of him. ROBERT ZINN "Zinny" Guard He has been playing with G. H. S. for two years and will be a valuable' man next year. Zinn is a hard player and has lots of courage and fight. He has made many friends among his opponents. N sv 1 . , gl p fi., firms ROBERT DAVIS 'fBob" Forward This is his Hrst year out and. he has been one of Galion's best fighters. He will be back next year to give to the school the best in him. Good luck, Davis. ROBERT SCHUPP "Shuppy".. Forward ff-f' f Y ' f ' ' He is a good man on the court and had a good eye for the basket and is an accurate passer. He is only a Junior and has shown the coach that he is very aggressive and will be back next year to give G. H. S. all that he has. PAUL MACKEY "Humpty" Guard His ability to play guard won him a place on the team. He showed us that it is not always the big fellows that do the most work. Paul is a Sophomore and has two more years ahead of him. KENNETH WINETROUT "Ken" Mgr. "Ken" was very dependable and could al- ways be found when work was to be done. He is only a Sophomore, but has a royal spirit. JEAN CALLENDER - Trainer Jean was very good at rubbing the fellows down. He was always ready to give the team the best of service. He will be back again next year. Others who deserve mention are: Cornell, Schleenbaker, Zaebst, Mollenkopp, and H. Bodley. 833 41 WA' w fE"'-"rxXW'Ae2Q, Mi: -- - 'W' A.-.f-:bf . ,TH -Nnjj 4, ,Y,., ,-,A UL, ,H .l,. ky.: ,X fm' jig -w 7 fiU1f',ff,'!H y Km -,g4"'iY 4, 3--SQ, f,Q,.,,k I , 1' std" I Q ',f-- X, Q 2 "Tl -fysfgg F' X5 6:52451-, . , H ' ff' v 4,1 ne G 5-'M' 'S M ' '1'.i'1'a1m,g.'-- ,f ' ' .J A X 'w:,.v- ,ay ww, ,,,,.1, Vi" jfj- -- ' '2Q.Q'f'i 2 35" A xg,if5?gf,j. M 'i:1,.:f2ij --my 411- Q 25529 Zg:..k..2,:g i ggifirzws, 3324 1 fr' V 1 W-fn, if-2'-' ,,.-as :QE f,,LEpZQ.qQ.L K " H N1 7 Q A 5 2 E 2 I ,- I 4 Z N .- v P-I 6 5 .1 H 1. M 'Z I -fa x. i gn 4 E Q , Q f 5 2 .3 z P 3 ,, J, U 6 'Q' Lx fi' I yixa .9116 PY GIRLS BASKETBALL PERSONALS Coach Zilpha Marsh. She has a way of establishing iight into the team and is: always ready to do her bit. It was through her untiring efforts that the girls were able to go into a game with the "old tight." The Seniors wish her the best of suc- cess in her future years of basketball coaching. Captain Anabel Ferguson. "Fergy" plays Center Guard and always plays a game far more superior than that of her opponents. They had arhard time SC01'iI1g1fU1I'0llgh her, and shehas beenrone 'of Galion High's most steady players. She is a Senior and will be sorely missed next year. ' Marjorie Cutshall. "Clutch", Guard. She was elected Captain in her Junior year, and has shown great form in playing basketball. She plays a game that is just a little better than her opponents. We will lose her through graduation. Geraldine Quinn. "Quinny", Guard. She played a game of basketball that is hard to beat. She is a running mate to Ferguson and Cutshall. She is a Senior and it will be hard to find a guard to fill her position. Quinny was a problem for any forward. Esther Riter. "Eddy", Forward. She surely could play her position with great skill. She gives her opponents no time for worry, as she was always on the go, mak- ing a large amount of the baskets. She is a Senior, and we are sorry that she can not be with us another year. Dorothy Newman. "Dortha", Forward who plays basketball with such skill and swiftness that won her a place on the team. At making baskets, she has no equal. She is another Senior and will be among the missing next year. Virginia Staton. "Ginger", Center Forward. This is Ginger's tirst year in G.H.S. Her ability to jump won her a place on the varsity. She will be among the outgoing Seniors this year. Ruth McClure. "Ruthy", Forward. As a forward, she is hard to beat. She plays the game with everything that she can give. Ruth had an accurate eye for the bas- ket, much to the distress of the opposing team. She is a Junior and will be back next year to give the best she has. Norma Amann. "NoNo", Forward. She is a Junior and will be back next year to give her best. Her fine floor work and aggressiveness will win her a place on the team. Good luck, NoNo. Helen Laughbaum. l'Kitty", Forward. She has the ability of a player but her late hours were a great hindrance. Helen made her HG". Although only a Junior, she will be back next year and give her best to G. H. S. Mabel Campbell, Guard. She was always on her toes and knew how to handle the ball. As a good passer and a steady player, she could not be beat. We are sorry we have to lose her this year. Isabelle Foltz. "Izzy", Guard. Izzy has a very steady player, her ability as guard is far outspoken by her playing. She likewise is a Senior and will be greatly missed. Helen Newhouse. 'tNunny", Guard. Teamwork was a keynote of Helen's playing. She is a Junior and great things are expected of her next year. This is her second year out and it speaks well for her. There are always others who help make the team, the team it is. Those happen to be the sub. They are out all season, taking the dirt that the varsity makes for them. The following receive honorable mention: A. Seckel, R. Morkel, A. Macadams, M. Dabney, H. Fellenbaum, L. Knisely, L. Shumaker, M. Weber, P. Booth, L. Laugh- baum, P. Mackey, M. Fields, L. Franks, R. Jeter, M. Findley, V. Resch, L. Clements, and U. Gillmore. Mae Belle Fink, Mgr. "Finky" sure had a lot of work to do. The manager with her faithful service has given to G. H. S. all that one could really give. She is a Senior and her place will be hard to hll next year, S5 ' H'- aff L.Af'x 1X one 192. s Y Q X .... .,..., ---- . ' v 2, . ,.- I, ' "L'1'f"'f ' 11, A ,, . . ...ed ' ,Me . msg-.4 ' -:Srwf -V7 Y H f--ff' GIRLS BASKETBALL On the eve of December 16th, the Galion Girls, after a few Weeks of hard practice, were put on trial to show their skill in making baskets. Crestline also put a good team on the floor and made it hard for the G. H. S. girls to win. But we Won. Galion 19. Crestline 13. The Alumni came second on December 28, and the G. H. S. girls sure showed the ex-Seniors how to play basketball. Galion 16. Alumni 14. Galion was visited by the Shelby girls on January 6. Galion won by a large margin. Galion 31. Shelby 15. Galion next played Bucyrus on January 13th, at the Galion Jr. Hi. and lost for the first time this season. The score was close throughout the game. Although Galion played good basketball, they were unable to get a victory. Galion 11. Bucyrus 19. On January 20th, the G. H. S. girls went to Norwalk and showed them that even small towns have good teams. The score: Galion 16. Norwalk 17. January 27, Galion went to Shelby. They gave their opponents no time for worry as the game was close throughout. The score being, Galion 14. Shelby 12. The second team played Edison on the same evening. The score being 27 to 10, favor of Edison. February 3, Galion played Kenton here. Both teams played hard and fast. Galion was unable to make all of their shots good and although they put up a hard fight, lost by a small score. Galion 19. Kenton 21. Galion High played Mansfield Y. W. C. A. on February 11 at Mansfield. In the latter part of the third quarter, Cutshall was injured and replaced by H. Newhouse who filled the position in great form. This was Galion's first injury of the season. Galion won, 40 to 27. , February 17, Galion played Norwalk for the second time this season. At the end of the first half, Galion was losing by a score of 4 to 13. The last half was very exciting and the score was 19-19 at the end of the game. The tie was not played off, as in girls rules, this is not permissable. On February 24th, the Galion Hi girls trolleyed to Bucyrus where they played their second game with our ancient rivals. The Orangemaids fell at the hands of the Bucktown Reds to the tune of 28-22. The girls have played their last game for G. H. S. and have turned in their suits, the Seniors never to put them on again. As the Captain with the seven other Seniors departed from the dressing room, a good word of cheer was heard now and then from a Junior or a Sophomore. The girls had a successful season, winning five games, tying one, and losing four. We give the almighty Seniors a hea1'ty send off and lots of Good Luck. 86 - rf .-' c 4 n A gi 475,13 Q- q- .-, Q 3 F '1 5 '4 5 Y 5 w ai V1 5 '-. .-- Y- v ".-' '-'- ' ' i GHG 9 2-5 2 2 2 ALUMNI We have endeavored to offer a complete Alumni section and we wish to thank those who helped us in making it up. If there are any errors they will be gladly corrected next year if you will write to the Alumni Editor, 1929 Spy, Galion, Ohio. In looking over the records of Galion High Alumni we were proud to see the paths so many have followed. Over the whole world former stu- dents of Galion High School are scattered. Thinking it would be of in- terest to those who still live on home soil, we wrote to the residents of for- eign counties, asking them for contributions to our annual. As the annual goes to press we are sorry we have not yet heard from all of them. We received a reply from Lieut. F. W. Biehl of Tientsin, China, and with pleas- ure we present this wonderful message to you. 25 February, 1928. To the Class of 1928, Galion High School: Your Alumni Editor's letter dated 20 January was received by me 22 February. The fact that it took the letter about thirty-two days to reach me, suggests to you that I must be somewhere on the opposite side of the earth. And so I am-I am writing from China. Eleven years ago! What a fascinating, panoramic recollection carried me back through the eleven years since my own passing for the last time through the portals of Galion High School! Thanks to Mr. Wagner's un- expected letter. Many unexpected things have happened to me. I am always meeting fascinating people wherever I may be located. And from them I learn the most interesting things about Life. Perhaps I find them because I am always wanting to meet people whose experiences have been different from mine. In order to meet properly the Unexpected, I have learned that one must be fearless, adventurous, and forever dare to think independently on all matters. I am only about ten years ahead of you on the road called physical life. That is not very far. I am going to send back to you, so to speak, the es- sence of what I observe from my present point of view. While in Haiti, several years ago, I learned: It all depends upon one's point of view. While in China, now, I perceive even more clearly what I learned then in Haiti. Every one is in search of Happiness. Each one, in his or her own way, is trying to find Happiness. There are as many ways as there are people, since each, in himself, is the way. One of the hardest things to learn is that each individual does look upon Life from a different point of view. Because the majority of people soon lose their youthful enthusiasm 88 --:fl fi.. .iaa Grre 19 Z8 SP 5 , W X 0 X X ' 1' -' f ff - 1" - 1 -rf '- . r 5 ' :..r" I and abuse their precious physical bodies they experience only the husks only the shadows of Real Happiness. In a word, they have become llldlf ferent to Truth. A great Teacher once told his listeners that they must know the Piuth if they desired to be free. To that principle, I would add another: you must be Free, if you de sire Real Happiness. For, I have learned that the measure of my Happi ness is the measure of my freedom from the Illusion of Matter, generated by the impermanent, petty things incidental to my environment. The environments of Human Life are many, but the Illusion is one Therefore, by and through knowledge of yourself, overcome the Illusion where you are. For within yourself abides the Light, the Star, that shall lead you into the Kingdom of Happiness. Still I can hear these encouraging words echoing from the Chapel ex ercises attended by the Class of 1917, "Seek and you shall findg ask and you shall receive, knock and it shall be opened unto you." They have be come a part of me. Their iniluence upon me, knowing as I do the beautiful reality upon which they are based, impels me to write to you. Go forth, keen members of the Younger Generations, go forth cheer fully into the world, and fearlessly greet the Unknown with an open mind and a pure heart. Then shall the wisdom and beauty of life in its mag nificent simplicity be revealed unto you. With all good wishes, F. W. B. F P5 S9 4 Q- N mf gan fell! SQ, 1918 SP 1 1 L X I ...L .,,.- gy--e ' ,. ....--....,.... ' W A ,f . Y' 'j':"': ' f- f I - 'A - -f e -- ' - - - ,li-Q .4 f--44 Married-if 1871 , TPague, S. 'l'Slonlz, W. P. 1872 Bilsing-Reagle, Alineda, Galion, Ohio TCampbell-Riblet, Ida TD:tily, George Duck, Hackedorn, Alena, Gallon, Ohio i'Knisely-Ware, Amanda, Galion, Ohio TLewis, A. W. TOburn-Crafts, Helen Ogden-Stewart, Clara, Columbus, Ohio Riblet-Wilson, Alice, Kokomo, Ind. 1873 Tlvlann-Wood, Jess TMartin-Knoble, Mary TYoung, Anna 1874 TArmstrong-White, Lizzie Camp-Lee, Hortense, Brooklyn, N. Y. Harding-Meridith, Helen, Santa Anna California i'Hayes-Wheeler, May McBeth, Chas., Denver, Colo. i'Vining, James Whitworth, Wheston, Port Clinton, Ohio 1875 Kelly, Webb. J., Piqua, Ohio Pepper, C. L., Journalist and Author, Philadelphia, Pa. TPepper, Lena '-'Smith, S. L., Bellefontaine, Ohio 1876 Coyle, Estell, Librarian, Galion, Ohio Euler, Carrie, Washington, D. C. Frankenburger-Sawy er, Clara, Mansfield Ohio Hoffstetter, Lou, Galion, Ohio Kinsey, Nettie, Galion, Ohio iiliinsey. Frank, M.D., Fremont, Ohio Smith, Melvin, Las Vegas, N. M. iLinsey-Merril, Sadie Smith-Ridenour, Hester, Clarksburg, Va. Stiefel, Anna, Gallon, Ohio TStout, Frank TYoung-Badkins, Mary 1877 Cave-Lowe, Emma Campbell-Adair, Ella, Cleveland, Ohio Criln-Crim, Ollie, San Francisco, Calif. Gochenour-Daze, Ada, Marion, Ohio THayes, Will THosford-Plowe, Lizzie 'iHorner, Lulu TJohnson, Ed TJohnson-Riblet, Carrie TMartin, Jenne TMonroe, A. W. TTalbott, John TStanford-Linsey, Emma Dead--T 1878 Carhart, Gussie, Los Angeles, Calif. Crim-Warrington, Ella, Portlancl, Ore. 'iCampbell, Frank TJohnson-Riblet, Carrie iiliinsey, Albert, Marion, Ohio iiMoore, Rufus, Atty., Toledo, Ohio Snyder, Frank, Gallon, Ohio TYoung, Jessie 1879 Bassit-Spittle, Helen, Bellefontaine, Ohio Coyle-Funk, Cora, Wooster, Ohio TBrokau, Frank Harding, Dick, Santa Anna, Calif. Krohn, Alice TMonroe, Eugene TMcBane-Galliday, Nettie 'fMann-Manhannah, Maybelle TWiereland-Snyder, Nina Wernle-Nical, Tillie, Tacoma, Wash. TPague-Elliott, Laura Traul-State, Ida, Mansfield, Ohio 1880 Bull-Clark, Addie, Marion, Ohio i:Eise, Julius, Galion, Ohio Fralic, Frank, Galion, Ohio itlohnson, Clarence, Chicago, Ill. TKrohn-Sief, Ida TQuigley-Euler, Della TRiblet-Bellow, Ella Snyder, Alonzo, Cleveland, Ohio 1881 Burgett-House, Lulu, Galion, Ohio TConnor-Kane, Ella. 'i'Park, Milford Tltowe, Fred Spittle-Hollinsworth, Kettie, Columbus, Ohio Wineland, Maud, Tacoma, Wash. 1882 Barlowe, Kate, Philadelphia, Pa. Carhart-Larkin, Cora, Los Angeles, Calif. Dietrich-Brown, lVIame, Columbus, Ohio TDu1'gin, Jennie TFisher-Marshall, Carrie Smith-Bundy, Lou, Sarasota, Fla. VVhite,Freese, May, Bloomington, Ill. 1883 Belton-Booth, Nettie, Greenhill, Pa. Chateau-Hassinger, Anna, Los Angeles, Calif. 'i'Krohn, Wm. 'l'McNeal-Welling, Susie TMoore, Roskin Ridgeway-I-Iillyer, Belle, Oberlin, Ohio 'Gae 19 as , f Y Q- Qelllxi-lg ,lr . . -. - f l 3---ff. .:... .Y... S., 'T " C' ' V 1884 Baldinger, Mary, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Claes, Laura, Galion, Ohio Cook-Rowe, Jennie, Galion, Ohio Connors, Ella, Los Angeles, Calif. Hill-Todd, Carrie, Dixon, Ill. TLiard, John TMackey-Pounder, Sadie Niles-Noonen, Jennie, Garret, Ind, TPaul-Powers, Anna Reese, Rena, Librarian, Denver, Colo. 'iRule, Frank TReed, Inez TSpittle,Davis, Carrie Winans-Moss, Sadie, Marion, Ohio Wineland-Herbolt, Mabel 1885 i'Cowden-Chipperfield, Zoe TDavis-Diffenberger, Blanche iiGregg, Prosper, Marion, Ohio Snyder-Motsinger, Jeanette, Galion, Ohio McIntosh, John R., Philadelphia, Pa. TLogan-Schauck, Jennie McFarquhar-Smith, Ida. Trenton, Mo. McManus, Rowley, Belle, Columbus, Ohio Mastick, Addia, Cleveland, Ohio Mochel-Barringer, Olive, Fremont, Ohio Rogers, May, Cleveland, Ohio iiWineland, John, Elkhart, Ind. Zimmerman, D. E., Real Estate, Galion 1886 Bush-Boggs, Gertrude, Cleveland, Ohio Campbell-Cloakey, Maud, Cleveland, Ohio Hosford-Roadhouse, TJourdin, Edward 'l'Kopp, Clara Krohn, W. F. Langenderfer-Winans, Daisy, Delphos, O. ifiLinsey, Chas., Phoenix, Ariz. Morrison-Wineland, Lizzie, Elkhart, Ind. Miller-Boyer, Mary, Galion, Ohio Osburn-Collins, Bernice, Detroit, Mich. Tracht, Luella, Teacher, Galion, Ohio TOsburn, May TSames, Ettie Wooley-Joyce, Berle, Alhambra, Calif. 1887 Bland-Irwin, Jennie, Galion, Ohio TBrant, James iiBrant, Thad., Texarkana, Ark. ifiCook-Frank, Galion, Ohio TI-Ioyt-Whittlesay, Emma McCool, Ella, Cleveland, Ohio Miller, Inez, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Mitchell-Johnson, Laura, Mansfield, Ohio Myers-Porch, Belle, Passaic, N. J. Quigley, Homer, Bellefontaine, Ohio 1888 Barr, d., Washington, D.E C. Alstaetter, Lina, Waynesville, N. C. TDowsett, Richard Ledman-Stout, Jennie, Columbus, Ohio Morgan, Laura, Librarian, Bellefontaine. Ohio ilftoss, James, Cleveland, Ohio Tuttle-Mateer, Mary, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Wineland-Palmer, Maggie, Seattle, Wash, 'i'Carhart, Robert' 1889 Barbour-Moeglish, Grace, Spokane, Wash. Caldwell-Find, 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 iQuigley, VVillis Reed-Slough, Maud, ansiield, Ohio Shumaker, Francis, Washington, D. C. Traxler-Brinkman, Ella, Bucyrus, Ohio Walters-Wildenthaler, Bertie, Galion, O. 1890 Casey, Judd, Canton, Ohio Chateau, Kate, Los Angeles, Calif. Faile-Kling, Nina, Ontario, Ohio "iShaefer, Fred, Galion, Ohio TWyant-Luddington, Maud v 1891 Bryan-Morgan, Grace, Galion,,Ohio TBurkley-Conklin, Nettie Case-Nichols, Laura, Galion, Ohio Canaan-Roe, Clara, Indianapolis, Ind. Cleverdon, Ernest, Austin, Texas Ernsberger-Wernes, Nettie, Cleveland. O. Hackedorn-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 1892 Alstaetter-Stringiield, Emma, Waynes- ville, N. C. iiBarker, Lewis, Attorney, Columbus, Ohio Barker, Laura, Akron, Ohio Barr-Stiefel, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Biebighauser, Helfrich, Katherine, Gal- ion, Ohio iDavis-Bodman, Emma Harriman-Schillinger, Nettie, Ruthland, Vermont Morrison, Euphemia, Elkhart, Ill. McCuen-Morgan, Maud, Bellefontaine, O. Meuser-Bucholz, Irene, La Grande, Ore. Pilgrim-Ernst, Elec. Eng., Schenectady, New York A .6119 1 9 - 3 e 1893 Alstaetter, F. A., Orlando, Fla. Cronenwett-Burt, Eva, Galion, Ohio Hoag-Weil, Edith, Cleveland, Ohio Hoyt, Alice, Cleveland, Ohio Murrel-Fastor, Mary, Henderson, Ill. TPersons, Jay Reisenger-Lovett, Estella, Cleveland, O. Rick-Shultz, Emma, Ashland, Ohio Uhe-Gettman, Harriet, Bucyrus, Ohio 1894 Barket, Clara, Akron, Ohio Castle-Harmon, Leila, Detroit, Mich. TEverts, Charles Hackedorn, Miriam, Brooklyn, N. Y. Hoag-Albin, Jennie, Plainfield, N. Y. TLepper-Ritchie, Lillie Miller-Hendrickson, May, Phoenix, Ariz, Persons, Lora, Hiram College, Hiram, O. ifiSchumacher, Wilbur, New York City 1895 Alstaetter-Love, Hedwig, Raleigh, N. C. Ackerman-Maple, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Atkinson-Snodgrass, Maud, Marion, Ohio Colley-Busch, Mayme, Cleveland, Ohio Cook-Risley, Grace, Cleveland, Ohio Cuthbert-Eberhart, Blanche, Galion, O. Dice-Fralich, Bertha, Galion, Ohio THayes, Beth Igou-Highleman, Lenore, Chicago, Ill. Jenkinson, Jennie, Bellefontaine, Ohio Kunkel, Robert, M. D., Piqua, Ohio Krohn-Line, Edna, Galion, Ohio Lovette-Knote, Myrtle, Galion, Ohio TMeuser-Bodley, Anna iMcBeth-Colley, Ethel Marvin-Ward, Aural, Chicago, Ill. McBeth-Perrott, Nina, Pittsburgh, Pa. TRobe, Estella Reisinger-Shumaker, Alice, Cleveland, O. iiShumaker, Arthur, Cleveland, Ohio Sayre-Shumaker, Laura, Galion, Ohio Shelly, Lester, Pharmacist, Michigan 'lMcWhirter-Kind, May Ness-Blackman, Myrtle, Syracuse, N. Y. Nell'-He-rdon. Nella, Galion, Ohio 'iReardon. Ethel i'Sherod-Mengel, Cora i'Simon, Emeline Wemple, Georgia, Florida Sponhauer-Connors, Grace, Kent, Ohio 1897 Allen-Smith, Norma, Cleveland, Ohio Barr-Henkel, Olive, Mansfield, Ohio Boice-Miller, Grace, Galion, Ohio Barker-Goshorn, Florence, Galion, Ohio Cook, Samuel 'l'Colver, Wood Gilmer-Coulin, Evelyn, Cleveland, Ohio Gugler, Bertha, Akron, Ohio Helmuth-Blythe, Anna, Cleveland, Ohio .,. -Henkel, Cart, Attorney, Mansfield, Ohio '-Hackedorn, Nellie, Cleveland, Ohio 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, O 1898 Alstaetter-Thom, Eda, Newport News, Va. Byron-Stout, Florence, Parkersburg, W Va. iiChristman, Elmer, Seattle, Wash. Cuthbert, Carrie, Cleveland, Ohio fDavis, Glenmore, Press Agent, Detroit Flannery, Minnie, Griflith, Ind. Funk, Harry, Cleveland, Ohio Helfrich-Ellifritz, Elsa, Akron, Ohio Hagerman-Winans, Ruth, Cleveland, O. iiKinsey, Harry, Erie R. R., Meadville, Pa. Kiess-Metzler, Valeria, Toledo, Ohio TDunham-Davis-Heinenian, Mattie City, Ind. Wimmie-Wagner, Ruth, Teacher, Galion, Ohio iiWinans, Clarence, Cleveland, Ohio Kincaid-Christman, Iva, Bucyrus, Ohio Koppe, Laura, Globe Clothing Store, Gal- VVemple-Jones, Nellie, Bucyrus, Ohio Wilson-Te, Maude, Marion, Ohio 1896 Austin, Geo., New York City Block-Bradlield, Bertha, Galion, Ohio TBaldinger-Reed, Kate 'liDavis, Floyd, Cleveland, Ohio 'l'Davis, Henry itGoshorn, W. V., Galion, "'Harmon, Elmer, Stayton, Oregon Galion, Ohio Ohio Helfrich, Fred, Gardner, Hackedorn, Bertha, Galion, Ohio 'fiKochendefer, George, Editor, Mansfield, Ohio Laughbaum, W. C., Minister, Whites- town, Ind. 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-Heisner, Ora, Lorain, Ohio Miller, Hilda, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Monroe, Belle, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio Murray-Siglar, Adelaide, Cleveland, Ohio Pilgrim-Reed, Anna,,Lima, Ohio TRick, Karl" H iiReisinger,' Rollo, Druggist, Barberton, O. 'l'Safford-Wilson, Mabel TSayre-Winans, Jessie Simons-Walters-Kurtz, Adelia, Niemah, VVis. Spraw-Warden, Vinnie, Galion, Ohio fSauerbrun, Leo, New Washington, Ohio TZimmerman-Rieser, Iva Kline-King-Schemp, Nellie, Spokane, Wash. 1899 5. -'Block, Arthur, Pharmacist, Atlanta, Ga. Crissinger-Castle, Laura, Galion, Ohio Dice-McKeown, Adelia, Columbus, Ohio Guinther-Heinlen. Lottie, Bucyrus. Ohio Hart. Milo. St. Louis, Mo. Helfrich-Manzer. Nettie, Galion, Ohio Hassinger. Dan. Brooklyn. N. Y. Harman-Hull. Irene, Cleveland, Ohio THieser. Charles Herskowitz, Mannie, Oklahoma City, Okla. if:Jepson, Joe, Pharmacist. Cleveland, Ohio fJames. Geo., Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio JrKincaid-MacFarquhar, Myrtle Kelly-Vaughan, Agnes. Detroit, Mich. :fiKnoble, Carl, Doctor, Sandusky. Ohio Lonius-Schaffer, Ora. Canton, Ohio TLersch, Fred Merrick. Josie, Lakewood, Ohio :ffRvbolt. Clarence. Akron, Ohio Rhone. Geo.. Contractor. Kern City. Cal. 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, Bucyrns. Ohio 2fCasey, Earl, Citizens Bank. Galion, Ohio Castle-Garberich. Gertrude. Galion, Ohio :liCondon. John, Supt. Erie R. R., Jersey City, N. J. '1'Cook, Dan. Attorney, Lorain, Ohio Colley-Andress, Kathryn, Cleveland. Ohio Freese. Herbert. Manufacturer, Galion. O. Funk. Claude, Cleveland, Ohio Graham-Tracht. Bertha, Galion. Ohio iiGu2ler. Carl, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Hollister-Southard, Mary, Columbus, O. tJohnson, Alfred, Holloway, Ohio Kleinknecht, John, Galion, Ohio zglflllgllbklulll, Edwin, Pellston, Mich. Mitchell-Casey, Kate, Galion, Ohio tMneller-Simpson, Laura iiilyloore. Will. Birmingham, Ala. Ridgeway-Brown, Gail, Lewiston. Miss. Slough-Newman. Ada, Galion, Ohio Monroe, Otho, Physician, New York City 1902 ifBaldinger, Edward, Galion, Ohio iiBarr, Ernest, Journalist, Los Angeles, Calif. Bracher-Cunningham, Mabel, Pittsburgh, Pa. Brown-Williston, Marie, Ashland, Ohio Ely-Houloose, Tressie, Hondo, Calif. Grebe-Brobe-Mueller, Ida, Toledo, Ohio Gngler-Osman, Anna, Akron, Ohio Hart, Blanche, Akron. Ohio Hassinger, Dana, Brooklyn, N. Y. if:Hagerman, Roy, Civil Engineer, Cleve- land, Ohio Hunter, Dennick, Myrtle, New York City Hollister-Thompson, Emily, Cliffton, Ariz. 'fJacobi, Maude i!fLongstreth, Earl, Drnggist, Turlock, Calif. Kelly Mayme, Galion, Ohio Marcus, Lydia, Galion, Ohio Poister-Middleton, Cora, Galion, Ohio Rexroth-Desilets, Emma, Galion, Ohio Rusk-Romig, Adra, Galion, Ohio Reisinger, Ethel, California Sayre, Horace, Pharmacist, Colfax, Calif. Sharrock-Phumphrey, Ethel, Canton, O. Stough-Cameron, Ruby, St. Thomas, Can- ada 1903 Burgett, Blossom, Bookkeeper, Galion. O. Berger-Kahen, Nina, Sovereign Hotel, Cleveland, Ohio Burgener-Sherer, Emma. Mansfield. Ohio 2iCrissinger, Earl, Galion Iron Works, Gal- ion, Ohio I Davis, Harry, Detroit, Mich. Eysenbach, Liaana, Iron Works Office, Galion, Ohio TDull, Gayle TFox, John Humberger, Frank, Teacher, Troy, Ohio Jackson-Sennet, Mildred, Crestline, Ohio Jackson, Bertie, Sandusky, Ohio Kates-Cook, Grace, Lorain, Ohio Kern-Dickson, Hattie, Shelby, Ohio i:Koppe, Ben, Uniontown, Pa. Kreiter, Cleo, Stenographer, Galion. Ohio Kreiter-Smith, Carrie, Galion, Ohio ' Kunkel-Swisher, Etta, Sawtelle, Calif. Lovett-Miller, May, Galion, Ohio :3:Methany, Alden, Insurance, Galion, Ohio Monnet-Smith, Mary, Nevada, Ohio A ifiMonroe, Paul, Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio Nelson-Plack. Bertha, Galion, Ohio Riblet, Roy, Arlington, N. J. Shumaker-Phillips, Georgia, Flint, Mich. :i:SChl1G9bG1'gGl', Boyd, Cleveland, Ohio Stentz-Henderson, Minnie, Mansfield, O. 'i'Sweeny, Jay :f1Unckrich, Clarence, lllanufacturer, Gal- icn, Ohio que , ' A A 4' wk 6- ,....,,,,.,.. hge 192 w l...4.-aus: M... .,.....-. , . ..., A, ,,.:: ,,i....,..-.-1 . ..-me . ...,...............- V g ,,,,,?,,E,,,,u - 3-MUA,-,l 1 V I A - 4, 1904 TAnderson-Wilcox, Enid Barr-Kinkle, Jessie, Galion, Ohio Cathers-Ricksecker, Mrs. Tom, Marion, O. Cronnenwett, Clara, Galion, Ohio tDiamond, Allie, Merchant, Galion, Ohio i1Elser, Wilbur, State College, New Mexico Ely, Effie, Hondo, Calif. Freese, Arthur, Manufacturer, Galion, O. 'l' Flannery-R use, Edna Gledhill-Smith, Tacy, Galion, 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. TMiller-Cathers, Clara Miller, Wesley, Phoenix, Ariz. iliMeuser, Cortland, Physician, Ashland, O. iilvlahla, Edgar, Marion, Ohio TPitkin-Elser, Ruby Poister-Hughe, Edith, Mansfield, Ohio :fiReese, Rodney, Pittsburgh, Pa. Shultz-Diamond, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Wilson, Ethel, Designer, Barberton, Ohio 1905 Armour-Unckrich, Marguerite, Galion, O. Barker-Goshorn, Alice, Massillon, Ohio iiI3radon, Glenn, Galion, Ohio 'lBoice, Abba Burgener, Herbert, Los Angeles, Calif. 'l'Cronnenwett-Court, Inez iiFarnsworth, March, Jackson, Mich. Golnmel-Stoker, Selina, Galion, Ohio 'iiHackedorn, Howard, Pullman, Wash. Green-Omeil, Inez, Cleveland, Ohio Hollister-Vogel, Helen, Japan :E:HUl11b61'gQF, Gaylord, Teacher, Spring- field, Ohio iiHunter, John Knight-Methany, Naomi, Galion, Ohio Lanius-Williams, Florence, Willard, Ohio :f:Earl Laughbaum, Post Oiiice, Galion, O. Marvin-Hazelett, Beatrice, Galion, Ohio :f1Miller, John, Phoenix, Ariz. Moderwell-Bieinforde, Bessie, Indianapo- lis, Ind. Parkinson, Helen, Akron, Ohio Plack-Hartman. Frieda, Missionary, China Poister, Laura, Galion, Ohio Rexroth-Kurtz, Carrie, Bucyrus, Ohio ttfiicker, Herman, Galion, Ohio Rogers, Clifford, Cleveland, Ohio 'lShelley-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, Cleve- land, Ohio Block, Maurice, Art Institute, Omaha, Neb. iiBrown, Mert, Teacher, Columbus, Ohio Brown-Bayer, Hazel, Indianapolis, Ind. Bryfogle-Smith, Laura, Auburn, Wash. Colmery, Sylvia, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Dressler-Moore, Vassar, Medina, Ohio Freese, Horace, Galion, Ohio Gillespie, Cora, Columbus, Ohio Monroe-Snyder, Lena, Akron, Ohio Morton-Pha.len, Stella, Marion, Ohio Gottdiener, Francis, Cleveland, Ohio Green, John, Hazard, Ky. 'Helfrich, Mart, Physician, Galion, Ohio Flagle-Day, Grace, Oneila, N. Y. Guinther, Fred, New York City itlarnes, Russel, Attorney, Chicago, Ill. Keifer-Ei.chorn, Blanche, Galion, Ohio Kreiter, Minnie, Galion, Ohio Larkworthy, Helen, Lakewood, Ohio Lowe-Kirk, Edna, Cleveland, Ohio Manzer, Clara, Secretary, Galion, Ohio Maines-May, Hazel, Shelby, Ohio iiMarsh, Kenneth, Cleveland, Ohio Reese, Virginia, Detroit, Mich. f'Rowe, Harold, Erie R. R., Huntington. Ind. fSchneeberger, Clark, Morgan Eng. Co., Alliance, Ohio Snyder-Jenkens, Norma, Galion, Ohio Sickmiller. Hilda, Mansfield, Ohio Sutter, Gertrude, Cleveland, Ohio :fiTracht, Carl, Marion, Ohio ifTalbott, Dean, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Priest-Wilson, Lois, Akron, Ohio 1907 i'iArter, Roy, Elec. Eng., Galion, Ohio i:Barr, Howard, Cleveland, Ohio Bechtol, Mary, Galion, Ohio Brick, Ollie, Galion, Ohio Critzer-Holt, Edna, Geneva, Ohio Cronnenwett-Holmes, Mary, Kenton, O. Gledhill-Beck, Cleo, Vermillion, Ohio iiGuinther, Robert, Attorney, Akron, Ohio Hale-Bush, Ethel, Cincinnati, Ohio Holmes-Ness, Garda, Galion, Ohio iiliuffman, Foster, Physician, Cleveland, O. Kline-Jrieger, Hazel, Minneapolis, Minn. i:Laughbaum, John, Minister, Elwood, Ind. ifLemley, Albert, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Lonius, Cleo, Galion, Ohio TMeuser, Hugh tKilled in action World Warj Neff, James, Youngstown, Ohio' Pfeifer, Asta, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Pilgrim-Davis, Dora, Findlay, Ohio Pletcher, Nina, San Jose. Calif. Porter, James, Electrician, Cleveland, O. Ricker-Thayer, Edith, Galion, Ohio Rowe-Kyle, Hazel, Detroit, Mich. . l fi., . -LQ' 1 Gbse , ,1, - ,,,, S P 'Z"ftrf5fff Rick, Chauncy Snodgrass-Smith, Fanny, Crestline, Ohio tSocin, Roy, Merchant, Muncie, Ind. Socin-Campey, Hazel, Cleveland, Ohio tUnckrich, Archie, Civil Engineer, Toledo, Ohio Wyne, Jeanette, Peoria, Ill. Dressler, Esther, Marion, Ohio eecccci19iosiiiiJJJJJi tAlbrecht, Harry, Erie R. R., Marion, ,Ohio Allen, Miriam, Musician, New York, City iiAllen, Maurice, Physician, Clevela-n'd', O. iiBoyer, Edward, Contractor, Galion,' Ohio Beck-Kishler, Esther, Junction City, Ohio Bersinger-Ricker, Etta, Galion, Ohio iiiCleland, Fred, Akronff Ohio TConner, Joseph R ' Davis-Noonan, Pauline, Akron, Ohio Draa-Pierce, Edna, Akron, Ohio Ebert-Eylar, Beatrice, Cleveland, Ohio Grebe-Grobe, Edna, Terre Haute, Ind. Hollister-Rousch, Anna, Seattle, Wash. Judge, Helen, New York City tKnisely, Calvin, Attorney, Galion, Ohio Kreiter, Fred, Cleveland, Ohio ifiKunkle, Joseph, Mechanic, Galion, Ohio iiiGrindell-Richey, Nellie Gugler, Edna, Akron, Ohio Larkworthy, Milton, Lakewood, Ohio 'iMarsh, Torry, Cleveland. Ohio iiMitchel, Hugh, West Point Academy, An- napolis Morton, Ansel, Plainfield, N. J. Morton-Shaffstall, Lena, Cleveland, Ohio iiPounder, Reuben, Galion, Ohio Poister-Arter, Lelia, Gallon. Ohio Schupp-Crissinger, 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, Galion, Ohio iliBarr, Fred, Druggist, Galion, Ohio Berry-Skiles, Florence, Scottsdale, Ariz. Critzer. Ruth, Columbus, Ohio iiCook, Irwin, Galion, Ohio Dapper. Herman, Cleveland, Ohio Dean-Helen. Cleveland, Ohio Dice-Boyd, Gladys, Galion, Ohio ' Daughcrty-Ryan-Smith, Helen, Galioiw O. Edington.Hankel, Fleta, Marion, Ohio Eise, Mary, Bucyrus, Ohio .. Eisele, Ni11a, Galion, Ohio Erfurt-Sloan, Marie, Galion, Ohio Ebert, Stewart, Los Angeles, Calif. Garberich-Johns, Cleo, Mansfield, Ohio Gelsanliter-Garver, Olive, Rockford, Ill. Gottdiener-Leon, Florence, Cleveland, O. Gugler, Carrie, Akron, Ohio Gregg-Cleland, Doris, Marion, Ohio iiGuinther, John, Galion, Ohio Y Hac1ie'tt,iH61ef1, FHGnii1igt0n, Ill. Helfrich-stoner, Loretta, Galion, ohio Jacobs'-Sloan, Grace, ,Galion, Ohio Keiffer-Kuhlman, Hazel, Ashville, Ohio iiKinsey, Roy, Buiffalo,'NL Y. McClure-Thrutchley., Esther, Mansfield, O. Ocker, Earl, Turtle Creek, Pa. Poister-Turner, Marguerite, Cleveland, O. PriceAlline, 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 iiSi1non, Vance, Galion, Ohio Swaney, Leta, Galion, Ohio Umberger-Cotton, Fern, Bedford, Ohio TVan Meter, Annabel Rowe-Piiefer, Isabelle, Galion, Ohio Wisterman, Joseph, Merchant, Galion, O. 1910 Anderson, Carl, Barberton, Ohio tBrick, Perry, Galion, Ohi o 2'Cullison, Ralph, Baltimore, Md. TCrissinger, Addison Howard. Paul, Galion, Ohio :fiKing, Wilbur, Galion, Ohio iiRichey, Porter, Cincinnati, Ohio Berger-Williams, Bernice, Owosso, Mich. Cooper, Grace, Marion, Ohio Clark, Beatrice, Powell, Wyo. TDiamond-Mclllyar, Ethel Fox-Pelton, 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 Tlvlatthias-McNeal, Frieda McLaughlin, Hortulana, Galion, Ohio Porter-Gould, Roberta, Oak Park, lll. Reynolds-Ness, Ruth, Galion, Ohio SChHQf9l'-I,0l1l1d8I', Clara, Galion, Ohio- Sweeney-Schelb, Maude, Marion, Ohio TSharrock, Bess X- ,af ' ' ' ' 1 4 ' . 7 4 "fx Gus 192 l ., 8 l . SPY' X , ' TP' ' 4' , W 'El-fi .,--fl f ' I : g..s.......-f ,.. 1911 Artman, Chas., Youngstown, Ohio Bell-Ginder, Leona, Galion, Ohio TCovault, Ethel Benberger, Ethel, Galion, Ohio i5iCondon. Wade, New York City i'Cook, Howard, Bronxbille, N. Y. iiCasey, 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 til-lall, Edward, Galion, Ohio Marlowe, Roy, Kent, Ohio Robbins, Paul, Cleveland, Ohio Price, Arthur, Martel, Ohio iiPlace, Lawrence, First Nat. Bank., Gal- ion, Ohio -2-Pfeifer, Vlfilliam, Cleveland, Ohio Sief, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Wilson, Fred, Galion, Ohio ifiHickerson, Ernst, Cleveland, Ohio ifilvlanslield, Bernard, Osteopath, Chicago, Ill ' Guinther, Lawrence, Akron, Ohio Miles, Maude, Galion, Ohio Kiddy-Sanderlin, Susie, Galion, Ohio Harding-Ricker, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Smythe, Esther, Dayton, Ohio Smith-Gugler, Menzenita, Galion, Ohio Freer, Isabelle, Marion, Ohio Thompson-Eichorn, Clare, Galion, Ohio Shealy-Knauss, Florence. Marion, Ohio Ziminerinan-Broadsword, Mabel, VVauke- gan, Ill. Somnierside-Lanstreet, Lucile, Winter Garden, Fla. Sweeny-McGinnis, Lawrence, Marion, O. 1912 '-sArnold, Roy, G. M. Vault Works, Galion, Ohio TBiebighauser-Fisher. Nellie Cook-Beck, Ada, Galion, Ohio Crew, Chas., Dayton, Ohio Dallas-Strother, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Dressler-Mapes, Helen, Galion, Ohio Dye, Lewis, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Ebert-Ritz, Estella, Texas Franks-Shaw, Florence, Galion, Ohio :iGeiger, 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 Mcuges, Edgar, Crestline, Ohio Lewis. Robert, Mansfield, Ohio Martin-Meuser, Aurelia, Philadelphia, Pa. lllartin-Knisely, Naomi, Fairfield, Ala. Mansfield, Marshall, Elec. Eng., Pitts- burgh, Pa. Maish, Jay, Marion, Ohio zi: McClure, Dwight, Gledhill Lumber Co., Galion, Ohio iiMiller, George, Baker, Galion, Ohio Ness-Beck, Anna, Warren, Ohio Newman, Lawrence, Plumber, Galion, O. Resch-Martin, Erma, Warren, Ohio Schreck, Irwin, Cleveland, Ohio Townsend-Johnson, Hazel, Cleveland, O. Strode-Marsh, Bessie, St. Cloud, Fla. Shawber-Kochheiser, Bessie, Mansfield, O. Shaw, Carl, Prop Galion Motor Car Co., Galion, Ohio Spraw-Wertz, Ella, Marion, Ohio Stewart, Chas., El Paso, Texas Stoner, Geo., Big Four R. R., Galion, O. Tracht-Haley, Olah, Crestline, Ohio iiWise, Clyde, E. M. Freese Co., Galion, O. iiWilson, Bert, Printer, Galion, Ohio Woodward-Milligan, Carrie, Niles, Mich. Worley-Eckert, Rachel, Marion, Ohio Volk, Mary, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Heidelbaugh, Elmer, Galion, Ohio Hess-Vlfinbigler, Guida, Cleveland, Ohio Hess-Penhorwood, Helen, Galion, Ohio 1913 TAllen, Harold fKilled in action in World Warl TAppleman, Floyd Arter, John, Shelby, Ohio iliBarret, Harold, Galion, Ohio Brobst-Dye, Marjorie, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Burkley-Kniseley, Amelia, Galion, Ohio Costellia, Agnes, Galion, Ohio Devenney-Rizer, Edna, Galion. Ohio dEbert, Arthur, Galion, Ohio if'Ebert, Paul, Galion, Ohio ifiEdler, Herbert, Chicago, Ill. ifilfranks. Clem, Elec. Eng., Chicago, lll. iiFetzer, James, Columbus, Ohio Gelsanliter, Chas., Galion, Ohio iiHessenauer, Walter, First Nat. Bank, Gal- P22 ion, Ohio iiHomer, Lewis, Attorney, Coral Gables, Fla. Jacobs, Blaine, Tiro, Ohio i'Marsh, Robert, Photographer, Galion, O. Mollenkopf, Dorsey, Galion, Ohio Nichols-Cronnenwett, Mary, Galion, Ohio Neuman-Haspeslagh, Melinda, Galion, O. iilloister, Kelsie, County Surveyor, Galion, Ohio Reese-Baker, Mary, Denver, Colo. Rick, Theckla, Galion, Ohio iiSchaefer, Robert, Galion, Ohio Schultz-Barnhouse, Pauline, Marion, Ohio Shumaker-Wiley, Esther, Berlin Heights, Ohio l Seifert-Boehm, Josephine, Galion, Ohio Smith, Walter, Ashley, Ohio Wisterlnan-Gorsuch, Jennie, Galion, Ohio iSwaney, Harold Urich, Althea, Cleveland, Ohio Virtue, Raymond. Bucyrus, Ohio . Zimuierman-Stanley, Edna, Marion, Ol11o ffl.. fixa' GHG Q .: li 5: 1914 Allwart. Elizabeth, Assistant Librarian Galion, Ohio Barr-Weisseling, Ruth, Cleveland, Ohio Baird, Eston, Climax, Ohio Beck, Lois, Inquirer Reporter, Galion, O Dapper, Elsa, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Decker, Clarence, Clerk, Galion, Ohio ,Dean,,Dorothy, Cleveland, Ohio "" fDulin, Harold, Cleveland, Ohio rl: :ga 154 1: Dye'Thon1as, Grace, G-alion, Ohio Fry, Warren, Turtle Creek, Pa. Gerhart-Poister, Marie, Lakewood, Ohio Graham, Mary, Stenographer, Galion, O. Green-Holmes, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Grissel-Ebert, Amy, Galion, Ohio Hilton, Floyd, Galion, Ohio Holmes, Ruth, Galion Iron Works Office Galion, Ohio . Huffman, Gaylord, Mansfield, Ohio Kelly, Veronica, Galion, Ohio Keiffer-Stump, Gladys, Lakewood, Ohio Knauss, Esther, Los Angeles, Calif. Lace, Arthur, Bellefontaine, Ohio Lambert, Ruby, Delaware, Ohio Laughbaum-Leonard, Velma, Trackly, O Martin, Mariam, Philadelphia, Pa. McCune, Harold, Galion, Ohio McKinley, Clyde, Cleveland, Ohio McManes, Joseph, Columbus, Ohio Mueller, Illa, Teacher, Toledo, Ohio Meckling-Crew, Grace, Dayton, Ohio Murphy. Virgil, Akron, Ohio Mumford, Donald, Galion, Ohio V Oeker, Howard, Turtle Creek, Pa. O'Hara-Keeler, Eulalia, Galion, Ohio Pensinger-Weber-Connolly, LaVern, Gal- ion, Ohio Poister, Ralph, Lakewood, Ohio Poister, Paul, Galion, Ohio Priest, Garrett, Massillon, Ohio Resch-Secrest, Miriam, Galion, Ohio Ricker, Maylne, Galion, Ohio Ritz, Lester, Galion, Ohio Schaff-Patterson, Mabel, Galion, Ohio Sergent, Dilton, Edison, Ohio Smith, Edith, Galion, Ohio Spraw, Henry, Marion, Ohio Snyder-Ritz, Gladys, Galion, Ohio Stoner, Arthur, Big Four R. R., Galion, Ohio Treisch-Lee, Laura, Galion, Ohio Wirick, Jay, Real Estate Agent, Galion, Ohio Van Meter, Dudley, Civil Service, Galion, Ohio 1915 TBiebighauser, Eloise :a 2: Boyd, Findley, Galion Iron Works, Gal- i011, Ohio Breese, Helen, Delaware, Ohio Craley, Clarence, St. James, Ohio Dickerson, Wilford, Galion, Ohio Dukeman-Myers, Theone, Mt. Pleasant, fM'ich.' ' ' ' "" f 7 I Eusey-Eckstein, Corla, Bucyrus, Ohio Edler, Robert, Athletic Instructor, West- erville, Ohio Ernst, John, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Eckert, Clara, Marion, Ohio Frazee-Stock, Mina, Tiro, Ohio Fry, Gurney, Teacher, Canton, Ohio Frank, Percy, Printer, Mansfield. Ohio Freer, Jean, Marion, Ohio Guinther, Mildred, Cleveland, Ohio Garverich, Mildred, Monnett, Ohio Garvcrich-Smith, Alta, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Holmes, Florence, Galion, Ohio Hoffman, Fred, Cleveland, Ohio Hooker, Oscar, Galion, Ohio Hartman-Millit, Mary, Chicago, Ill. T Howard-Christman, Nora Kiddy, Clair, Cleveland, Ohio Kehrer, Arthur, Galion, Ohio Linsenman-Wagner, Meta, Youngstown, Ol'liO , Marsh, Emily, Galion, Ohio Muth, Esther, Cleveland, Ohio McLaughlin, Ignatius, Dayton, Ohio Neff, Lillian, Merrill, VVis. Pfeifer-Guinther, Clarice, Galion, Ohio Place-Hessenauer, Queenie, First Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Ricker, Laura, Nurse, Cincinnati, Ohio Ricker, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Richardson, Wayne, Cleveland, Ohio Romine-Lemley, Florence, Delaware, O. Schaefer, Anna, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio Schuler, Catharine, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio Schaefer, Lorraine, Columbus, Ohio Seith, Robert, Columbus, Ohio Swabb-Dickert, Grace, Galion, Ohio Snyder-Upson, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Sweeny, Lillian, Galion, Ohio Tropf, Esther, Martel, Ohio Todhunter, Bennet, Cleveland, Ohio fUpson, Chas., Galion, Ohio Unterwagner-Schelker, Marguerite, Gal- ion, Ohio Weidelnaier, Lois, Martel, Ohio Wagner, Waide, Lexington, Ohio Woodward, Reese, Dayton, Ohio Young-Smith, Christine, Galion, Ohio F 5 4 4 ' ' I: ab- af' 'xxx 6-' N... ju 495 197. r un j N . .1 rf i f if ' iT", 21:1 ,,., ..' J ' l-.- , .., . 1. ' '15 T- J" 'S ' --ff A Y 1916 Albrecht, Helen, Tokio, Japan Baker-Berry, Daisy, Canton, Ohio "Berry, Mack, Canton, Ohio Bates-Woodburn, Leona, Galion, Oziio "Beck, Wallace, Detroit, Mich. "Cass, Melvin, Galion. Ohio Crew-Culliton, Lelah, Mt. Morris, Mich. Erfurt-Phillips, Laura, Galion, Ohio tDurtchi, 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, O. Gugler-Marquart, Mildred, New Loudon, Ohio Monroe, Wilson, Ernestine, Galion, Ohio McMahon, Paul, Turtle Creek, Pa. Logan, Edna, Galion, Ohio Maidens, Tom, Galion, Ohio Matthias,-Amick, Matilda., Galion, Ohio iiLashley, Olgerton, New Casington, Pa. Mitchell-Miller, Gladys, Galion, Ohio 'iMyers, Dessie, Florida 2iPeacock, Willard, Latchegue, Long Is. Reese-Beck, Eleanor, Detroit, Mich. ikPoister, Arthur, Student, Paris, France Rick, Leon, Galion, Ohio Wisler, Mary Katherine, Nurse, Galion, O. Reynolds, William, Galion, Ohio Smith, Eda, Galion, Ohio iiPlack, Gilbert, Galion, Ohio Shumaker-Ruhl, Florence, Mt. Gilead, O. Smith, Argail, New Castle, Pa. Smith, James, Cleveland, Ohio Young-Wittibslager, Marjorie, Galion, O. WVoolensnyder, Beth, Teacher, Galion, O. iiMotsch, Joseph, Citizens Nat. Bank, Gal- ion, Ohio Myers, Clarence, Clothier, Galion, Ohio 1917 Allwardt, Henry, Brodsteat, Wis. "Black, John, Norwalk, Ohio Biehl, Frederick, Tientsin, China tllurwell, Chester, Detroit, Mich. Christman, Cleo, Galion, Ohio Deibig-Sharrock, Hilda, Cincinnati, Ohio Dye, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio av :if Eckstein, Pauline, Art Student, Cleve- land, Ohio Englehart, Estelle, Teacher G.H.S., Gal- ion, Ohio i:Eusey, Fred, Big Four R. R., Galion, O. Freeman-Rick, Louise, Galion, Ohio Graham, Willfred, Galion, Ohio G-auweiler, Marion, Cleveland, Ohio Hanlon-Edington, Arline, Galion, Ohio Heischer-Cook, Wilma, Akron, Ohio Heinlen-Biebighauser, Mildred, Lake- wood, Ohio Herr, Erman, Globe Clothing Store, Gal- kion, Ohio Hoffman, Loyd, Lakewood, Ohio Homer-Motsch, Lucille, 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, Galion, 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 L TNewman, Ralph TPfeifer, Walter Pfeifer, Anna, Galion, Ohio if1Pounder, Donald, Galion, Ohio i'Rettig, Carl, Galion, Ohio Richardson, Howard, Bucyrus, Ohio Riblet-Keintz, Mae, Galion, Ohio -'Ritzhaupt, Albert, Galion, Ohio Ruck, Donald, Cleveland, Ohio Schaefer, Annabel, Teacher, Shelby, Ohio Sams-Freight, Neva, Cleveland, Ohio 'fiSchreck, Arthur, Transfer Co., Galion, O. Stone, Ethel, Galion, Ohio Sherer-Hass, Beulah, Galion, Ohio Shuey, Clara, Galion, Ohio Vannatta, Tom, Iberia, Ohio Wisterman-Heiser, Florence, Galion, Ohio Wirick-Epley, Mildred, Galion, Ohio VVisler, Blanche, Galion, Ohio Wilhelm, Audrey, Galion, Ohio Weber, Lillian, Big Four Office, Galion, Ohio , Zinnnerlnan-Sherer, Edna, Galion, Ohio Schaefer, Paul, Toledo, Ohio Snyder-Beck, Florence, Galion, Ohio ,. A Q J 6119 law SPY E 1918 "'Angell, James, Big Four R. R., Indianap- olis, Ind. "Bates, Chester, Prop. Smoke House, Gal- ion, Ohio Bersinger, Clyde, Galion Iron Works, Gal- ion, 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, Ohm Gelsanliter-Schreck, Norma, Galion, Ohio Goorley-Beggle, Sarah, Alliance, Ohio "'I-Ielfrich, Herbert, Galion, Ohio Herndon-Ritzhaupt, Ruth, Galion, Ohio 'Hottenroth, Lee, Barber, Galion, Ohio 'fKunkel, Clyde, Auto Mechanic, Galion, O. Ketchum, Ora, Galion, Ohio Linsenmann-Place, Esther, Galion, Ohio i'Marsh, Carl, Galion, Ohio Miller, Robert, Galion, Ohio 'Monroc, Chas., Monroe Laundry, Galion, Ohio "Ness, Ralph, Coach, Miamisburg, Ohio Motz-Angell, Modjeska, Galion, Ohio Parks, Harley, West Point Academy Galion, Ohio iPfeifer, Arlie, Riblet, Luella, Stenographer Kent, Ohio Rick, Herbert, Reid, Dorothy, Reporter, Columbus, Ohio iRhinehart, Dale Rist, Joseph, Galion, Ohio Romine, Herbert, Galion, Ohio Sanderlin-Smith, Dora, Galion, Ohio Schaefer, Freita, Galion, Ohio Sief, Ivan, Galion, Ohio Sells, Helen, Galion, Ohio iSmith, Arthur, Bellefontaine, Ohio i'Stewart, Lee, Cleveland, Ohio Stone-Bender, Maud, Lexington, Ohio Tracht, Elra, Mansfield, Ohio Zeller-Kurtzman, Anna, Galion, Ohio Wisler, Clarence, Galion, Ohio Young, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Weber, Noel, Detroit, Mich. Whalen, Eileen, Cleveland, Ohio 1919 Ackerman, Edwin, Capitol University, Columbus, Ohio Baker-Carey, Thelma, Galion, Ohio Black, Herbert, Jeweler, Galion, Ohio Copeland, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio 'l'Durtschi, Oscar Emmenengger, Rose, Stenog., Galion, O. Freeman, Marion, Galion, Ohio Garverick-Eckert, Catherine, Lexington, Ohio Dye, Marjorie, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Harrington, Grace, Augustace Hospital, Chicago, Ill. 'l'Kreiter, Ruth Huffman-Sullivan, Dorothy, Toledo, Ohio Logan, Earl, Galion, Ohio Mann, Ivan, Galion, Ohio Lonius, Ralph, Columbus, Ohio Lisse, Anna, 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. Nungesser-Pounder, Cleoda, Galion, Ohio Poister, Eleanor, Schreck, Robert, Rowe-Hietzman, Seckel, Wallace, Rhinehart, Otto, Schaefer, Louis, Shumaker, Paul Galion, Ohio Canton, Ohio May Belle, Galion, Ohio Galion, Ohio Teacher, Monnette, Ohio Seymour, Indiana Druggist, Galion, Ohio Smith-Wagner, Lelia, Galion, Ohio Sweeney, Frank Tracht, Edna, Galion, Ohio iiTracht, Robert, Galion, Ohio Wirick, Jacob, Columbus, Ohio 1920 i:Bates, Carl, Galion, Ohio Bersinger, Pearl, Galion, Ohio Burger, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Cheap-Snouffer, Cleo., Chillicothe, Ohio Crawford, John, Galion, Ohio Crawford-Shafer, Tillie, Galion, Ohio Culler, Reba, Fairview Park Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio Dickerson, Dean, Galion, Ohio Dunham, Pauline, Columbus, Ohio Emmenegger, Paul, Galion, Ohio Engle, Constance, Galion, Ohio Eusey, Gordon, Galion, Ohio Ernst, Victor, Galion, Ohio 4 ,..Z,.j..n,: Glace 19 11 Ferguson-Harris, Grace, Galion, Ohio Franks, Helen N. Elec. Office, Galion, O. Ganshorn, Gertrude, Galion, Ohio Gelsanliter, Alice, Nurse Lakeside Hospi- tal, Cleveland, Ohio Helfrich-Daugherty, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Keiffer-Findley, Mercil, Galion, Ohio Kile, Wilma, Galion, Ohio Leppert-Underwagner, Helen, Detroit, Mich. Morgan-Townsend, Eleanor, Galion, Ohio Quiggle, Mary Catherine, Joliet, Ill. Rick-Rhinehart, Mildred, Akron, Ohio Ritzhaupt-Kunkle, Luella, Galion, Ohio 'Ilobinson, Austin, Crestline, Ohio Sebring, Virginia, Portsmouth, Ohio Sief, Dale, Columbus, Ohio Seith-Organ, Marguerite, Galion, Ohio Sells, Orpha, Galion, Ohio Shaffer-Logan, Marie, Galion, Ohio Sherer, Katherine, Bucyrus, Ohio Shumaker, Garland, Galion, Ohio Stone-Neuman, Myrtle, Galion, Ohio Stone, Thelma, Lakewood Hospital, Cleve- land, Ohio Thomas-Smith, Ruth, Celina, Ohio Wallace, Gerald, Galion, Ohio Weber-Leppert, Louise, Galion, Ohio Williams-Hoffman, Doris, Galion, Ohio Brown, Mrs. Walter, Columbus, Ohio Tamblyn, Russel, Galion, Ohio Tucker-Rettig, Elsie. Galion, Ohio Miller, Celestia, rion, Ohio Buttercrust Bakery, Ma- 1921 Deibig, Leona, Cleveland, Ohio Dye, Lester, Mansfield, Ohio f'Fink, Gregory, Cleveland, Ohio Knote, Margaret, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Freeman, Norman, Galion, Ohio Fabian, Agnes, City Sec., Galion, Ohio Ritzhaupt, Ada, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Rhinehart, Helen, First Nat. Bank, Gal- ion, Ohio Jeter, Helen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Diebig, Edward Marshall, Viola, Shafer, Stewart Moore, Dorothy Mockei, Donald: Mochel, Clifford, y Cleveland, Ohio Galion, Ohio Teacher, Muncie,.Ind. Teacher, Galion, Ohio Galion, Ohio D Ohio ' Flood-Jones, Anna, Galion, Ohio iiDavis, Gerald, Fremont, Ohio Schaefer-Gledhill, Frances, Orlando, Fla. Leach-Snyder, Isabelle, Galion, Ohio 1Visler, Cyril, Athens, W. Va, I Freight-Evans, Esther, Galion, Ohio ' Molder, Dayle, Teacher G.H.S., Galion,? O. Engle-Barrows, Capitola, Galion, Ohioi Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Lissie, Robert, Galion, Ohio Cole, Mary Agnes, Teacher, Cleveland, O. Bollerer, Myron, O.S.U., Columbus, Ohio Schnautz-Combert, Catherine, Cleveland, Ohio S'1erer-McElhatten, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Zeller, Joseph, Galion, Ohio TNeville, Helen Cass. Clyde, Carpenter, Galion, Ohio Smith. Retha, Galion, Ohio French, Geo., Teacher, Barberton, Ohio Biebighauser, Isabelle, Cleveland, Ohio iiGledhill. Wayne, Orlando, Fla. Beach, Esther. Ann Arbor. Mich. Cole. Ralph, Zanesville, Ohio Findley. Louise, Galion Iron Works., Gal- ion, Ohio Casey, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio Fetter, Geraldine. Galion. Ohio ' Robertson, Carl. Galion, Ohio , . Riblet, Agnes, Cleveland. Ohio' Helfrich. Paul, Galion, Ohio Tuttle, Velma, Galion, Ohio TKnight, Lorin Leppert, Victorine. Galion, Ohio iEnglehart. Edward. Teacher, Salem, Ohio Young, Clarice, Galion Iron Office, Gal- ion, Ohio -Hoffman. Ralph. Toledo. Ohio Kriese. Pearl. Elyria, Ohio Vlfiggins, Earl. Chicago. Ill. Hass. Joseph, Mansfield, Ohio McMahon-Klingenberger, Helen, Bucyrus, Ohio i'Kincaid. Fredia Koschnick. Mrs. Herbert, Galion, Ohio Castle, Ruby, Columbus, Ohio 1922 Amnnn-Richardson, Isabel. Galion, Ohio Bates-Baerger, Clarice, Galion, Ohio -Bender. Lloyd. Galion, Ohio iiBloomer-Cox. Elizabeth, Galion, Ohio i'Ber,f:er, Frank, Galion, Ohio Castle. Donald, Oxford, Ohio Chambers-Dughman, Irene. Dayton, Ohio Christman, Leah, Galion, Ohio Christman, Mervis, Galion, Ohio Cochran-Seckel. Inez, Columbus, Ohio 2Cleland, Lowell, Galion, Ohio Cronnenwett, Kenneth, Galion. Ohio Chubb-Sherer, Lois, Bucyrus, Ohio Cole, Wanda, Cleveland,'Ohio iiEise. Robert, Galion, Ohio Cole, Elizabeth, Wooster. 'Ohio ' Evans, Arthur, Galion, Ohio ' Faber, Eugene, Prop. Chevrolet Garage, Galion, Ohio , , Fabian, Clementinfe,'Stenog., Galion, Ohio Flannery, Isabelle, 'Galion, Ohio' A Gugler, Robert. Galion, 'Ohio ' Gerhart, Mrs. Clayton, Bucyrus,, Ohio Holmes, Kenneth, Miami Univ.,,Oxford, Ohio M Kehrer. Clinton, Galion. Ohio ' A A Gelsauliter, Til9ll1l3.,'C0ll.ll11bl1S', Ohio'-if Dickerson, Mrs. Lester, Galion, Ohio--.f :iz 9 the 1918 W4 .se 'N.x..l SPY --emu ,, ,F J Kunert, Frederick, Galion, Ohio Haskin, Wilma, Los Angeles, Cal. Lissie, Paul, Coach, Struthers, Ohio Newhouse-Dawson, Florence, Sawtelle, Calif. Nichols-Reese, Miriam, Galion, Ohio Nichols, Melvin, Wittenberg University, Springfield, Ohio Ploss, Edna, Galion, Ohio , TPatridge,Law'rence' 7 Y Y Y P A Poister, Theodore, Student, Paris, France Sebastian, Robert, Galion, Ohio Lepper-Fink, Nellie, Cleveland, Ohio Mackey, Frederick, Coach 0.W.U., Dela- ware, Ohio Ireland-Herrick, Lucille, Galion, Ohio Klingelhafer, Ruth, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Mains, Bernard, Galion, Ohio McMahon, Bernard, Galion, Ohio Miller, Boyd, Galion, Ohio V McCammon-Day, Helen, ,Galion, Ohio Myers, Marjorie, Carnegie 'Tech, Pitts- burgh, Pa. Miller, I-Iaro1d,'Galion, Ohio Myers-Zuber, Maxine, ,Galion, Ohio - Monroe, Chas., Commercial Ptg. Co., Gal- ion, Ohio Mueller, Ray, Baldwin Wallace, Berea, O. Quay-Pfiefer, Evelyn, Galion, Ohio ' Sanderlin-Marsh, Sylvia, Galion, Ohio Sawyer, Helen, Columbus, Ohio Smith, Robert, Galion, Ohio Norris, Alice, Galion, Ohio Snyder, Walter, Galion, Ohio I ' Seckel-Underwood, Magdalene, ' Stenog., Galion, Ohio Strippy, Harry, Univ. of Cincinnati, Cin- cinnati, Ohio A v ,, . Tracht, Ora, Teacher, Lakeside, Ohio Trautman, Paul, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio ' " ' ' Weiner, Edwin, Y. M. C. A., -Greensboro, Car. Shumaker, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Sickmiller, Doris, Galion, Ohio Wisler, Joseph, Galion, Ohio Wisterman, John M., Dentist, Columbus, Ohio Zaebst, Ellwood, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio Zaebst, Ivan, Galion, Ohio 1923 Amann, Briston, Jessie, Clerk Big Four, Galion, Ohio Atkinson, James, Columbus, Ohio Burkhart, Isabelle, Teacher G.H.S., Gal- ion, Ohio Butterfield, Margaret, Galion, Ohio Baker, Donald, Logan Gas Office, Galion, Ohio Person, 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 Chubb, Lloyd, Galion, Ohio ' ' Cole, Frieda, Galion,- Ohio Chubb, Lola, Galion, Ohio Copeland, Rosalia, Otterbein College Westerville, Ohio Crider, Harold, First Nat. Bank, Galion Ohio Davis, Martha, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Dickerson, Philip, Mansfield, Ohio Dinke, Esther, Stenog. Rosemaid Co. Galion, Ohio Doran, James, Youngstown, Ohio Engle, Miriam, Galion, Ohio Ernst, Genevieve, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Finical, Charles, Galion, ohio Garverick-Maple, Edna, Galion, Ohio Gerstner, Lois, Stenog., Roremaid Co. Galion, Ohio Geer, William, Yale Univ., New Haven Conn. Gledhill, Loren, Galion, Ohio Goorley, Melvin, Western Union, Galion Ohio ' Gottfried, Edna, Galion, Ohio' V Graham, Alice, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Hammond-Ness, Dorothy, Greenville, O. Harding, Roy, Galion, Ohio Helfrich, Dorothy, Baldwin-Wallace, Be- rea, Ohio Helfrich, Lawrence, Galion,'Ohio Heinlen, Iva, Cleveland, Ohio King, Katherine, Mt. Union College, Alli- ance, Ohio Lonius, Vivian, Galion, Ohio Maple, Joseph, Galion, Ohio McClure, Pearl, Galion, Ohio Moderwell. Mildred, Galion, Ohio Modelwell-Gledhill, Marjorie, Galion, O. Modie, Dorothy, Mansfield, Ohio Nungesser, Clayton, O.S.U., Columbus, O Myers, Walter, Fostoria, Ohio Ober, Helen, Galion, Ohio Pittman, Alta, Galion, Ohio Postance, Marjorie, Cleveland, Ohio Poth, Ralph, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion Ohio Rehl, Lloyd, Galion, Ohio .. Rhinehart, Gladys, Galion, Ohio Riblet, Mary, Cleveland, Ohio Romine, Bertha, Galion, Ohio Schaffner, Katherine, Cleveland, Ohio , Abi Q lt' ALJ e bee w...1 n 551' 19318 f flag 1...-:w .gf-'5 A--1:-' " .,, L- ' V, A YF' 5 , Y. f - f -A . '-5,11?-ZA '-f-ea..Q4- 2 f ' ,,. . ' 1 .. ...Z - , "1 . . .-if .,.. L -v at.- . , ti i:.4c.,..- .. '.. - 4-1. Schalip, Carl, Citizens Nat. Bank, Galion, Ohio Schnegersberger, Ruth, Heidelberg, Tif- fin, Ohio Smart-Lue, Henrietta, Columbus, Ohio Sherer, Myrtle, Galion, Ohio Stone, Alvier, Galion, Ohio Switzer, Edith, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Tracht, Norma, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Opal, Galion, Ohio i'Tracht, Oscar, Crestline, Ohio Trodt, Russel, Detroit, Mich. Wallace, Helen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Warner, Garsa, Galion, Ohio Weiler, Margaret, Akron, Ohio Williams, Opal, Galion, Ohio i'Williams, John, Galion, Ohio Wisler, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Wgslterman-Dodds, Frances, Irvington, . J. Yochem, Angeline, Galion, Ohio 1924 Auld, Gwendolyn, Nurse, Mansfield, Ohio Badgley, Isabelle, Galion, Ohio Bladinger, Lawrence, Western 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. Co., Galion, Ohio Butts, Leonard, Galion, Ohio Craun, Almeda, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Culler, Mary Alice, Stenog., Rosemaid, Galion, Ohio tDagan, Ronald, Galion, Ohio Curren, Doris, Bookkeeper, Galion, Ohio Deibig, Grace, Dietitian, Cantan, Ohio Dickerson, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Durtchi, Florence, Galion, Ohio Eicher, Nina, Galion, Ohio Eichler, Lester, Galion, Ohio Everly, Ruby, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Fabian, Martha, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Findley, Robert, Detroit, Mich. Flannery, Bernard, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Florence, Cleveland, Ohio French, Jeanette, Western 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 THoffman, Leonard 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-Durtchi, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Kunkel-Shook, Edna, Galion, Ohio Line, Elizabeth, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio 'hMartien, Myron, Radio Merchant, Galion, Ohio McCune, Wilbur, Galion, Ohio Moak, Everett, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Mochel, Edna, Galion, Ohio Mullenkopf, Huber, Galion, Ohio Moore, Margaret, Galion, Ohio Myers, Esther, Stenog., Columbus, Ohio Neuman, 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, Paul, Galion, Ohio Rausch-Martien, Doris, Stenog., Galion, O. Reese, Ruth, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Reed, Lavons, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Rick, Maybelle, Galion, Ohio Riblet, William, Adv. Dept. Clev. Press, Cleveland, Ohio Sargel, Myron, Civil Service, Galion, O. Sawyer, Gladys, Columbus, Ohio Schnegelsberger, Naomi, Galion, Ohio Seckle, Lois, Galion, Ohio Shook, Walter, Galion, Ohio Shumaker, Alma, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Shumaker, Forrest, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio ' Sipes, Charles, E. M. Freese Co., Galion, Ohio Smith, Mabel, Galion, Ohio Smith, Nellie, Galion, Ohio Swartz, Hill, Naomi, Galion, Ohio Thuma, Olive, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Josephine, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Tupps, Dorothy, Galion, Ohio Weber, Florence, Galion, Ohio Wildenthaler, Loretta, Galion, Ohio Williams, Ercel, Galion, ,Ohio Wirick, Laura, Galion, Ohio Wisterman, Harriett, Galion, Ohio 'l'Wolff, Edward Elle 199.8 'ri M Q D ffixa M ! l L if . -..F .E--. f- . . ,X 3--tv -.... -... ff '53 S ' x., . .L:....:1.. f " -f - 1 'T' 1-1 f N- L 'ff 4 ' f x H 7 r U f 1 - 1925 Amann, Mary Alice, Teacher, Galion, O. Amann, Mildred, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Andrews, Mary, Mansfield, Ohio Anderson, Marjorie, Galion, Ohio Atkinson, Ruth, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Baylor, Helen, Galion, Ohio Bender, Florence,'Gali6n,'Ohio' ' ' ' Bersinger, Arleen, Stenog., Galion, Ohio Bessinger, Roy, Galion, Ohio Bland, Elizabeth, Sec. G. H. S., Galion, O. Bonnel, Grace, Office Trg. School, Co- lumbus, Ohio Burwell, Aldon, Ironton, Ohio Cass, Ivan, Galion, Ohio Cheap, Norman, Empire Steel Co., Mans- field, Ohio Cohen, Jeanette, O.S.U., Columbus, Ohio Cornell, Wade, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Cronnenwett, Frieda, Nurse, Cincinnati, Ohio Culler, Laura, Galion, Ohio Curfman-Schreck, Hazel, Galion, Ohio Curtis, Annadale, Ohio Northern, Ada, O. Degray, Mary, Galion, Ohio Doran, George, F. W. Woolworth Co., Akron, Ohio Eckstine, Reve, Galion, Ohio Eckstine, Elma, Galion, Ohio Eckstein, Rufus, Galion, Ohio Engle, Matie, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Fehr, Gerald, Iron Works, Galion, Ohio Flowers, Maurice, Galion, Ohio Foltz, Catherine, Ohio University, Athens, 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, Ohio Helfrich, Ernest, Galion, Ohio Hockstra, Anna, Stenog., Galion, Ohio I-Iocker, Gertrude, Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio Horton, William, Galion, Ohio Kelly, Ralph, Ashland College, Ashland, Ohio Kiddy-Ness, Fern, Lexington, Ohio Klingelhafer, Robert, Galion, Ohio Knudston, Eleanor, O.S.U., Columbus, O. Kreps, Edna, Galion, Ohio Kruger, Stanley, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio Mackey, Clarence, Emory and Henry, Emory, Va. - Mains, Ha-rold, Galion, Ohio "" Meeker, Arnold, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio TMontgomery, Kenneth Moulton, Robert, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio i"Ness, Kenneth, Lexington, Ohio Ott-Baylor, Helen, Kilbourne, Ohio Petri, Kenneth, Cleveland, Ohio i"Phipps, Robert, Express Co., Galion, Ohio Plack, Alice, Teacher, Galion, Ohio Porter, Elberta, Wooster College. Woos- ter, Ohio Postance-Phipps, Virginia, Galion, Ohio Ransdall, Miriam, Ohio University, Ath- ens, Ohio Reese, Ralph, Galion, Ohio Reynolds, Eleanor, Galion, Ohio Ricker, Charles, Galion, Ohio iRobinson, Clarence, Galion, Ohio Schalip, Christine, Galion, Ohio Schleebaker, Gerald, Galion, Ohio 'iSchreck, Wayne, Galion, Ohio Schull, Esther, Stenog. Rosernaid, Galion, Ohio Shumaker, Edna, Galion, Ohio Sipes, Ruth, Galion, Ohio Smith, Lois, Galion, Ohio Smith, Helen, Galion, Ohio Spiggle, Miriam. Stenog., Galion, Ohio Stuit,.Cornelius, Iron Works, Galion, O. Todhunter, Paul, Stenog., Cleveland, O. Todhunter, Annabel, Stenog., Galion, O. Tracht, Anna, Galion, Ohio Tracht, Ethel, Clerk, Galion, Ohio Weber, Ethel. Clerk, Galion, Ohio Weber, Wayne, Cincinnati Univ., Cincin- nati, Ohio Whitsell, Wilbur, Cincinnati Univ., Cin- cinnati, Ohio Wilhelm, Paul, Civil Service, Galion, Ohio Young, Doris, Stenog., Galion, Ohio 103 4 1, 'HolTman, Evelyn, Gallon, Ohio ffl T X ' 5-' w..1 ju 55? 192.8 SPY -, ... I X --rf :-.,-- ..r--.3 V F., -- If " KW Z' " - " -. S-2 '--""":2 .,. ,,f, .. ,. ' ' . 1926 Auld, Dorothy, 'l'eacher, Gallon, Ohio lladgley, Harry, Clerk J. C. Penney Co., Gallon, Ohio Baylor, Elizabeth, Gallon, Ohio Bernard, Helen, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Berslnger, Alberta, Stenog., N. Elec. Co., Gallon, Ohio Bianchi, Victor, Gallon, Ohio Block, Gertrude, Gallon, Ohio Bowers, Ella, Normal School, Bowling Green, Ohio Bradlield, Margaret, Tracht Dry Cleaning Co., Gallon, Ohio Burkhart, Mildred, Gallon, Ohio Callender, Joe, Gallon, Ohio Carleton, Gordon, Heidelberg Univ., Tif- Iin, Ohio Clements, Dorothy, Nurse, Dayton, Ohio Cook, Doris, Vllittenberg College, Spring- field, Ohio Coulson, Frieda, Gallon, Ohio Crider, Ruth, Stenog., Iron Works, Gal- ion, Ohio Crosby, Edmund, Sprlnglield, Ohio Delph, 'Wilma, Gallon, Ohio Dewalt, Elwood, Gallon, Ohio Dickerson, Paul, Gallon, Ohio Eichler, Ida Ruth, Gallon, Ohio Emmenegger, Arvllle, Bliss Bus. College, Columbus, Ohio Ernst, Pauline, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio Everly, Ralph, O.S.U., Columbus, Ohio Flick, Mary, Gallon, Ohio Foltz,Shannon, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio Frye, Myrtle, Bliss College, Columbus, O. Forrest, Gale, Gallon, Ohio Garret, Ethel, Gallon, Ohio Garverlch, Hazel, Gallon, Ohio Garverlch, Henry, Gallon, Ohio Garverlch, Miriam, Lexington, Ohio Gorsuch, Harold, Mansfield, Ohio Goshorn, William, Wooster College, Wooster, Ohio Gottfried, Paul, Gallon, Ohio Grebe, William. Gallon, Ohio Helby, LaDonna, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio Hill, Lucile, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Hillis, Newella, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio lsenhower, Marjorie, Illinois Jeter, Draper, Gallon, Ohio Jeter, Samuel, Gallon, Ohio Kelly, Rex., Gallon, Ohio Kensinger, Edna, Gallon, Ohio Korner, Macie, Gallon, Ohio Kruger, Martin, Gallon, Ohio Lisle, Budd, Iron Works, Gallon, Ohio Logan, Howard, Standard Oil Co., Gal- ion, Ohio Lewis, Mary Louise, Gallon, Ohio Lonius, Deane, Gallon, Ohio Mapel, Roderick, Rubber Co., Akron, O. McCartney, Margaret, Gallon, Ohio Meeker, Ruth, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Miller, Dorothy, Gallon, Ohio Montague, Florence, Bliss College, C0- lulnbus, Ohio Mount, Marian, Gallon, Ohio Nichols, Ruth, N. Elec., Gallon, Ohio Nungesser, Justine, Cleveland, Ohio Nungesser, Kenneth, N. Elec., Gallon, O. Ometer, Robert, Gallon, Ohio Patterson, Forrest, Gallon, Ohio Patterson, Richard, Gallon, Ohio Pflefer, Kenneth, Gallon, Ohio Price, Dorothy, Cleveland, Ohio Prosser, Edna, Gallon, Ohio Ransdell, Martha, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio iiRaypole, Clarence, Gallon, Ohio Resch, Robert, Gallon, Ohio Romlne, Ben, Roniine Bros., Gallon, Ohio Reynolds, Helen, Ohio Northern, Ada, O. Sayre, Miriam, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio Seitz, Edythe, Gallon, Ohl o Schreck, Doris, Detroit, Mich. Sherer, Donald, Gallon, Ohio Shumaker, Ralph, Gallon, Ohio Stoller, Eunice, Gallon, Ohio Stoller, Hugh, Salesman, Toledo, Ohio Smith, Clifford, Miami Univ., Oxford, O. Stout-Decker, Mabel, Gallon, Ohio Swartz, Ava, Gallon, Ohio Thoma, Paul, Mansfield, Ohio Timson, Kathryn, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Tracht, Lovina, Gallon, Ohio Tracht, Toletha, Gallon, Ohio Warner, Robert, O.W.U., Delaware, Ohio Weber, Ruth, Stenog., Gallon, Ohio Woolensnider, Charles, Page O. S. Capi- tol, Columbus, Ohio Wheatcraft, Edythe, N. Elec., Gallon, O. Wise, Geraldine, Teacher, Gallon, Ohio Wolff, Mildred, Gallon, Ohio Zinn, Kenneth, Heidelberg Univ., Tiflin, Ohio 104 ...i P hi ' AAFP?-liiilx LL A A x A , L 1927 Horten, Nellie, Clerk Grocery Store, Gal- Amann, Esther, Asst. Soc. Supt., Galion, 1011. 0hl0 Ohm Keller, Edna, Galion, Ohio Balyeat, Ruby, Sincere Maid Co., Galion, I Ohio Khngelhafer. Mary, Hornstein. Neuman Bauer, Howard, Galion, Ohio Beach, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio Beck, Homeli, Galion, Qhio , Bishop, Lester, Galion, Ohio Boterf, Dollerous, Rosemaid Co., Galion, Ohio Boyer, James, Alliance, Ohio Carmer, Bonita, Galion, Ohio Casey, Helen, Universal Mail Co., Galion, Ohio Christman, Herman, Galion Iron VVorks, Galion, Ohio Clements, Mildred, North Elec., Galion, Ohio Craun, Franklin, Galion, Ohio Cronnenwett, Gladys, Galion, Ohio Rensch, Kenneth, Dick Lower Dry Clean- Crumb, Rosemary, Galion, Ohio Cutshall, Walter, Galion, Ohio Dawson, Arthur, Galion, Ohio Diebig, Ralph, Student University of Cin- cinnati, Ohio Edler, Gerald, Cleveland, Ohio Tuttle, Doris, Galion Iron Works Office, Erfurt, Robert, Galion, Ohio Everly, Gerald, N. Electric Co., Galion, Ohio Fabian, Loretta, Rosemaid Co., Galion, O. Franks, Herbert, Galion Iron Works, Gal- ion, Ohio Garverick, Loren, Galion, Ohio Garra, Clark, Galion, Ohio Graves, Max, Hubley's Candy Kitchen, Galion, Ohio Graham, George, Galion, Ohio Gunn, Aris, University of Cincinnati, Cin- cinnati, Ohio Hamburger, Sadie, Cleveland, Ohio Hathaway, Kent, Galion, Ohio Heiby, Geraldine, Galion Iron Works Of- fice, Galion, Ohio Heiser, Dorothy, McCormick's Candy A Kitchen, Galion, Ohio Helfrich, Robe1't, Florist, Galion, Ohio Honness, Marie, Galion Iron Works Of- fice, Galion, Ohio 5 Company, Galion, Ohio Krieter, Thelma, Rosemaid Co., Galion, Ohio Y f W Kunkel, William, Galion, Ohio Longstreth, Murral, Galion, Ohio McClure, Thelma, Ohio Overcoat Co., Galion, Ohio McElroy, Merritt, VVittenberg, Spring- field, Ohio McMahon, Ruth, Logan Gas Co., Galion, Ohio Mittman, Mildred, Western Reserve Uni- versity, Cleveland, Ohio Muth, Harold, Bell Telephone Co., Gal- ion, Ohio Newhouse, Ray, Galion Iron Works, Gal- ion, Ohio Pflefer, Russell, Galion, Ohio Phalen, Warren, Galion, Ohio Raiser, Charles, Galion, Ohio er, Galion, Ohio Rhinehart, 'Wilbert, Galion, Ohio Rule, Loleita, Galion, Ohio Stofer, Joe, Galion, Ohio Thayer, William, Meulleris Dry Cleaner, Galion, Ohio Tischer, Mildred, Galion, Ohio Galion, Ohio Ulmer, Arthur, Galion, Ohio Weiner, Julius, Galion, Ohio Winter, Ruth, Bell Telephone Co., Gal- ion, Ohio Wittibschalager, Marjorie Wolff, Ruby, Galion, Ohio Yeager, Kenneth, Galion, Ohio Young, Pauline, Galion, Ohio Young, Neil, Galion, Ohio Zimmerman, Chester, Galion, Ohio Gbxe 1,9 g CLASS PROPHECY One Friday about the middle of the year, we had a very important class meeting, and at this meeting, our president introduced to us Mr. Raj Kumai, a renowned Crystal Gazer, of Bombay, India. Mr. Kamar carried with him a large black box, which he handled very carefully. Upon being introduced, he looked at us all critically, which, I must admit, rather frightened a few of the so-called "dignified" Seniors. At length, he commenced to talk, telling us that the large black box he had, contained a crystal, and with this crystal, he would tell our for- tunes. A faith sound of protest arose at this, because it seemed, the Sen- iors weren't so anxious to know about their future lives, but Mr. Kumar hastened to say that he wouldn't tell everything, only what we would do as a life work, so we were put at ease again. Most of us were anxious to know what the future holds for us in that respect, so we went up, one at a time, and Mr. Kumar told us what we would do. The first one to be told what they would do was Helen Allenbaugh. He told her she would be successful as an office worker, that she would be- come the private secretary of the president of a great manufacturing com- pany in Cleveland. Next was Ethel Arter. Her future seemed to be rather hazy, accord- ing to the crystal, but it was certain that she would go to college-Otter- bein. After that came Martha Auld. For Martha, Mr. Kumar prophecied a great future as a dietician in a sanitarium in New York. Hazel Baldinger was promised success as a missionary in the South Sea Islands.. Mary Bernard is to be Superintendent of the Good Samaritan Hospital, after she completes her training course at St. John's hospital, Cleveland. Things look good for Louise Brenenstul. She is going to take up sec- retarial work. Although it is not certain, she may some day be secretary to the President of the United States. John Burnison is going to Heidelberg College, where he will be famous as a football player. Bernice Castle will be successful as an office Worker. Mabel Campbell is also to join the corps of nurses. Ralph Cohen will go to O. S. U. where he will enter Engineering School. He will be a famed bridge builder in South America. Mr. Kumar told Mary Jeannette Conaway that she would work in an oflice for a while and then get married. Best wishes, Mary Jeannette. Charles Coyle will be a famous draftsman in a few years. Clyde Campbell will be all-star center on the Empire basketball team of New York, while Charles Cunningham has the promise of being a fa- mous taxi driver in Chicago. It was very interesting to the members of the class to know what their Classmates are going to do in the future, and Mr. Kumar had the best attention of everyone there. He told Juanita Curren that as a school teacher of the sixth grade in the Galion Public Schools, she would be the most popular teacher in town. Marjorie Cutshall, of course, will follow up 106 . . The 19-35 her high school athletic career by coaching a famous girls' basketball team of Quebec, Canada. John Dapper is to be the successful proprietor of a garden nursery in Florida. Robert Dickerson will conduct a thriving automobile repair shop in Bloomingrove. Lloyd Durtschi will meet success as floorwalker in one of the largest department stores of Crestline. Another nurse-elect in our midst-Anabel Ferguson. John Findley will of course, finish his already started career at the Iron Works. He may, if he works hard enough, be president of the con- cern, sometime. . The one author out of our class, will be Mae Belle Fink. However, she will be a famed librarian, before she starts out on her career of writing. Isabelle Foltz will go to Bryn Mawr. A Katherine Frank will be a competent court reporter, taking everything that is said in shorthand. She will be very prominent in the case of Ruth Hoard vs. Herman Hoard, in divorce court of which William MacFarquhar will be the attorney for the defendant. The defendant will win, because of the attorney. He likes to talk. Theodore Freeman is to be the foreman of machinists at the Galion Iron Works. Two more teachers in our class-Vesta Garverick and Eleanor Stev- ens. Vesta will teach Latin in Mansfield, while Eleanor will be instructor of Geometry in Bucyrus. Another engineer with us-Walter Goshorn. We don't know if he'll run a train or build bridges! Vera Hannewald will settle down to married life very soon after she's out of school. She'll raise "flowers", as a side issue. Vaughn Harding was scared to death to have his fortune told, but he's going to take a mechanical course at Northwestern University. Chester Hampton will be a successful and prominent traveling sales- man for Sears Roebuck Sz Company. Our own local songster, Herman Hoard, better known as "Porky" will join the Metropolitan Opera Company. We may even hear him over the radio some day. Still another teacher-Mary Catherine Horn. We know Mary Cath- erine will be well-liked. "Little Kersh, a star athlete of G. H. S. will be boys' Athletic Coach of an eastern high school, while his twin, "Big" Kersh will be a dentist, after a course of study at Ohio State. Fate has decided that Elmo Koschnick should be an electrician. Art Lindley, the able artist for the "Spy" will prove his ability when he becomes a famed commercial artist. Virginia Lowmiller will be his private secretary. Another Virginia to be a stenographer is Virginia McClure, popularly known as "Jinks". George Marshall, will be famous as the joke editor of "The Literary Digest. Roger Montague will represent the Class of 1928 in the spiritual side of life. He will be a world-known minister and evangelist. Another who will join the teaching staff of the G. P. S. That is Isabel Monroe. She is going to teach in the primary grades, so maybe she'll be bigger than the pupils. Velma Myers will be a very successful interior decorator, assisting 107 4 ' LAj'X fi..- . 11 9 S -S Y. Floyd Myers as stage manager in a magnificent theater in New York. They will have entire charge of the stage scenery in this theater. ' Dorothy Newman will take up Commercial work. Afterra strenuous course in a Fort Wayne, Indiana, business college, she will become an ac- countant with Ernst Kz Ernst of Cleveland. f A Robert Neuman will go to O. S. U. where he will study Accounting. Later, he will become President of the First National Bank of Leesville. The ever-smiling Margaret Nickols will become a Missionary. She never expects to marry, either. A barber among us-Elmer Phillips. He will open the Angora Bar- ber Shoppe at Shelby Junction. Geraldine Quinn is to be a dietician. Her work will be under the direct supervision of Mary Bernard, at the Good Samaritan. A very efficient stenographer will be Velma Resch, sometimes known as "Happy,'. We're sure she is. 'We wouldn't expect "Eddy" Riter to be anything but a girl's athletic instructor. Well, that's what she's going to be! Mintie Rizor will go to Mansfield Business College, but what she'll do after that is very uncertain. Her brother, Ira, will become a mail clerk, having direct charge of all air mail. Arthur Robinson will go to Ohio State, after that becoming a promi- nent public speaker. Still another Nurse in our class-this time its Harriet Raiser. Evelyn Sawyer will go to Otterbein College, where she will take up Sociology and Economics, later becoming a Social Welfare Worker. Eddie Sawyer is going to Heidelberg College, but after that--what? Nobody knows, not even Mr. Kumar. Of course Martha Carol Schaffner will go to college. She will take up Journalism, becoming editor of the Ladies Home Journal. Theodore Schaefer will naturally study music. He will go to Ameri- can and European Universities to pursue this subject. Robert Sears will be the famous maker of French Pastry in a shop all his own in Detroit. Ruth Shoffner will be his office girl, Hlling all mail orders. Very prominent in radio research work will be Harold Sharrock. He will be the inventor of a device to stop static forever. ' Dorothy Smith will continue in commercial work. She will become the business manager of Martha Carol Schaff'ner's publications. 1 Dixie Belle Snyder is to be the most famous actress of all time. How- ever, in private life she will be a Mrs. In the future, address all of Mary Sperrys mail to the Childrens Home of Cleveland, because she will be the Matron there. Miriam and Ruth Tracht are going to start an office of their own. They will be public typists. William Wagner will study engineering at Case. Delmont Riblet will become a famous detective in the city of West Point. He will solve many, many crime cases. Virginia Staton will be the manager of a tea shop in Cleveland. Suddenly the bell rang and it was time for us to go to our third period classes-not to study but to think and dream about what Mr. Kumar had told us. Not many of us seemed to really believe what he said, but only Time will tell. 108 .,- 2.5 flllh 73 VJJJJJJ x 1 n if 535: 2 1 Z ' E V' I ' 'WlnHU"' 375707 35707 if A 1 A 1 - - x . ---- , -,v -'------,, - q s. x Gia 192.8 SPY r - R I ' I ' -n-g ..-5 A- , X ' 1 AV.,.f CLASS WILL I, Helen Allenbaugh bequeath my smile to Geraldine Spiggle. I, Ethel Arter bequeath my good grades to Bob Bianchi. I, Martha Auld bequeath my pleasing personality to Lucille Clements. I, Hazel Baldinger bequeath my fairy-like form to Pete Booth. I, Mary Bernard bequeath my light weight to Leorna Hulz. I, Louise Brenenstal bequeath my bicycle to Gertrude Stevens. I, Bernice Castle bequeath my thoughtfulness to Margaret Fields. I, Mabel Campbell bequeath my dignity to Victoria Sherer. I, Clyde Campbell bequeath my 41 talent to Eugene Cass. I, Ralph Cohen bequeath my nickname to Harold Zucker. I, Mary Conoway bequeath my Romeo to Genevieve Sloan. I. Charles Coyle bequeath my short hair cut to Gilbert Herr. I, Charles Cunningham bequeath mv red hair to Bus Mackey. I, Juanita Curren bequeath my friend and his Ford to Alice J. Ness. I, Marjorie Cutshall bequeath my common air to Margaret Tracht. I, John Dapper bequeath my dates to Richard Horn. I, Robert Dickerson bequeath my numerous gills to Vaughn Volk. I, Lloyd Durtschi bequeath my job to anyone who likes to work. I, Anabel Ferguson bequeath my "Shelby steady" to myself. I, John Findley bequeath my "ha ha" to Lucien Voisard. I, Mae Belle Fink bequeath my daring to Elizabeth Petri. I. Isabelle Foltz bequeath my tardiness to Esther Kimes. l, Katherine Frank bequeath my skininess to Pauline Ometer. I, Theodore Freeman bequeath my magazines to Carl Unterwagner. I, Vesta Garverick bequeath my violin to the Bed Bugs. I. Walter Goshorn bequeath my height to Anna Macadms. I. Vera Hannewald' bequeath my "better half" to someone who wants one. I, Vaughn Harding bequeath my red nose to Herb Bodley. I, Chester Hampton bequeath my shieky reputation to Francis Long. I, Herman Hoard bequeath my ability to get notes to Burnell Tenant. I. Mary C. Horn bequeath my glasses to Kitty Laughbaum. I, DeWight Kersh bequeath my G's to Archie Beach. I, DeWitt Kersh bequeath my good looks to Malcolm Switzer. I, Elmo Koschnick bequeath my bashfulness to Kenneth Stutzman. I , Arthur Lindley bequeath my artistic nature to next year's art editor of the Spy. I, Virginia Lowmiller bequeath my laugh to Violet Ober. I, Francis Macadams bequeath my lumberjack to Margaret Goetz. I, Virginia McClure bequeath my black hair to Miss Simmermon. I, William MacFarquhar bequeath my good singing voice to Jimmy Aukermau. I, George Marshall bequeath my Hi-Y pin to Murray Ricker. I, Roger Montague bequeath my line of talk to Erma Mumford. 110 W' K A , A ,. , 1 1 , f g ,- k - 1 f vp 4 s X " 21. fm: L 2, '- ' 3 7 A 3 X f f , 'e .2 E- f 'mf ,j , If xx f wif' 4 I. X If 5 I K ,Md . X5 1 Q' . L Ni:-f-V' , .L-1 -- 5--4 ' ' "'-gm 'xx M, ,ug X f-'R-y'A :if-,f-w,.,f xff-T'-Ti?ff??Q?33' fflfff fifilgiffkr -'-A--:Q-4:f'f AV-Q mfN.Ww.N.....4n.M,w.nnmmwo-umuvnmfwg..-.f,uu.nm1-,4w1ii...far- ..-2-Q-y.n.mS--w.1.w:::m+.,mf.-,M-fn 111 A" - KGIJLG 19 2. 4', f Q. f R 'f f! I, Isabel Monroe bequeath my nickname to Miss Burkhart. I, Velma Myers bequeath my G. R. pin to Antoinette Yochem. I, Floyd Myers bequeath my clarinet to Paul Shepard. I, Dorothy Newman bequeath my gum-cracking ability to Thelma Hershner. I, Robert Neuman bequeath a subscription to "Whiz Bang" to Miss Hoffman. I, Margaret Nickols bequeath my curls to Ethel Bilsing. I, Elmer Phillips bequeath my knowledge of history to Bob Schupp. I, Geraldine Quinn bequeath my "knockknees" to Ruth McClure. I, Velma Resch bequeath my neatness to Lucille Shumaker. I, Esther Riter bequeath my boyishness to Ernestine Dinkle. I, Mintie Rizor bequeath my 1927 ring to Ruth Morkle. I, Ira Rizor bequeath my typewriter to Russell Tuttle. I I, Arthur Robinson bequeath my dancing ability to Walter Diesem. I, Evelyn Sawyer bequeath my Fungy Aga Phi pin to the High School. I, Martha Carol Schaffner bequeath my shoes to Allen Zaebst. I, Theodore Schaefer bequeath the Spy Board room to the future staff. I, Robert Sears bequeath my curly hair to Pug Young. I, Ruth Shoffner bequeath my ability to acquire good grades to Mary Findley. I, Harold Sharrock bequeath my mouth-organ to Al Graham. I, Dorothy Smith bequeath my curl to Carol Pheifer. I, Dixie Belle Snyder bequeath my spinster curls to Avonelle Seckle. I, Eleanor Stevens bequeath my bow tie to Jean Myers. I, Miriam Tracht bequeath my History to Evelyn Rensch. I, Ruth Tracht bequeath Porky to No One. I, William Wagner bequeath my job at Seeman's to Henry Smith. I, Delmont Riblet bequeath my low voice to Noel Williams. I, Virginia Staton bequeath my chewing gum to Miss John. We, the class of '28, bequeath the memory of all of our worthy actions to the High School, and apologize to the faculty for the unworthy ones. Class of 1928. 'ef' v,.' 1 1 Q 16 Q32 P Q f l 113 I Gbxe 19 9. S g S APY 12. We had an extra week of vacation but that soon passed and school begins with the usual excitement, and everyone smiling. We have several new teachers- Miss Englehart, Miss Schooley, and Miss Simmerman. 13. Not much school yesterday. But it sure started good and proper today. 14. Oh my, no one seems satislied with the way their schedules is arranged. Prof. Swick sure is busy changing them. 15. Class meetings are called and each class is busy electing oiiicers for the year. 16. Seniors have another class meeting and elect six members of the Spy staff. The bell rang and it was impossible to elect the rest. Oh yes, we have our first rally today at 3:50 to cheer the boys for their lirst game. 17. Did we win? Well I should say so, 19-0. Good start don't you think? Crestline sure went home feeling weak and defeated. 19. The Seniors have at last completed electing members for the Spy staff. First Girl Reserve cabinet meeting was held and the orchestra had a meeting for the purpose of organizing. 20. The girls who were interested in Glee Club work had their voices tried out. Prof. Ehrhart said he made some new discoveries. Wonder what they could be! 21. First chapel was held today. Prof. Swick read a story which was taken from the ninth chapter of Acts, from the twentieth to the thirtieth verses. Sang a few songs and were dismissed. A few Sophomore boys thought assembly would be held in the study hall. Seems to be something wrong some place. 22. Things going on about the same always. A few more girls had their voices tested for the chorus work this year. 23. Well this is Friday again and tomorrow the boys go to Ashland. Yea Team, iight! 24. We witnessed our first defeat this year and it sure was tough luck but we know the boys will do better next time. The score was 7 to 13 in favor of Ashland. 26. The girls have all had their voices tested and most of them are capable of being on the chorus. Prof. Ehrhart.has sent for "Love Pirates of Hawaii" which he expects to put on some time in December. The G. R. had a very interesting meeting. 27. The Spy staff held their first meeting today and discussed some of the many duties they have to face. The boys are having their voices tested for chorus work. I wonder how they are getting along. 28. We had assembly today, the speaker being Mr. Gray, a commercial chemist of Pennsylvania. The members of the Band were entertained at the home of Mr. Ehrhart on the Bucyrus road last night. 29. Class meetings were called at 10:20. Seniors are going to have a Weiner roast, Friday, Oct. 7, at Ness's Grove. Had a rally this morning and the school surely showed their spirit. Hope they do that well Saturday. ' 30. No school today! We got off for the Crawford County Fair. OCTOBER 1. Played Marion today and lost again, the score being 13-0. It rained cats and dogs but the boys kept right on fighting. 3. The boys are having Chorus practice today. Wonder how much they accom- plished. 4. Had assembly today, Brooks Fletcher being the speaker. He spoke to us on "The Big Arena of Life." I'm sure we all got a great deal out of it. 5. Nothing much has happened today, its just the same thing in the same way. Study and recite. Recite and Study. 6. Prof. Ehrhart read the names of the students who are in the chorus. He also went through some of the songs of "Love Pirates of Hawaiin. 7. We had a rally today and Rufus Eckstein spoke to us about Grit. There was a Pep meeting held at 7 and a good number turned out. After giving yells they had a snake dance through the main streets of town. 8. Oh my, we lost again, but we appreciate the fight that was in the old team. Mansfield is still at the top of the League and from all appearances will stay there. 10. Had chorus practice today, The music for "Love Pirates of Hawaii" is here and we can soon start to learn it. 11. We had assembly at 10520 today. A man irom Philadelphia was here in 114 .1 ,F 155-1 ,Aff 1,h...-., 1 , , -x 5 Q1 f, V--"H Q - ff ff fi. ue-, ,Mx ,.' ' .1M........" 'wgqrgx pL,.x-...4zr.-7' ,.2.7,.:.xi::. 4141 . the interest of Wooster College. He gave us three reasons Why we should go to college which are: 1. To develop any specific talent or skill which one might possess. 2. Culture, and 3. Desire to save Humanity, such as medicines. ministry and law. 12. The lirst number of the Lyceum Course was given last night. It was a play called "Lightnin' " and it sure was appreciated by all who went. Had chorus prac- tice today and learned two choruses. Not so bad, is it? 13. The Spy Staff got into some heated arguments today. but soon got over them. Try outs for principal parts in "Love Pirates of Hawaii" were completed today. 14. There is no game tomorrow, so we have no rally. Well it gives the boys a rest. Maybe they can light harder at the next game. 17. Had chorus practice as usual. The Seniors have a History test tomorrow, wonder how many are putting themselves out to study. 18. At 10:20 we were given our chapel seats and oh what a disturbance. 19. The Lantern staff put on chapel today. 20. First issue of the Lantern was put on sale today. The size is somewhat changed since last year. 21. We had a rally at 3: 50 for the Shelby game. 22. Oh yes, same as usual, we lost, the score being 14-0. The band was there to do its part and the student body sure did yell, but I guess Fate is against us. 24. Chorus practice at 10:20. We are working hard on "Love Pirates of Hawaii". The Girl Reserve are initiating the new members tonight. 25. The second number of the Lyceum Course was presented, consisting of a reader, cellist, and pianist. , X 26. The grade cards were given out today and oh my what complaints. I'm sure we'll try and do better next time. 27. Nothing happened today. Things have the usual routine. 28. There is no game tomorrow so the football men are going to Columbus to see the game. 31. Spy staff is trying hard to choose what idea they are going to carry out in the Spy. NOVEMBER 1. Here it is the lst of Nov. and such a Wonderful day. VVe are wondering when the first snow will fall. 2. The people in Chorus are working hard on the operetta. 3. The Drama W'ork Shop Players are presenting "The Youngest" at the High School Auditorium tonight. We have no school tomorrow, the teachers are going to the convention at Cleveland. 5. The boys played Delaware and won, YES VVON! The score was 26 to 6 in Galion's favor. Yea Team! 7. Mr. Ehrhart, who attended the music section at the Cleveland convention, states that the first high school orchestra in the state of Ohio was organized in Galion in 1890. . 8. The students in Galion high seem to be frozen almost stiff, they are all won- dering why the building is so cold. We wonder how many A's there will be as the result of a written lesson in History. 9. This is Educational Week and all parents are invited to visit the schools. We wonder how many students would want to recite. 10. No school tomorrow. We sure are getting our share of Fridays off. As- sembly, Rev. Auer spoke on Peace. 1. The boys played Mt. Gilead and won. The score was 24-6. 14. Mr. Ehrhart has divided the cast for "Love Pirates of Hawaii" into two sec- tions, A. and B, and they are starting in hot and heavy. 15. Nothing unusual happened today. Its rather dull and dreary outside. 16. We surely ought to win the Rucyrus game next Saturday. They have all the room decorated with Yea Team, Fight Team, etc. 17. We had assembly today. The Advisory Council was in charge of the program. 18. Had a big rally today for the Bucyrus game which is to be played tomorrow. It sure was a wow and there is no reason why We shouldn't win. 19. Oh my, such terrible luck. Wye lost the game by one point. And to think L16 ,-:"Y. L 1 S PY - iii QI: K , Y 'flnf 'QF' lg . g , , X 1 Nix 9" , 117 . 4 .V ...Ml..-ae Gbce 19 9. SPY Y 'f I .v ' I X A .Ohh ,gin '.T"' 'e -" 'ta . ' -W '- ff " - ' Fw- ""' ? , .. , if . .Y 1. - ,:a.....z:.4:af..g:L.':.'.:-auf- 4:.s............s ,, - 4... A. Bucyrus scored a touchdown in the last few minutes! But we aren't blaming the boys for that! The final score was 13 to 12. 21. Everywhere you see a group talking about the game Saturday. Oh well, its over with and that's that. 22. The Sociology students are getting instructions as to what they should do when, and how, because they are going to the Reformatory at Mansfield tomorrow. 23. Well Mr. Molder brought all his students back safely. We were rather sur- prised to find they didn't keep any of them at the Reformatory. Now a1'en't you? 24. Oh my goodness everyone sure is happy, for just think there is no school Thursday or Friday. Thanksgiving vacation. 28. There are quite a few absent today. Too much turkey. Don't you think? 29. Nothing unusual has happened today. However, it seems as though the janitor forgot to make a furnace fire. 30. Cast A of the Operetta gave a matinee for the children at 4 o'clock. DECEMBER 1. The Venetian Glass Blowers presented some of their work to the students at 10:20 today. Cast A of "Love Pirates of Hawaii" presented the Operetta tonight. 2. Cast B presented the Operetta to the public. We are wondering which cast has done the best. Perhaps it was equally well presented. Do you think so? 5. Chorus was resumed again, the next thing they expect to work on is Christ- mas carols. , 6. We wonder how near Mr. Ehrhart came to be entirely ruined today. One of his English students was reading the following sentence' "The school set aside cer- tain days on which there are dancing, basketball, tennis, soccer and hockey." When the student came to the word soccer, she asked how to pronounce it. At this moment Miss Amann came into the room and Prof. Ehrhart said "Soccer". Now isn't that insulting? 7. Had assembly today. The girls were addressed by Miss Howe. The boys assembled in the auditorium and were addressed by Mr. Dent. 8. Galion High School is entering the All State Chorus this year. The eight principals of "Love Pirates of Hawaii" are to represent Galion. This will be held at Columbus the 28th of December. The students are working very hard on the music which is to be used. 0. The basketball season is to start very soon. The students of G. H. S. are wondering what sort of a team we will have. A real good one, don't you think? 12. Oh my its such a dreamy day, no wonder everyone who has a chance is sleeping. , 13. The Juniors are all talking about the wonderful class rings they are going to get. Wonder if they are really so wonderful. 14. Dr. Adams spoke to the Sociology class today. Oh my what relief for. we all thought we were going to have a test. 15. Everyone is all excited about the game which is to be played tomorrow night with Crestline. 16. Did we win? I'll say we did and the boys score was 25-23. Let's give both teams a big "Yea Team". 17. English tests were given this morning and the first period class was 75 minutes long instead of 55. That was alright if you had study but for those who had classes-well it wasn't quite so nice. 18. The English tests are being given today as well as yesterday. We a1'e all wondering how dumb or smart we are. 19. The Senior class is planning to have a party on the second of January. We are all looking forward to a good time. 20. There are a good number of Christmas parties being thrown. Hope every- one has a good time. 21. Oh my goodness, the senioifs are going to have their pictures taken during their Christmas vacation. I bet there will be a good many mirrors and cameras broken by the time they get through. Now don't you? 22. The Girl Reserves put on a Christmas program, which all enjoyed. About 118 9 A 1 40449 I K I X E! 'I' 24 .r ' Ziiigil - ' 1- - - Y.- ' . 21- ,f . ,. .. " ..."?A' twenty of the girls went out to the Infirmary and sang for the people there. After that they presented some fruit which the inmates seemed to enjoy very much. 24. Everyone is happy today for just think no more school until next year. JANUARY 3. Everyone seemed to have an enjoyable vacation and all ready to start the new year right. The last number on the Lyceum course was given, The Russian Singers being the entertainers. 4. The Spy staff are planning to put on a chapel program some time next week. It ought to be good don't you think? 5. The picture of the Spy staff was taken today for the annual. Everyone tried to look their best. 6. Had a rally for the Shelby game which is to be played tonight. Now fight hard team. 7. The game Friday night sure was a Wow. Even though. the boys ,did lose. The girls played a wonderful game, the score being 30 to 15. The boys score was 20-24 in favor of Shelby. 9. The Hi-Y had their picture taken for the Spy today. 10. The Girls Reserve had their pictures taken for the Spy and oh my what a mob. 11. The orchestra had their picture taken today for the Spy. 12. The Spy staff put on a peppy chapel program today. Wonder why we don't have more of them? 13. Had a rally today for the Bucyrus game tonight. We just have to win. So come on team and. do your stuff. 16. Did we win Friday? Well I hope to tell ya we did. Those who failed to attend the game sure missed a wow. The score was Bucyrus 19, Galion 20. 17. Rev. Cramer spoke to the students today on Temperance. 18. Exams start today. Now isn't that interesting. 19. No school tomorrow. 20. Oh my! It seems as though we just have to lose a game by two wee points. The boys played Ashland and lost 22-24. Now isn't that too bad. Try and do better next time. 23. Back to school again. Wonder why the students study so hard right after exams. Now can't you imagine? 26. The Seniors had a class meeting today and decided on the announcements. They sure are good looking. 27. The Commercial department is visiting the Banks of Galion today. FEBRUARY 1. Oh my, wonder what's the matter with the heat? It seems more like an ice box than a school building this morning. 2. Had a rally for the game to be played with Marion tomorrow night. 3. Sure was some game. Galion lost by a few points. 7. The Elson Exhibit presented some masterpieces of art fore the students of Galion to see. 8. The Girl Reserve supervised a chapel program which was very interesting. The program consisted of some of the pupils of Miss Todd and Mrs. Koppe. 9. We are having Popular Science Demonstration today at 3 o'clock. Now isn't that nice we get out of a period of hard work. 10. Had a rally today. The boys play Mansfield. Yea Team fight! 13. Sorry to say but the boys lost the game which was played Friday night with Mansfield, the score being 20 to 30. The girls played the Y. W. C. A. and won with a score of 28 to 40. 14. The Girl Reserve and the Hi-Y had a joint meeting last night. The discus- sion was on "Ideals". It was a very peppy meeting and I'm sure we would enjoy another. . 15. Nothing unusual happened today. 16. Had assembly today. Theodore Schaefer played two organ numbers, The 120 2' fi V38-x.l Gbxe 19?.8 SP 1. ..-N .Ax. . . ll' '.' i . -M , A.-Nm Y , J-Q .glib ' ,Tel . W , M s - 1 j 'n - ..J-il.. Doll Dance and the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, after which Prof. Swick read us a bible story. The rest of the period was spent in singing songs. 17. Had a rally today for the game to be played with Delaware. 20. The girls, who played Norwalk girls played a tie game, the score being 19-19. The boys lost by a few points. The score was Delaware 29, Galion 23. 21. The members of the Hi-Y put on a chapel program today. It was a patriotic program and everyone enjoyed it. 23. No school yesterday. We observed Washington's birthday. 24. We sure had a peppy rally today- for the Bucyrus game. "Pinny" ,Leach and RuQus,Eckstein gave u.p a lot of pep inthe talksf ' " ' ' ' W 27. Too bad we had to lose the game Friday but-Oh well it was a good game anyway. The score was 35 to 28. The girls lost too. 28. The Girls' Basketball Squad had their pictures taken for the Spy today. 29. Had chapel today. Miss John introduced the members of the debating teams. i MARCH 2. Galion had their first debate with Upper Sandusky and both negative and affirmative teams lost. 7. The Girl Reserve and the Hi-Y gave a chapel program, which was enjoyed not only by the ,students but also by a good many visitors. 8. We received our grade cards today and oh llly what comparing of grades, and complaints-well they .can't be beat. Negative team lost to Ashland 2 to 1. 9. Negative team beat Mansfield 3 to 0! 12. Had assembly today. Pictures were shown of California and they sure were wonderful. 13. Mr. Powers read some of Riley's poems and showed pictures of the great poet, which were very interesting. 14. Miss Todd put on a program at Jr. High today. Six Senior High students took part in the program. 15. Had a fire drill today and oh my it was huard to come back to the building and study. Affirmative team beat Ashland 3 to 0. 16. Seniors had a class meeting and decided to wear caps and gowns for com- mencement. 19. Mr. Budd spoke to the Economics classes Friday. His subject was "My Experience as a Down Town Business Man". 20. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y had a joint meeting last night which proced very interesting. . 21. "The Tale of Two Cities" was shown, for the benetit of the English classes, however all other students were invited. 23. Had assembly today. The letters were given out to the basketball boys and girls. Aflirmative beat Marion 2-1. Negative lost to Delaware 2-1. Sophomore party. 24. Twenty-one members of the Girls Reserve went to Delaware to a district convention today. 26. Yesterday ended the Sunday afternoon programs for the year. Many of the High School students took part in the program. 121 L- A ft T"-1 : S6309 Q 2s S S JOKES Sheik: If 32 is the freezing point, what is the squeezing point? She tTurning redlz I don't know. Sheik: 2 in the shade. He held her close to him, gazing long into the depths of her gazelle-like eyes. She returned his gaze steadily, a tremulous, half. little smile struggling upon her quivering lips. For long seconds they stood thus, neither speaking, but just gazing -gazing into each others eyes. At last, just as it was becoming unbearable he broke the silence. "Madam," he said, sha.king his head slowly. "You should have con- sulted an oculist sooner. Unless your sight is treated at once you will develop a decided squint." Johnnie Burnison: My landlady gave me just two days to pay the rent. Hubert Marshall: What did you do? Johnnie: I said, All right. I'll take the 4th of July and Christmas. A motorist, stranded by the roadside, telephoned frantically for assistance. "I've turned turtle," he shouted. "Well, this is no aquarium," came the answer. Mysteries-Love, Women and Hash. At 3 o'c1ock in the morning-t'My good fellow you had better take a taxi home." "Sh' no ushe, my wife w0uldn't let me thicl keep it in the houshef' Teacher: Give me a sentence with the word blooey. Francis Macadams: He has a cold so he blooey's nose. Archie Beach tRushing into crowded barber shopjc Mr. Pullman. how long will I have to wait for a shave? Mr. Pullman tEyeing him criticallyjz Oh, I should judge about two years. Mr. Mumford: So you want to marry my daughter? Are you able to support a family? Harold Sharrock: I think so, sir. Mr. Mumford: Now, think again, young man. There are seven of us. Mintie Rizor: See that man? He's living on the fat of the land. Helen Allenbaugh: What's he done- -robbed a bank? Mintie: No, he's the manufacturer of a get-thin-quick chewing gum. Katie Franks: Let's go huntin' rabbits. ' Izzie Monroe: I ain't lost no rabbits. Big Kersh: Are you sure it was a marriage license you gave me last month? Clerk at Court House: Certainly. Why? Big Kersh: Because I've led a dog's life ever since. Santa Claus is the man with a snow-storm all over his face. Marjorie Cutsliall: What is the dilference between an old maid and a married woman? Harriet Raiser: I don't know. Marjorie: The old maid is not married. Ted Freeman: Pardon me for coughing. Evelyn Sawyer: Sure. Ted: You know I feel a little husky after sleeping in the corn crib last night. Prof. Ehrhart: What key are you playing in? Jimmie Aukerman: Skeleton key. Prof: Skeleton key? Jimmie: Sure, fits anything. 122 ,.,, , fllx, - 7 ,,, 5 14 A i iff I f -I gum B A mf i'A-f" In P 3 C fs Fi 5 5 a LZ Z 4 .rim ' Wlumm' L56 tr!! grqrgvqrgv K I L n 8 4 1 A n V i I F I0 SClilS LlC11Oll O Cl S0l"1f1L0 'lt 0 ,170 7!YLC zs ffm only fczslwzg 1'0co111fJe11se Q!7l'lC!1,lS,1'll,'. f 0 O Q me Qazalozz Clngrczvzrzg crm! Q2!ec'i1'olJjw fo. 0G1'lfO1l, Cjizzo C4j2'orluc0rs O.f'1!lC Cq:V1Qrc11'1.11g.9 1.ll ffl:-s fggoog The above illustration is the ,1I!'R,fll,QY,U!'llIlII'illl1'l'CL'Il'!1flll'f1lZt0fl, Nineteen hundnd six, 'jr 1 S, Q? M ,MN pl J' Lk ,wk TXQIEQQ Q I U W! 1 1, H In H if Ii w M l 1 1 1 A M w ii li L r 1 W L i M I i V ll 124 I , BUICK SALES and SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE AND STORAGE I GALION MOTOR CAR CO. C. .I, SHAW, Prop. 1-'+"+'i'1Y"l:::,v' L ffl A COM M ERCIAL SAVINGS BANK TMe Hmm Whh flue lllninllmv Clock I I' Uhio ii-, i-g?,-.,v 3 6.1 iE,.. i --mn, I I I I I I I I I I CENTRAL HOTEI GALION, OHIO SOUTHERN HOTEI MANSFIELD, OIIIO Popular Prices European Plan N.O.WEAMER,Pmn I I II Q7 -Y f ' "" f 7-7 H Y W" 1 if---L-Y--'W'-i--' 1 The Galion 8: , Mansfield 1 Transit Co. REl,lABl.l4l SAFE 1 P Careful Courteous Drivers For Information Call Grant 1626 or Main 1670 E i. C. W. F. Ecller, Mgr. 1 lf V A Furniture and Floor Coverings l Boehnfs Gallon s Largest Furniture Store Come H d g East d Lberty St PIANOS RADIOS PHONOGRAPHS Rec, rcls nd Sh et Mus BUDD MUSIC Co. l 200 Hardimi Way East l 'I X f E. M. FREESE i 'l 84 COMPANY ii 1 Q CLAY VWORKINGE DMUHHNERY ! GALION, OHIO Dry Goods and Notions I 9 I 4 STEVENSON S w Pl 627 Harding way East Q u ff- 9 1' 0N THE SQUARE Iififf L ,C J FCARMELSl 4 OBILE SIXES EIGHTS AN IDEAL GIFT Prices Range From 951,385.00 to 255,725.00 E. A. F B E R South Columbus Street g 7' 7 77 '7'A""N 0 WHITTRIDGE MORTUARY BYRD J. WHITTRIDGE Best of Service at Il Moderate Price INVALID CAR SERVICE Calls Answered Promptly DAY or NIGHT Main 1777 Gallon, 0h io u .e s ay.usl one wor more: ou' ass fo Pfteu ur ar ware oor. HUGH DIAMOND I Oi C W ll II lp th X I bpy. We W tg b k ll G I H gh: B tl IU b I d ll tP S l 0 ll d ll f ff" ee e EAT AT THE Galion Dining Car Good Home Cooked Food Day and Night Service 313 Hardinf: Wzly' East. Galiou, Uhlo l i--4 7 'T' l:1':?' 'i i"'i' i'+"J 0" 7 A ': 4 rl 5 i The Olfl Homestead I "Anal in that house that little house, My cares and troubles cease. Anal richer than u Iortl :nu I ln rest and joy and peace." We t'2lll furnish the LllIlIlH'I' lor such an Home. Call on us wlmtevt-r is interested. The Gallion Lumber Co. H Phone Main lbll i I Vw iffr' -'ks F' ifffss sia it 1 E lj French Cleaners lj and Dyers I cms. F. TRACHT, P.-Up. 5 I I ' N' t ep , ,A .fiffffakefogf ep! ta I!,?'fFk"Aun I 4-I C l' Y' ' Ma pa? lr I I ' Office and Plant 116 W. Atwood Street 1 GALION. OHIO ROYA FLoW1+:Rsm Home Outfitters LET US FEATHEII YOUR NEST 132 S. Market Main I720 Q ,, ,,Y ,..,-,--A - J Always Try Gfwwnfiiaih First GIFTS ll QWALL PAPER SCHOOL SUPPLIES WINDOW SHADES OFFICE SUPPLIES N777 wiv-,YW mp- V7AY1Y7 vwivv--,tv-v-,J x Av , ,, ,,7, A ,,..i ,,,,...,. . .-.YW i-4'7"T'v ""' Q' g" ll,L.2"'I r 1 'I i I l I Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK GALION, onlo Established 1864 4 Per Cent and Safety V -- -. - - . il See the New I SPRING STYLES in ' ,III ' Men S and S Women'S Footwear t Hosiery to Match the many new shades G. sf P. SHOE Sroms ' WILSON'S PRINTING S H 0 P JOB PRINTING Mgrv- U 1 YOUR SICKNESS M I KINDLY SULICITED I DR. KILLUM 4 Off' H 100t I:15A.M. 101 North Union Street I I 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 Sc on 208 Harding Way East Photographers EAT HUBLEY'S ICE CREAM It's Different We make our own Candy and lee Cream HUBLEY'S CANDY sHoPPE 108 Harding Way West MUELLEITS 230 Harding Way East Phone Main 1501 Tailors and Dry Cleaners Good Clothes Don't Cost, They Pay! , ,l J f ,w, W- -,,,7YiiM swf 77777 in-fir 7Y7Y,,A YY ,AA ,,7,-,, ,mv , U1 Wm., "QUALITY ABOVE ALL" HERFF-JONES Co. Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Official Jewelers to GALION HIGH SCHOOL 0 Y Y . 77 Y, YYYY I lj FRANK IIARIIWARE C0. l V for H GENERAL ELECTRIC H REFRIGERATORS A H IEW gf GALION ELECTRIC R I V, LUGGAGE SToRE I M 133 Harding Way East 1 W I I ' ELECTRIC SUPPLIES AND LUGGAGE 1:11131 V- --A 0 K W C inf- AEEE P? '33 THE NETV If F0 R D CAR :I Has Beauty, Speed and Quality U Beyond Belief at the Price 1, Coupe . . S495 A Tudor . . S495 Ii Roadster . S385 I Phaeton . S395 T Fordor . . S570 T Sport Coupe S550 I FRED. C. MILLER E, Phone Main 1422 for Demonstration S Y W- -A Yi V A C.J.EoRTNEY l OPTOM ETRIST Eyes Examined and . Glasses Fitted i 131 S. Market Sf. Galion,0l1io f In T PE W I J. H. HE RR A 3 FANCY T GROCERIES I 401 South Boston Street K Phone Main 1270 I The Superiority of Our BAKERY PRODUCTS I Is proven by the T EATING OF THEM M BREAD and PASTERIES ' STUTZMAN'S Q :. . YY Y - J CPEWYCQ "quallty- always ct fx favmg', 104-106 Harding Way West Extends Congratulations To The Class of 1928 4- F 7 . 7 ' ,, I Main 1244 Lady Attendant W 5 . gf Herman W.v011. 'Q H Funeral Director if U Ambulance Service A l R Pers l attention t ll S ,rvi by M Volk 4 -..- - wir ,f .I F i 'T' ' T' w':: TZZZTWE I SALES SERVICE It I Compliments of W HOCKER'S 4 PAINT and RADIO SHOP l I L 222 Harding Way East U ,YQ '- - .M -Y , W.--: ,Q t ux ' 'I xt' ' by The . S. Airsealed ault V "Honestly Built to Honestly Serveu The U. S. Steel Grave Vault Co. 1 Galion, Ohio I n r ---Yoga M-- ,K tigga M s , ROYAL THEATRE FOLLOW THE CROWDS and See the Latest and Best Photoplays If It's a Big Picture The Royal I Theatre Plays It L-- -Q 0 SKOOTUM LIGHT SIX F. O. B. Stumptown Keep That Girlish Appearance Guaranteed to go 960,000 miles, provided there are no acci en s d t l 4 a SETTING the FASHION for the YOUN GER SET A New Suit Graduating Out ofthe Front Door of The Galion High School. We Invite You and Yours Believing That We Can Be of Service to You. I PETRI' W A A Complete Parts Service Tires, Tubes and Auto Accessories High Grade Gasoline Oil and Greases Authorized Exide Battery Service Always the Best for the Money PL CK' AUTO SUPPLY "C onsu lt Us First" FOR QUALITY FURNITURE See RESCH BROS. CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK GALION, 0HIO Welcomes the Opportunity of Serving You A l l 21, ,:.:. , .... . , 2-252121 "" ' --'I,.i:,:- -, QIQIQEN - 'I'Iff:.:- -2:1 '--A .: 'ff ' ' ' 555155 . Md" ,-r,-.-221, af . .-:'fn V - ' ' I'- x ' A 1.: fl- ' 12'ff": ' "1f ,:1:' '- ' , ,.,v .tvv I I . Z.. Ze: ' e-V'-e: .e.I A ,b,, : .'. fp A 2 I Le .1 15 J , 1 Hart, Shaiiner and Marx Clothes Florsheim Shoes Interwoven Sox Stetson Hats T H E G L O B E Good Clothes and Shoes for Men and Boys THE RACKET STORE Something for Everybody Dinner Sets Cut Glass Colored Glassware Aluminum Ware Dry Goods Notions C-ongoleum Rugs Hardware Paints T oys Detroit Jewel Gas Stoves New Goods Everyday Lowest Prices SNYDEIFS FUN ERAL HOME Best of Service at Moderate Price INVALID CAR SERVICE Calls Answered Day or Night LADY ATTENDANT PHONES Main 1164 Residence Phone Main 1389 I - -, QUALITY SHOE REPAIRIN G f f H liICHARDSON'S I GLEN RICHARDSON, Prop. I 9 ' 1 HI IMAKE R S Evefyfhllli for the DRUG STORE Shoe 108 S. Market St. GALION, OHIO I "The Friendly Store" 0 f L Main 1234 We Deliver At last a cure for yowling Thomas Fats on back yard fences on moonlight nights. W'ill not kill the eat unless it is moonlight. I 58.50 A'l' ALL DRUG STORES 9 --L THE WORLD'S LARGEST ROAD MACHINERY PLANT Manufactures the Following Products in Galion ,v --..,..w ,,,., , ' ROAD ROLLERS 16 types 84 Sizes Road Graders 25 types dc sizes Belt Conveyors Sprinkling VVagons Fresno Scrapers Stone Spreaders Cast Culverts Corrugated Culverts Coal Uuloaders and X Other Products The Galion Iron Works 8: Manufacturing Company Galion, Uhio Galion Road Machinery Will Serve You Best - A-'Y W '-- 1 3 7 f GROCERY SERVICE QUALITY 225 South Market St., Galion. Ohio Main 1201- Phones Main 1202 M. KREITER L. WISE HKREITER 84 WISE M 6 GARLAND STDVES , G f ' ' NEUMAN 8: BAEHR FILLING. STATION I "SERVICE WITH A SMILE" Koolmotor Gas and Oils MOHAWK TIRES M Every Form of Dependable Insura If 4 DW G WHY GRADUATION u GIFTS? l HE first great event in a boy or girl's life is gradu- ation. They have finished the hard tasks of school lifeg you should feel proud of them. Why not give them a gift that will stand as a lasting remem- brance all their lives? The ideal gift is a Diamond Ring, a Watch or some other fine piece of Jewelry. We are showing them in all the latest styles and finishes at prices to suit your purse. Call and see them. J. H. ULMER ARE ALWAYS RIGHT RLAN 51ovES URNACI . Ti27i1'!"?1f?'i7 lf' Beworlds B25 4 e DS Mum RE0'51i' Resch Sc Casey Hardware and Plumbing 123 Harding Way East 1 1 F DR SALE Dr. Quackum wishes to dispose of all his Ice Com- pany stock and would like to buy more stock in both The United Tombstone Co., and The National Under- takers and Embalmers Trust For Hardware, Harness, Farm Implements See FRED HOOKER 201 S. Market St. Main 1811 J M 138 ' J THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES I lf' f iii: N X S Q I U1 N ll JN fn! f' -fr OJ' 44 , adm' " I ! - x I RN I ax STYLE STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS SCHAFFNER-MYERS C SUTIUTICI' I , 666 outdoor sportsndemand ' A a Gruen strap Watch I --- - --' A -A 2 aggf' f The Gruen strap Watch rep' it ' A resents the most practical of H Q9 2 f timepiece for outdoor use. , 259' ik , d 550 In golf, tennis? motoring and u 3 orhefiiisilffizglo S175 other activities-you W1ll . enjoy the freedom it gives A--. "V. ' fm ,,Laeff" you. my . f , In our showing you will "'A End a Gruen strap Watch . for both men and Women- N, G, KNIGHT ' , moderately prlced. 8 C Gmen Cmtouche, solid 0. golcl case, 54250. Other ' designs, 540 to 575- r-o me W mo- ,comme 0imm--me,e:lmm-,mezmmz f 4 RELIABLE PROMPT I K I R K L A N D 9 S Drugs Semce - L SHOE REPAIR SHOP , Boots and Shoes Vulcanized E. W' 8 CO. Harness and Harness Repairing Hand Bags and Suit Cases Repaired L 232 Harding Way East I mmmemm me Y.., , ,.,,, emm,.:+ H A ole A SKINUM 8: CHEATUM MONROE'S LAUNDRY REAL ESTATE KINGS 252 S. Market St. I We are now selling that Phone Main 1243 beautiful section of the 4 city, HOGAN'S ALLEY Q U A L I T Y W 0 R K M Lots 50 by nothing to 1000 by nothing i A I -emma .. J l 39.98 and Up We 1, tie WW .W Y, , ,m Y mmm, WTif--.l..,..'LvY 1:1 : 115.-.. Yi- 6 - ,- l The National Graye Vault Co. tl 1 Mallufacturers of "Purity Metal" BURI L V AULT Style Permanent Protection Beauty V . Q Z ,nw F, M- :ne,-.:enn,m:T:,v- ARTISTIC MEMORIALS l BAKER'S DRUG STORE . l PREscR1PT1oN oRUGo1s1s Out of Natlve and Foreign l Granite Save With Safety at Your 5 REXALL DRUG STORE LONGSTRETH MONUMENTAL Cor. Harding Wlay East and S, folumbus St It's Economy to Trade at F S Wlsterman Xe Co L d D 5 G ds Rugs Drape 3 a cl We Specialize In Family, Neigllborly and Friendly Quarrels SNEAK 8: SNOOI' Attorneys-Trying-At-Law . . ' . p The ea ing I rv oo ', , ri n Ready-to-Wear Store Galion, Uhio ' if ' W ' y 141 l4 f - - --, o Hlgh ehool Students A part of your education has been lost unless you learn how to- S A Q WHEN SAVING BE WISE! ' Place your money where it will grow more rapidly. I SAVE FOR COLLEGE i SAVE FOR BUSINESS l SAVE TO START YOUR LIFE RIGHT We Pay 5 0 on Deposits l I The Home Savings and Loan Company I Wyandot Building Galion, Ohio Public Square F. W. BIEHL, Secretary Y, ,Y yi qi di? ,WSJLC ,HAM eaa A G + 1 mm a f NEUMANN BROS. 213 Harding Way East PLUMBING HEATING SHEET METAL WORK and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES QV WA. Tl1e OI1io National Life Insurance Company Offer a wide range of policies. including Cl1ild's Educational, Mortgage Coverage, Low Cost Preferred Risk and Double Protection Policies. Old line insurance. E ir E. F. Neuman Plione State 1876 140 West Church Street U The TIIOITIEIS H3l'CIW3l'6 Go' "The Winchester Store" Dealers in all kinds of Hardware, Paints, Oils Glass and Sporting Goods lll Harding Way West GALION, OHIO I THE ALLEN AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY Auto Accessories Sporting Goods Tires Electric Sweepers Electric Washing Machines G. E. Electric Refrigeration Radios and Radio Supplies Pistons, Pins, Valves, Garage Equipment, Tools, Etc. Largest Stocli Carried ln Central Olmio 322-328 Harding Way East GALION, OHIO "T '--'- Patronize Our Advertisers .W HGPLEY CO. JY!! Kmds of Job Printing BUCYRUS . OHIO i , I I I

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