Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 148

 

Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1932 volume:

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A J COMPILED AND EDITED BY ROBERT GIBBONS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF AND RICHARD REID BUSINESS MANAGER I- V- Q -.V 'B-A - Y- - jf- 3 I ., I 1 L 1 4-A .1 - , , fa ' 2 -"' .-H . ----- .lk .l-. THE 1932 SPY PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF GALION HIGH SCHOOL GALION, OHIO Ol C.. " Q, "i"' , l L.- 'A 5 ,C , FOREWORD May this volume, The Spy of nineteen hundred and thirty-two be a fitting link to bincl the long chain of memories of our High School life with the future achievements for which the school has prepared us. The Spy Staff was confronted with seemingly unending difficul- ties in publishing this annual for you and now we hope it will meet with your approval. May it be the best ever! If ig . gall ,I l i 1 .S 'W A , s. 1:3 l '- -L e " J 4.- 7 .i-. CONTENTS T1-1E ScHooL- a. Alma Mater la. Administration c. Seniors cl. Uncierclassmen ACTIVITIES- ATHLETICS- a. Football b. Basketball c. Girls Athletics FEATURE- a. Chronicle b. Prophecy c. Alumni JOKES- ADVERTISEMENTS 4 , X f 55 if fE, I E'.5-Z-A ca- lx ill nl. -. '5- ZX A 5xlYQx L -. r q-.- 5 9 . - HISTORY OF THE LANTERN The Lantern was first organized in nineteen twenty-one by Mr. Smart, an English instructor in the Senior High School. William Geer was the First Editor, being appointed by a group of teachers. The paper was then given the title of "RadiatorH by Mr. Smart and his associates. Mr. Smart sponsored the paper for several years, later turning it over to Miss Hoff- man, who succeeded him as English instructor after he re- signed. Miss Hoffman changed the title of the paper to the "Lantern" which holds good to the present day. Miss Hoff- man worked hard to put the paper on a larger publication and a paying basis, and in 1926 turned the reins of spon- sorship over to Miss John, who at present guides the paper regularly to its bi-monthly publication. Miss John during the long guidance of the paper has shown a keen interest for such work and has aided in putting across some peppy publications. In 1929 Miss Emmenegger, instructor of the Commercial Department, was given the journalistic side of the paper, leaving only the business end to Nliss John. In the new system the work is made much easier for all parties concerned and more time can be devoted toward the accuracy of the paper. Miss Mary Postance acted as Editor this year. fifh, Q, ,W 0? , f i Y .I 'f fiV afxf 1. 1 ,- 1.. J Y X lla fy!! 'Q I 1, f lf 1 N ' 1 fl X fff l 5 x Ax kj 3 4 1-M" DEDICATION The Senior Class of nineteen hundred and thirty-two is hereby dedicating this volume of !'The Spyn to the Galion High School Lantern. The Lantern has been a great asset since its organization to both school spirit and lit- erary advantages. It has enabled many to get a brief idea as to what it is to work on such a project. We hope the Lantern will continue its pub- lications and splendid services in the future. f if w ww I id! Q - - 1 0 S FQ 'x A lr 4-V ,!. GS:-- -+-- f - ,,.f4f 1, f -,iq 1 ll 1 ,ai HE E9 gr 9? X if BOARD OF EDUCATION Left to right+Herman L. Ricker, Kate M. Casey, A. J. Monroe, Grant C. Gillespie, joe Smith WE CAN BE PROUD OF OUR SCHOOLS The Board of Education is gratified at the continued excellence of our schools, and it is especially pleased at the attitude of the State Officials respecting the Junior and Senior High Schools. A recent visit of inspection by a representative of the state resulted in the granting of a charter to the Junior High, It will be the earnest endeavor of the Board of Education to maintain the schools at this high standard in the future, and to create conditions as nearly ideal as necessary economy will permit. We may all be proud of our schools and be assured that the boys and girls of Galion enjoy educational advantages equal to any community in our great commonwealth. A. J. MONROE, President Board of Education QE'-Uflaf' Gu' G SUPT. J. F. BEMILLER lVlr. l". liemiller has heen superintend- ent of the Galion Schools for the past lout' years. He has proven very efficient in this capacity and is liked by both teach- ers and students. lVlr. lieiniller is a graduate of Ohio State Universitv with a B. S. degree in educa- tion. lle is a member of the Phi Delta Kappa fraternity, which is very exclusive at Ohio State. lle has .i very quiet and peaceful man- ner. He does not seem to lose his temper or to he easily disturbed. He never shirks duty, for although he enjoys a good time, his work always comes first. Nlr. lieiniller came here from the Fair- lield County schools very highly recom- mended, He has proven himself very cap- .tlwle in the larger capacity of Superintend- ent ol, the Cialion Schools. Suite coming to fialion he has won a host ol friends who wish him success in his future work, PRINCIPAL W. L. SWICK W. L. Swick, more widely known to the student body of Galion High as "Pop" Swick, is completing his seventh year as Principal of the Galion Senior High School. He serves in numerous capacities. Be- sides being the supervisor of over three hundred students he teaches Chemistry and Physicsg he is sponsor of the Spy Staff, advisor of the Hi-Y, manager of the Ath- letic Association, and the treasurer of the High School. Although he is busy, he is never known to complain of his tasks. Especially the Physics and Chemistry students will remember him for his jokes in the classroom and laboratory. No mat- ter what the situation, he always comes to the rescue with a suitable joke which helps to hrighten the way of the student, Mr. Swiek is a friend of all the students and teachers and he fills his position very competently. The Spy Staff wishes to thank him for his excellent advice. and also wishes him many years of success and hap- piness in his chosen work. f Gi' U-A f,j4?., --.w-41-1 ..f,1-- ,H I, fly. X3 ,J MISS GRA! E WESTON Mathematics and Social Science Miss Weston has a big job before her, as she is assistant principal of the High School. and a teacher of mathematics. and sponsor of the G. R, Miss Weston was assigned a new duty this year of teaching History and has made good at it. D. E. SHAFFER Manual Arts Without thc aid and assistance of Mr, Shaffer our boys could never turn out such beautiful and masterful pieces of work. He is a big help to our school in many ways. MISS LOUISE JOHN Spanish. English Literature Miss john can well be termed a real veteran in our school system. She has no small job to take care of. She teaches English four. displays the greatest ability in helping the juniors and Seniors with their Spanish. and is also business sponsor of the Lantern. R. R. EHRHART Relative Subjects to the Shop Mr, Ehrhart is instructor of Shop Mathematics and from what they say. some of his problems are no cinch for any math student. He is also manager of the Athletic Fund. MISS HILDA SCHOOLEY English 2 and General History As one of the advisers to the G, R.. and as a teacher of English and History to the Sophomores. Miss Schooley is kept very busy. She also aids in many of the plays and programs that are given in assemblies. She proved a great help in the operetsa "All at Sea" this year. S MISS AILER School Nurse Due to the efforts of Miss Ailer. the girls lCarned much about good health and prevention of different kinds of illnesses. She also had to look up absent students and find out the trouble. MISS ZULA DOWLER Home Economics Miss Dowler is in charge of the entire Home Economics department again this year and has handled the job with the greatest of skill, HARTLEY D. SNYDER Director of Music The Music Department has made a rapid ad- vancement since the directorship was taken over by Mr. Snyder, He has produced a great band and orchestra and also many cantatas and oper- ettas. This year he gave a reproduction of "Car- men" and put on the operetta "All at Sea." MISS HILDA MILLER English 3 After Miss Miller is through teaching English to the Juniors they usually know about it. She always has a smile for every one and is always ready to help you. MISS ARVILLA EMMENEGGER 4 Commercial Department Miss Emmencgger teaches her subjects to her pupils in such a way that they can't help but learn something. She has the job of teaching the juniors their Shorthand outlines and also Com- mercial Law to both Juniors and Seniors. She also teaches Bookkeeping to the Sophomores. . 1' P , gn' , C Nl " M1 C' 1' Q fx e, MISS MARY MATHER Latin If it were not for Miss Mather the Juniors would never solve all their problems. but as spon- sor uf the Junior Class she is always ready to lu-Ip thi-m. She tcaches Virgil. Caesar and Cicero. C. H. RENSCH Shop Supervisor To take :I look into the vocational department. would immediately tell you that Mr. Rensch is supervisor. 'Ilh.s is his second year in our plant and we hope he will suck with us for a long time. MISS MARY LOUISE MCFADYEN Commercial Department The ending of this year's duties marks the com- pletion of the second year in Galion for Miss lVlrl7adyn'n. She has developed some real "speed dt-nionsu. She has a very large Shorthand class, and also teaches Business Administration, W. R. WIDRIG Social Sciences This was Mr. Widrig's second year over at the Senior High. and he has proven himself a vi-ry popular instructor. He handles Social Science and in addition is sponsor of the Hi-Y. MISS MYRTH HOSLER Girls' Athletic Director This was lVliss Hosleris second year at Galion lliuh and every girl liked her a lot. The class uaimfs were all very exciting and due to Miss llnslt-r's efforts every girl was enabled to do what she enjoyed most in Gym work. She also was a large factor in the success of Nlay Day last spring. COACH FRED MCCLINTOCK Athletic Director Although no records were broken in Football or Basketball this season, that is no indication that "Mac" has let up the least bit. He is liked by everyone and his teams are feared in everv city in the league. Witlm the kind of material and support that our coach and athletes should have, Galion High may be in the championship class again very soon. Lots of luck, "Mac." MISS VELMA RESCH Asst. Secretary to the Superintendent Velma is certainly an asset around our school. Witlxout her the principals ofiice might often be in a "jam," but Velma soon straightens things out there. She is always jolly and full of fun and everyone likes her a lot, MISS ELIZABETH BLAND Secretary to the Superintendent If it were not for Miss Bland we wonder where our Superintendent would be. She is very capable in her present capacity. and as a secre- tary she would be hard to surpass, If anyone wants any information they go to Elizabeth, and seldom go away without it. I-I. F. EICHORN Biology and Assistant Coach Mr. liichorn is a modest young man with a heart ol gold, In addition to bi-secting frogs, snakes, etc.. he is assistant coach of the athletic teams. This is his second year with us. ri ' r . I, L9 0 xxxx EX X A fu Q U In NR, x .-3f"4-fsli M' ' A . X H1 , . 'i -PM 2 A , .Ml v l R J slwx X X fuk t ,Kai yx Q sul AY: .'4C?xxKXQ' , 1 X .A rx- t x It L .qw X K Q w f u M -X 1 K ,-' S 1333 2'5" ' ' L ii .2 v iii' 4 ,Q f.- gf:-v-Q .-...f " "4g Y 'P' g -- A iii, ffrizlti- .141 4.' 4 . A, as .nl-3 f-if ' or SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS DEAN CRISPIN PRESIDENT WILLIAM GLEDHILL VICE PRESIDENT JOHN VOLK TREASURER DUANE KACKLEY SECRETARY SENIOR CLASS HISTORY We, the class of ,32, are on the threshold of a stranger world. As a monument to all we have done and tried to do, as a cornerstone to all we hope to do, we leave this history of our brief sojourn here. We first organized four years ago as Freshmen, under the sponsorship of Professor Warren. Richard Reid was elected President, Edra Arndt, Vice President, Frances Bernard, Secretary, and Eleanor Kirk, Treasurer. We made scarlet and grey our colors. From the very first our class stood out for its cooperation and willingness to work, which attributes culminated in the unprecedented and tremendously successful Freshman class play, "The Rescue of Prince Hal." The next year we entered High School as Sophomores. This year Miss Miller was chosen sponsor. Clayton Aukerman, President, Doris Gilmore, Vice President, Georgia Mackey, Secretary, and Dean Crispin, Treasurer. We again established a precedent with the play, "The Charm School," which rivaled its predecessor in popularity. We returned next year-most of us, at any rate,-full pledged Juniors. Lewis Bodley was made Presidentg Hugh Shumaker, Vice President, Georgia Mackey, Secretary, and Dean Crispin, Treasurer, with Miss Mather as Sponsor. The class play, "Mrs. Partridge Presents," was dramatically a real credit to the class. However, it was necessary that the class give a bake sale, which, backed by that same cooperation that started the class off, was very profitable. And now we arrive at the last step, the final effort before we receive our diplomas. This year passes only too swiftly with the thousand and one things a graduating class must do. Time is taken, though, to give a class play, the last that we can give. This year, "Once in a Lifetimev is presented, attended with great public acclaim. No matter how we regret it, we must leave Galion High behind. We have worked and we have played. The way may have been hard, but if we could go back four years we should not do differently. The whole world lies before us, and we can't turn back if we should want to. So, Galion High and all our successors, Goodbye. GY U' I f A... EDRA ARNDT Gym Exhibit, l: "Rescue of Prince Hal." l: "Charm School." 2: "Mrs. Partridge Presents," 3: "Down to Earth." 4: Rosemaiden. 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen. 41 All at Sea. 4: Chorus, l, 2. 3, 4: Mixed Quartette. 4: Sextettt-. 3: Play Day, 2, 3, 4: May Day, 3: Girl Reserve, 3, 4: Vice Pres.. G. li.. 4: G, R. Cabinet. 4: G. A. A.. 2. 3. 4: Latin Club, 2, 3: Lantern Staff, I. 2. 3: Spy StaK. 4: Chaira man Ring Committee. 3: Chairman Decorating Committee. jr.-Sr, Rc- ct-ption, 4: Usher. 4: Vice President of Clans, I: Handbook Staff. 4: Advisory Council, 4: Basketball. 2: Volley Hall, 2: Ping Pong Tourna- ment. 3. 4: Once in a Lifetime, 4, CLAYTON AUKERMAN Chorus, 2, 3: Rnsemaiden. 2: Cherryblossom. 3: Spanish Club, 4: Latin Club. 2: Salts Mgr. Lantern. 3: Spy Staff. 4: Ring Com.. 3: Chairman Entertainment Com. jr.- Sr. Reception. 3: Class President, 2: Handbook Staff, 2: Advisory Council. 3. FRANCES BERNARD Gym Exhibit. l: Rescue of Prince Hal. I: Charm School, 2: Mrs. Partridge Presents. 3: Down to liarth. 4: Green Shadows, 3: Rose- maiden, 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmcn, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. I. Z, 3. 4: Play Day. 2, 3, 4: May Day. 3: Girl Reserve, 2. 3. 4: Member of Cabinet. 4: G. A. A,. 3. 4: Latin Club, 2. 3. 4 lVice Pres., 41: Lantern Staff, 2. 3: Chaire Ring Com.. 3: jr-Sr. Reception Com.. 3: Head Usher. 4: Class Secretary, 1: Basketball 2. 3, 4: Baseball. 2, 3. 4: Soccerball. 2, 3. 4: Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4: Once in a Lifetime, 4. DWIGHT BERSINGER Band. I. 2, 3. 4: Orchestra. I: Chorus. 3: Rose' maiden. 3: Class Treasurer. Z: jr. Hi-Y, 1: President jr. Hi-Y l. DOROTHY BLACK Gym Exhibit, 1: Rescue of Prince lflal. l: Rose maiden. 2. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. 2 3. 4: Girl Reserve, 4: G. A. A.. 2. CHARLOTTE BLOCK Gym Exhibit, 1: The Magic Star of Bethlehem 4: Rosemaiclen. 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. 2. 3. 4: Orchestra. 2. 3. 4: Play Day. 2, 3: May Day. 3. 4: Girl Reserve, 3. 4: Latin Club. 23 Baskrthall. 2. 3. 4: Basketball Mgr.. 4: Volley Ball. Z. 3. 4: Baseball. 1. 3, 4: Soccer' hall, 2. 3. 4: Ring Com.. 3: Music Com. jr.-Sr. Rc- ception. 3: G. A. A., 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. Cabinet, 4. LEWIS BODLEY Hi-Y. 2. 3. 4: lPresident. 43: Band. 1, 2: Chorus Z. 3, 4: Rosemaiden. 2. 3: Cherryblossom, 3: Car: men. 4: All at Sea. 4: National Chorus. 4: Male Quartettc. 4: Latin Club. 2: Charm School Stage Mgr., 2: Nlrs. Partridge Presents. 3: Advisory Coun- cil. 3. 4: Handbook Staff. 1, 4: Spy Stall, 4: Pres: :dent Class. 3: May Day. 3, 4: Basketball, .Z. 4: lloolball. 2. 3, 4. CECIL BOWMAN Chemistry Society. 4. f. I GY N Q I f 16, HAROLD BURKHART Martel High School. 1. 2, 3. DONALD BURNISON Varsity Football, 1. 2. 3, 45 Varsity Basketball, 2, 3. 45 jr. High Basketball, 15 Varsity Baseball, 1. 2, 3, 45 Athletic Editor Spy Staff, 45 Decorating Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception, 35 Chorus, 2, 3, 45 May Day, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 45 All at Sea. 45 Carmen, 4: Cherryblossom. 35 Rosemaiclen, 2, 35 Gym Ex- hibition, lg Quartette, 3. DOROTHY E. BUTTS Exhibition I Pla Da G. A. A.. 25 Gym - 3 Y Y, 25 Chorus. 1. 2, 3 45 Rosemaiden, 2, 35 Cherryblosf som. 35 Carmen, 45 All at Sea, 4. DONALD CALDWELL Blooming Grove High School, 1, 2. YY' JOSEPHINE BRADLEY Gym Exhibition, 1: Rescue of Prince Hal, 15 Charm School, 25 Christmas Chime, 25 The Magic Star of Bethlehem, 45 Rosemaiclen, 2. 35 Cherryblossom, 35 Carmen, 45 All at Sea, 45 Play Day, 25 May Day, 45 Girl Reserve, 3, 45 G, A. A.. 2, 3. 45 Spanish Club, 45 Latin Club. 25 Lantern Staff, 35 Chairman Favor Com. Jr,-Sr. Re- ception, 35 Usher, 45 Hiking, 25 Ping Pong Tournament, 3, 4: Chorus, 1. 2. 3, 4. HAZEL BRITTON Gym Exhibit. 1: Charm School, 25 Magic Star of Bethlehem. 4: Play Day, 2, 3, 45 May Day, 45 Girl Reserve. 3. 4: G. A. A., 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. Board, 45 Latin Club, 25 Ring Com., 35 Baseball, 2, 3, 45 Baskctball, 3, 45 Soccer- ball, 3, 45 Volley Ball, 3. 4: Hik- ing, 45 Ping Pong, 45 Mgr. Track, 45 Mgr. Basketball, 2. CHESTER CAMPBELL Chorus, 45 Basketball, 2. 35 Base Ball, 25 Class Basketball, 1. 45 All at Sea, 45 Carmen, 4. J AMES CASEY Cherryblossom. 3: Rosemaiden, 2. 35 Carmen, 45 All at Sea, 45 Chorus, -1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed and Male Quartette, 3, 45 Orchestra, 45 Hi-Y, 45 Latin Club, 2, 35 jr. Hi-Y, 15 Program Com. Jr.-Sr, Reception, 35 Varsity Football. I. 3. 4: Class Basketball, 45 May Day, 3, 4. I. r 1 :Y ca fN, lg, Wll.LARD CHAMBERS Blooming Grove High School, 1, 2: Latin Club, 3, 4: Secretary' of Physics Club, 4: Orchestra. 4. CAYLE CHARLES Gym Iixhilmt. lg Play Day. 2: May Day. 3. 4: Soccfrball. 3. 4: Vnllcy Ball. 4: Baseball. 3- 41 Once in a Lifetime. 4. MRS. HAZEL CHASE .LAURA ALICE CHRISTMAN fiym Exhibit. I: Magic Star of Bethlehem. 4: All at Sea, 4: Rosemaiden. 2. 3: Carmen. 4: Chorus. I. 1. 3. 4: Orchestra, 2. 3: Play Day. 2, 3, 4: May Day, 3. 4: Girl Reserve Cabinet. 4: G. A. A., 2. 5: Handbook. 2: Advisory Council. 3: Basketball. 2, 3. 4: Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Soccerballg Volley Ball: Hiking. DEAN CRISPIN Mrs. Partridge Presents. 3: Rosemaiden, 3: Cher- ryblossom, 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. 3, 4: Band, 2. 3, 4: Orchestra. l, 2, 3, 4: Male Quartette. 4: May Day. 3: Hi-Y, 2. 3, 4: Hi-Y Secretary, 4: Spanish Club. 4: Class Treasurer, 2, 3: Class President, 4: Handbook Staff, 2. 43 Advis- ory Council, 4: Music Com. jr.-Sr. Reception, 3: Lantern Staff, 3: Orange 6: Blue Suncopaters, 4. VERA DANNER Chorus. 2: Volley Ball Mgr, 2: Girl Reserve, 3, 4: Spanish Club. 4: Rosemaiden. 1. MALCOLM DAVIS Varsity Basketball. 2. 3. 4: Class Baskrtball. I. .Zz Chorus. 2. 3: Cherryblossom, 3: May Day, 3. VIOLA DELPH Gym likliiliitxoti. l: Charm School, 1: Play Day. 7 . -1 Ci. A. A.. Z. 3. 4: Invitation Com. jr.-Sr. Rc- ccption, 3: Usher. 4: Invitation Com.. 4. l or 0 I G! X SP l l ALP!-roNso EILERS Orchestra. 2. 3: All County Band, 4: All County Orchestra. 2. 3: Band. 2. 3. 4: Band Festival, 3. 4: Concert Band. 4: Hi-Y. 3. 4: Spy Staff, 4. ARDITH ENDERS Gym Exhibit. l: G. A. A.. 2. 3: Usher, 4: Soc- cerball. 3: Volley Ball. 3: May Day. 4. PAUL ERFURT JOSEPH FLANNERY Stage Mgr. l: Jr. High Orchestra. l: Charm School, Z: Mrs. Partridge Presents. 3: Chorus. 2. 4: Rostmaiden, 2: Carmen. 4: All at Sea, 4: Hi-Y. 4: Spanish Club. 4: Latin Club. 2: Chemistry So- ciety, 4: Lantern Staff. 3: Dec. Com. Jr.-Sr. Recep' tion. 3: Advisory Council. 4: President Spanish Club. 4: Secretary of Chemistry Society. 4: Football Mgr., 3: Baseball Mgr.. 2: Class Basketball. 1, 4: Once in a Lifetime. 4. THELMA DILL Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Play Day, 2. 3, 4: Chorus, l. 2, 3. 4: May Day, 3, 4: Girl Reserve. 3. 4: G. A. A., 2. 3, 4: G. A. A. Board. 4: Basketball, 3. 4: Baseball, 2. 3. 4: Soccerball. 3. 4: Volley Ball, 4: Hiking, 4: Ping Pong Tournament, 4: Mgr. Base- ball, 4. HAROLD DUKEMAN Art Editor The Spy, 4. ELIZABETH DYER Gym Exhibit, l: Rosemaiden. 2, 3: Carmcn. 4: All at Sea, 4: Sex- tette. 4: Chorus. 1. 2. 4: Play Day. 2: G. A. A.. 2: Ring Com., 3: Usher, 3: Volley Ball, 4. MARY MARGARET FLANNERY Gym Exhibit. 1: Rescue of Prince Hal, 1: Charm School, 2: Mrs. Partridge Presents, 3: Down to Earth. 4: Rosemaiden, 2, 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus, 1. 2, 4: Play Day, 2. 3, 4: May Day, 3: Girl Reserve, 3. 4 fTreasurer, 41: G. A. A.. 2. 3. 4: iVicc President. 41: Spanish Club. 4: IVice President, 41: Latin Club. 2: Lantern Staff, 3: Spy Staff. 4: Dec. Com. jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: Usher, 4: G. R. Cabinet, 4: Basketball, 2: Baseball, 3: Soc- cerball, 3: Volley Ball, 3: Once in a Lifetime. 4. f, GY to I Q fN, I., LOWELL FLOWERS May Day. 3: Band. 2. 3. 42 Orchestra. 4: Hi-Y. 3. 4: Class Basketball. l. 2. 3. 4. MARJ ORIE GARTNER Rust-maiden. 3: Carmen. 4: All :it Sea. 4: Cherryblo:-som. 3: Ring Coin., 3: Chorus. 3. 4: Blooming Grove High School. l, Z. ERMA GERHART Cnrint-n. 4: All at Sea. 4: Play Day. 1: Chorus. 4: G. A. A.. 2: Usher. 4. ROBERT GIBBONS Football Trainer. l. 2. 3. 4: Basketball Trainer, l. 2. 3: Base- lwall Trainer. l. 2. 3: Lantern Staff. Z. 3: Editor of Spy. 4: Chorus. I. 2. 4: Decorating Com. jr.-Sr. Re- ception. 3: Stage Manager. 2: May Day Announcer. 3. 4: Ring Com.. 3: Rosemaiden. 2: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Class Basketball. l, 2. DORIS GILMORE Gym Exhibit. I: Mrs. Partridge Presents. 3: The Magic Star of Bethlehem. 4: Down to Earth, 4: Rosvmaiden. 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. l. 2. 3. 4: Play Day. 2: G, R.. 3. 4: G, A. A.. 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club. 4: Latin Club. 2: Spy Stall. 4: Ring Com.. 3: Chair- man of Com, ,Ir,fSr. Reception. 3: Vice President of Class. 2: Advisory Council. 2: Basketball. 2. 3, 4: Baseball. 2. 3. 4: Soccerball. 2, 3. 4: Volley Ball, 2. 3. 4: Hiking. 2. 3: Ping Pong Tournament, 4. WILLIAM GINDER Hi-Y, 4: Band. 2. 3, 4: Drum Major, 4: Cheer- leader. 3. 4: Head Cheerleader. 4: Rosemaiden. 3 4: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Orchestra. I. 3. 4: Vice President Chemistry So ciety. 4: Invitation Com. jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: In vitation Com.. 4: Class Basketball. l. 4: Latin Club Z: Chorus. 2. 3. 4: Orange 66 Blue Syncopators. 4: Once in a Lifetime. 4. WILLIAM GLEDHILL Rome Free Academy. Rome, N, Y.. l. 1: Hi-Y 3. 4: Vice President Class. 4: Cherryblossom. 3: All at Sea. 4: The Nine Who Were Mothers. 3: Art Editor Lantern, 3: Decorating Com. Jr-Sr, Re ception. 3: Favor Com. jr,-Sr. Reception. 3: Cheer leader. 4: Spanish Club. 4: Pres. Physifs Cluh of Ci H. S.. 4: Advisory Council, 4: Handbook Staff, 4: Once in a Lifrtime. 4. HAROLD HARTMAN K GI. Lo MARTHA HOCKER Chorus. 1. 2. 4: Rosemaiden, 2, 3: Carmen. 45 All at Sea. 4: Gym Exhibit. 15 Girl Reserve. 3, 45 G. A. A.. 2, 3. 45 Spanish Club, 4. 2. 3. Gym Exhibit. ROBERT HELFRICH May Day. 3. 45 Class Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Band, 2, 3. 45 Orchestra. 3, 45 Orange BL Blue Syncopators, 45 All County Orchestra. 45 All County Band. 2, 35 Stage Mgr. Christmas Chimes. LEONA HILL Rosemaiden. 2, 35 Cherryblos- som. 35 Carmen. 45 All at Sea. 45 Chorus. 1. 2, 3, 45 Girls Sex- tctte. 2. 3: Girl Reserve, 3. 45 Chr. man Music Com. for G. R.. 45 G. A. A.. 2, 35 Lantern Staff, 2, 35 Feature Editor of Lantern, 35 Fa- vor Com. jr.-Sr. Reception. 35 Hik- ing Manager. Z: Mixed Quartette. NEVELLA HILLIS Gym Exhibit, 15 Rosemaiden, 25 Carmen. 45 All at Sea, 45 Play TournamentDay, 2, 3, 45 May Day. 35 Girl Reserve5 G. A. A.5 Spanish Club, 45 Latin Club, 25 Chorus5 Usher5 Basketball. 2, 3, 45 Base- ball5 Soccerball5 Volley Ball5 Hik- ingg Ping Pong Tournament. ELEANOR KIRK 15 Charm School. 25 Rosemaiden. 2. 35 Chfrryblossom. 35 All at Sea, 4: Chorus, l. 45 Sextette. 45 Play Day, 2. 42 May Day, 4: Girl Reserve, 3. 45 G. R. Cabinet, 45 G. A. A., oar ' atin u ' 2. 3, 4, G. A. A. B cl, 4. L Cl b. 2, 3, 4, Lantern Staff. 35 Invitation Com.. 45 Decorating Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception, 35 Usher, 45 Class Treas- urer, 15 Carmen. 1. ALLAN JOHNSON Hi-Y. 3. 45 Latin Club. 2, 3, 45 Program Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception, 3. DUANE KACKLEY Rosemaiclen. 2, 3: Cherryblossom. 35 Carmen. 45 All at Sea. 45 Chorus, 2, 3. 4: Band, 3, 45 Or- chestra. 3. 45 Hi-Y. 3, 4 fVice Prrsident. 4l5 Span- ish Club, 45 Latin Club, 25 Chemistry Society. 45 Lantern Staff, 3: Com. for Reception. 35 Class Sec- retary. 45 Handbook Staff. 25 Class Basketball, 1. 2: Once in a Lifetime. 4. WOODROW KIMES Football. 3, 4: Class Basketball, 4: Shop Basket- ball. 3. 4: Hi-Y, 4. 45 Hiking. 2. .WX I MARGUERITE KLADY Chorus.. 4: All at Sva. 4: CHP mvn. 4. PAUL KLINGELHAFER VICTOR KREITER Vanity Football. 4: Clam I3as- kml-mll. 4: Varsity Ilasltctball Man- agvr, 4. KATHRYN LINDLEY fiym Ifxhxhit. I: Charm School. lg Mrs. Patrfdge Presents. 3: The Magir Star of Bethlehem. 4: Robe- mmdt-n. 2, 3: Chcrtvhlvssom. 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorua. I, J. 3, 4: Play Day. 2: Girl II:-M-rvt-si. 3.A1bG. A.LA., gl , . J W' """' : S ani:.h ,u . 4: atin u . QA'-I gg Lapntern Staff. 3: Usher, 4: Basketball. 2, 3, 41 Oc, Bar..-lull. 1. s, 4: Succvrball. 4: Vvllvv Ball- 4: " " """"'l' 4' SARAH HELEN LONG Charm School. 2: Mrs. Partridge Presents, 3: The Magic Star of Bethlehem. 4: Rosemaidcn. 2: Car- men, 4: All at Sea, 4: Chorus. 2, 4: Play Da , 2, V 3: Ma Da , 4: G'l R t . 3. 4: S t G. VIRGIL LOGAN R.. 4: YG. All A., 2.lr3: Iiiglnvecltxb. 3. 4eci.IgrTslident MM, Day. 5. 4: Varsm, Football! 1, 3, 3: Va,-. 43: Lantern Staff, 3: Spy Staff. 4: Chairman Invi- hny Bahknhallv 2: Class Basketball. 3' 4- tation Com. Jr.-Sr. Rec:-ption. 3: Advisory Council. 3, 4: Soccerball, 3: Volley Ball, 3: Hiking, 2. GEORGIA MACKEY Class Secrr.-tary, 2. 3: Lantern Staff, 3: Spy Staff, 4: Usher, 4: Spaniah Club Secretary. 4: G. A. A.. 4: Girl Reserve. 3, 4: G. R, Cabinet, 4: Prompter Clans Plays, I, Z. 3: The Magic Star of Bethlchem. 4: Decorating Com. jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: Chorus. 2, 4: Rcsemaiden. 2. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea, 4: Basketball, 2. 3. 4: Soccerball. 3. 4: Bass-ball. 3. 4: Volley Ball. 2. 3, 4: May Day. 3, 4: Play Day, 2. 3. 4: Gym Exhibit. I. LESLIE MAY Shop Bamlcetlwall. .Z fMgr, 3l: Class Basketball. -Ig Varsity Bam-ball 1Mgr,l. 3: Prustclcnt Vocational Club, 4: Varmty lfootball. 2: Class Football. 3: Mcmbcr Vocational Club. 4. 7 gh' O' MARY PHIPPS Gym Exhibit. lg Rosemaiden. 2, 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea, 4: Chorus. 2. 4: Play Day. 2: Girl Re- serve. 3, 4: G. A. A.. 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 4: Usher. 4: Volley Ball, 4. MILDRED PLETCHER Carmen. 4: All at Sea, 4: Chorus. 4: Girl Rc- serve: G. A. A.: Gym Exhibit, 1: May Day, 4. DOROTHY PLACK Mrs. Partridge Presents. 3: Green Shadows. 3: The Magic Star of Bethlehem, 4: Rosemaiden 2, 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. 1. 2, 3. 4: Orchestra. 4: President Girl Reserve, 4: G. A. A. Board, 4: Latin Club. 2. 3: Advisory Council, 4: Ping Pong Tournament, 3, 4: Manager of Hiking, 4: Once in a Lifetime, 4. RICHARD MEEKER Shop Basketball. 2, 3, 4: Class Basketball, 2. 3, 4: Varsity Foot- ball, 3: Nlember of Shop Club. 3. 4: Class Football, 3: Varsity Bas- ketball, 4. HOWARD MOSER Nlrs. Partridge Presents, 3: Car- mrn. 4: Rosemaiden, 2, 3: Cherry- blossom, 3: All at Sea, 4: Chorus, 2. 3, 4: May Day, 3: Spanish Club. 4: Stage Mgr.. 3. 4: Ring Com.. 3: Favor Com. jr.-Sr. Recep- tion. 3. HERBERT NEWHOUSE Class Basketball, l. 2, 3: Class Football, 3: Stage Mgr., 3, 4: Ring Com. fChairmanj, 3: Favor Com.. 3. w RUTH PROVINCE Chorus. 3, 4: Carmen, 4: All at Sea, 4: Ping Pong Tournament. 4. ROBERT REID K, ,- Y , 01 ca 1 fX I- xx Eh - fv? RICHARD REID Ru:.e'xnnldrn. Z: Chvrryblossom Stage- Mgr., 3: Gym Exhibit. I: Kflmrus. 2: Cla:-s Baskctball. 2: Hand. 1. 3. 4: Orchvstra. 2. 3. 4: jr. HifY. I: May Day Orchestra, I. 4: IIIY Trvasurur. 4: Hi-Y. 2. 4. 4: Lantern Staff. 2. 3: Bubiness Mnungm-r Spy, 4: Soph. Orchestra. J: Clit-mmtry Society lpresidentl. 41 Ring Com., 31 Program Com lflhmirmnnl. 5: Clash President. I: Lirrvn Shadowa, lg Physics Club. -I: Spanish Club, 4: Latin Club. 2: Orange BL Iilun' Sercnaders. 4: lhn-I INIgi'.. 4: County Orchcstra, .'. 5: Hand Iivatival, 5. 4: Concert llnnd. 4: Stagv Mgr. All at Sea, 4. MARY MARTHA RESH Gym lixlulut. l: Play Day. Z: 'lilw Magic Star nl I'Ii'thl1-hcm. 4: Rczsvinnids-n. 2: Carmon. 4: All at Sm. 4: Chorus, 2. 4: Girl Re-servo. 3, 4: Ci. A, A.. 2. 3. 4: Ushcr. -I, FRANKLIN E. RESH Vanity Iiouthall. 2, 3. 4: Clash Baskctball. l, 2, I 5: Shup Baskvthall, -. 5. 4. I.l.OYD RIDENOUR Climb linhketlull, l. .lg Vanity Baaketba , . ROBERT ROOT Rescue of Prince Hal. I: Charm School, 2: Mrs. Partridge Prcsenta. 3: Debate. 3: Lantern Staff. 2, 3: Decorating Com. Jr.'Sr. Rcception. 3: Promptcr Chvrryblossom. 3: Christmas Chime, 2: Spy Staff. 4: Once in a Lifetime, 4. ll. 5. LAWRENCE SANDERLIN Varsity Ifonthall. 2. 3: Charm School. Z: Chorus. ll. 3, 4: Spanish Cluh. 4: Chcrryhlossom. 2. 3: Larmcn, 4: All at Sca. 4: May Day, 3: Rosemaidcn, 2. 3. DONNA SCHNEGELSBERGER Ubhcr. 4: G. A. A.. 2: Ring Com.. 3: Gym Iix- hibit. I. HAROLD SECKEL Hand. 2, I. 4: Lantern Staff, 3: Ring Committee. 5: Izntertainment Coin, jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: Chem- iatry society. 4: All County Band. 4. . . M4 'tf.,0f , 1 ,r l I qi? L' I f 19, BELVA SIPES Gym Exhibit, 1: The Magic Star of Bethlehem, 4: Rosemaiclen. 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea, 4: Chorus, 1, 2, 3. 4: Girl Reserve. 3, 4: Latin Club. 2, 3, 4: Lantern Staff. 3: Alumni Editor of Spy. 4: Program Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception, 3: May Day, 3. WILLIAM SKAHILL Vice President Voc. Shop, 4: Baseball. l. 2, 3. 4: Football, 2. 3. 4: Basketball, 2. 3. 4: Junior High Basketball, 1. CALVIN SMITH 1"li-Y. 3. 4: Chorus. 2. 3. 4: Roscmaidcn. 2: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sea, 4: Jr.-Sr, Reception Program Com., 3. EVA SMITH Gym Exhibit. l: The Magic Star of Bethlehem. 4: Rosemaiclen. 2. 3: Cherryblossom. 3: Carmen. 4: All at Sra. 4: Chorus. 1, 2. 3. 4: Sextette Pian- ist. 4: Play Day. 2: Girl Reserve. 3. 4: G, R. Cab- inet, 4: G. A. A.. 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club. 4: Latin Club. 2: Lantern Staff. 3: Invitation Com. Chair- manb. 4: Menu Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: Usher, 4: Basketball. 2: Volley Ball, 2: Hiking. 2: Ping Pong Tournament, 4: Once in a Lifetime. 4. CHARLES SHIFFERLY Member of Shop Club, 3, 4: Shop Basketball. 3. 4: Class Bas- ketball. 3. 4. HUGH J. SHUMAKER Rosemaiden. 2. 3: Cherryblos- som Stage Mgr.. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus, l. 2. 4: Male Quartettc. 4: Band, 3, 4: Orchestra. 1. 2, 3, 4: Soph. Or- chestra, 2: May Day Orchestra, 3. 4: Hi-Y. 3, 4: Spanish Club, 4: Latin Club. 2: Chemistry Society. 4: Editor-in4Chief Lantern. 3: Ad- visory Council, 3: Chairman Orch. Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception, 3: Class Vice President. 3: Class Basketball. 1 2: Orange BL Blue Orchcstra, 4: Gym Exhibit. 1: County Orchestra, 2, 3: County Band, 4: Band Fes- tival. 3. 4: Concert Band, 4: Once in a Lifetime, 4. CHESTER SNYDER Charm School. Z: Rosemaiclen, 2. 3: Cherryblos- som. 3: Carmen, 4: All at Sea, 4: Chorus. 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Invitation Com., 4: Menu Com. Jr.-Sr. Reception. 3: Class Basket- ball, 1, 4. WILMA TRAPP Gym Exhibit. 1: Play Day, 2, 3. 4: May Day, 3. 4: G. A. A.. 2. 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer G. A. A.: Usher, 4: Basketball. 2. 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3, 4: Soccerball. 3. 4: Volley Ball. 2. 3, 4. . f' P GI' 9 C f BYRAN TURNER Class lioothall. lg Varsity Foot- lwall. 3. 4: Shop Basketball. 2. 3. 4: Class Basketball. l. 4: Voca- t.onal Shop Club. 3. 4. JACK VOLK Charm School. Zz- Basketball Mgr.. Z. 31 Varsit Basketball. 4: V Varsity Football. I, 2. 4: Cherry' blcssnxn. 3: Class Treasurer. 4. FRANCES VOSSERS RUTH WAKEFIELD ' x GILBERT WRIGHT EDWARD YUNKER Shop Basketball. Z, 3. 4: Class Basketball, 3, 4' Gym Exhibit, Ig Play Day, 2, 33 May Day, 43 Varsity Football, 3. 41 Class Football. 3: Mumbai- G. A. A.. 3: Usher, 43 Soccerball. 4. of Shop Club- 3- 4- ADELAIDE YOCHEM Gym Exhibit. 1: Charm School, lg Play Day, 2g May Day. 3: Latin Club. 2. 3. TWILA ZAEBST Gym Exhibit. I: Rose-maiden. 2. lg Ch.-rfyblos. som. 5: Carmen. 4: All at Sea. 4: Chorus. I, 2, 3. 4: Play Day. Z. 32 MBV Day. 3. 4: Girl Reserve. .. ... 3: Basketball. 43 Soccerball. Z. 5. 4: Volley Ball. 2. 3, 4: Hiking, 21 Once in a Lifetime. 4. y P 431' to f ,,. l l CLARK c. ZIMMERMAN Hi-Y. 3, 45 Class Basketball, I, 4: Chorus, 2, 3, 49 Rosemaiden. 2, 3: Cherryblossom By, Carmen, 49 All at Sea, 4:,Spanish Club, 4g Physics Club of G. H, S., 4. MARY HELEN FALVEY Gym Exhibit. 1, Play Day, 2: G. A. A., 2, 3 , 45 Soccerball, 3, May Day. 4. JEROME A. GANS ROBERT QUINN Chorus. l. 2. 33 Mrs. Partridge Presents, 3: - Band. 3: Orchestra. 3: Mgr. Band. 3: Latin Club. Rosemaiden, 2. 3: Chorus, Z. 31 Splmsh Club 1. 3: Secretary. 3g Baldxvin-Wallace College. 4. 43 Class Basketball. 2. 3. 43 Football, 3, 4. HARRY MACKEY DELNORE GOLDSMITH Varsity Football. 2. 3. 4: Varsity Basketball. Z. 3. 4: Varsity Baseball. 2, 3. 41 May Dav. 3. 4: Chorus, 2. 41 All at Sea. 4, EDWARD KING Rosemaiden. 2: Carmfsn, 4: All at Sea. 4: Ring Committee, 3: Class Basketball 2. 3: Spanish Club, 4. A 132' in ' l Pr I Undetdass eo S A .,., Yr- 'x L? 0 "".- "'- -'ig-' l , if-L! 3'- KN, .4 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES SHAW PRESIDENT GEORGE WATERHOUSE VICE PRESIDENT DOROTHY DURTSCHI TREASURER J OE MA RTI EN SECRETARY JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 'Twas a merry galaxy of Freshmen who thronged the new halls of the Junior High in the year of Grace, Nineteen hundred twenty-nine. All the younger pupils strove to emu- late us. But, of course, we were an extraordinary class. We chose as our officers, Joseph Zucker, Presidentg Harold Biles, Vice Presidentg Mary Postance, Secretaryg Don Seemann, Treasurerg Miss Retha Smith, Sponsor. We chose the regal colors, purple and gold, to lead us to Graduation. A year later found the same old gang approaching the Senior High with confidence, 'though some apprehension. But needless to say we got along splendidly, much to the dis- appointment of those who had predicted "greenness." This year Charles Shaw was elected Presidency Joseph Zucker, Vice Presidentg Grace Berger, Secretaryg Mary Postance, Treas- urerg Miss Miller, Sponsor. We had a highly enjoyable wiener roast and a profitable bake sale. This year we all came back as Jolly juniors. And what a group of young folks! Well, we do look promising. Charles Shaw was re-elected Presidentg George Waterhouse, Vice Presidentg Dorothy Durtschi, Secretaryg Joel Martien, Treasurerg Miss Mather was our able Sponsor. Our class play, "The New Co-ed," was a huge success and is considered one of the best ever staged in G. H. S. . So this class toils on desirous of graduating from dear old G. H. S. And when our school life is over, youlll find us each a useful member of society, doing his best and not a few of us with our names in the Hall of Fame. Grace Berger, '33. I 9' X! at Richard Auld john Alhrecht Richard Appleman lidward Haldinger Paul Barton Carol Bauer Alice Baylor Laura Berk Elsie Heener Catherine Bender Grare Berger Mary Hes-.mnger Harold liiles Miriam Block Marguerite Hot-hm Howard liraclvn William llradfield james Bryant lflmer Butts Paul Campbell Arthur Christman Delta Chubb Wilma Cooper Francis Cotton Dean Crist Donald Ctlsmnger Alma Cunningham jean Daugherty Joseph DeGrand15 Shaylor Dewson David Dirkerson Marjorie Dill Catherine Drake Ralph Dunn ' JUNIOR CLASS 1931-1932 Dorothy Durtschi Edna Eichler Mary Margaret Edlcr Bernice Finical Rirhard Flowers Layton Finney Clayton Frank Kenneth Gilmore Rosella Girton john Henry john Horn Thelma Hulse Alford johnson Mary Johnston Virginia Jones Gerald Keller - Thelma Kunkel Anne Liggett Donald Macadam: Harry Mackey joel Martien Elmer McClurg Robert Miller LeRoy Miller Ruth Minor Ruby Myers Sylvia Nagelbush Althea Ness Henry Ordoach lien Parris Fred Pfeifer Mary Postance Edith Reed Edward Reed .mirq Geraldine llcinbolt Esther Riflter Erma Roderick Kenneth Ruston Virgil Roesrh Bernard Rose Dorothy Shaffer Charles Shaw Chester Sherman Raymond Shumaker Carl Shumalter Mary Shupp Donald Seumann Virgil Smith Charles Smith Paul Smith Opal Smith Florence Smith Marjorie Spigglc Clayton Stevenson Bruce Stevens Genevieve Stover Richard Thayer Evelyn Timson Ellen Louise Tracht Wlilma Tracht Catherine Trapp Virginia Trapp George Xvaterlmoust Martha Wflute Cleola Wlxiteaitxire Harold Zimmerman joseph Zucker is .FX T., SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS HOWARD RENSCH PRESIDENT MURIEL RICKER VICE PRESIDENT Q" HARRIET BEENER ,w 3 TREASURER JUAN ITA PLACK SECRETARY SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In the year 1930 our class started out on its itinerary thru High School. For our sponsor we chose Mr. Montoya. The class elected for its officers, Ted Kirtland, Presidentg Alvin Spears, Vice Presidentg Harriet Beener, Secretary, and Betty Bernard, Treasurer. Our banners for the four years are green and gold. Class dues of one dollar were paid. A party in the spring was enjoyed by all who attended. At the end of the year we were able to say our first year was successful. The September of 1931 brought our class to the realm of Senior High as "greenhorns", to be subject to the patronizing Juniors and dignified Seniors. The sponsor of the Sophomore class, as you all know from former years, was Miss Hilda Miller. The election of officers took place at our first meeting and the class chose Howard Rensch, Presiclentg Muriel Ricker, Vice Presidentg Harriet Beener, Secretaryg Juanita Plack, Treasurer, The Sophomores this year gave two historical assemblies in honor of Abraham Lincoln and George Washington. The one in honor of Lincoln wa.s silhouette sketches from his life. A play entitled, "His First Defeat" was given in honor of Washing- ton. The clues of the year are placed at one dollar. We are hoping that the next two laps of our journey will be as successful as the First two years. Betty Bernard, '34. ' june Arter listher Hair Ruth lialdingcr john Heall Harriet Heencr lflizabeth Bernard Donald Bllsing john lloyd ,lohn Britton Ralph Brugger Cecil Hurt Gladstone Butterfield lfric Cahill liarrlay Calhoun Bertha Charopulas Adeline Charles lfdna Cnrkley Grover Cole Donald Conaway John Cowl Vera Criln Gerald Cross Phyllis Crumb Lois Dapper ,lane Daugherty William Dean Franlrlin Decker Clarire Delfluiter Martha Dunham Margaret Dunn Alice lfdwards Miriam liichlt-r Marv Catherine lirhirt -loel Ernsbetger Teresa Fabian Ronald lfehr fSpccialJ Plarold lfeich lli-rtha liinical Wilbttr Flowers Cla-ta lfreese William Freest- SOPHOMORE CLASS 1931-1932 Russell Gibbons Brydell Goldsmith Charles Grubaugh Darlene Hall joseph Henry Susan l"lillis Robert Hill Ralph Hitsman Mary Kelly Donald Kelly Kathryn Kemp Eugene Kimes Thomas King Theodore Kirtland Edmund Klopfenstctn Frederick Kruger Louise Kumm Stanley Laughbaum Virginia Layton Newton Liggett Walter Long Ruth Manning Kehsel McClenathen Ethel Metcalf Charles Metzgar lspeciall Q.. Y Paul M :tear Weldon Miller Marjorie Monn Rosaline Morgenstern Audrey Newman Herman Perry lfdward Pitt:- juanlta Plack Howard Rensrh Elwood Rt-nsch Thelma Repp Murray Rirlcer Muriel Ricker Raymond Ritrhic Susie Ritchey Freda Ruhl Marvel Scarborough Graft' Schallt Margaret Schiefrr Willard Schnegelsberger Elizabeth Schrag Woodrow Sebastian Juanita Shaffer Edward Sheehe Margaret Shumalter Loren Sipes Donald Smith Ray Smith Bernice Smith Nlartha Smith Ralph Smith Alvin Spears Betty Stollard George Strceter Cecil Sulser Dorothy Tyler Agnes Travht Alden Tuttle Raymond Unterwagncr l,aVerne VanArnhem Patil Volk Stella Voss Martin Voss:-rs Richard Wagner Donna Whiteamiru Edith Weber Robert Weir Mary XVildenthaIcr Adam Wisler l.eanore Wriglxt Donald Yorhem Wfilltam Yunltcrs Carnell Zeig Nevin Zeit: Ruth Zeit! d .2 x -4 ,Q -.-.... 1'-R.-4 7 F5 -64 :ff If 7, .,.' F7525 f AI t " V L 4 ' rl' ,f ' .- xg 'rw .. 'A f l ,J COMMEN CEMENT DAY And endless stairway is successg Countless are its flights, And though you reach its highest step, Try for greater heights. Build your own footholds as you climbg You'll have to later on, Others can help you but as high As they themselves have gone. And when you've reached those greater heights, The stairway's summit found, You need not fear 'twill crumble down, If your first flight was sound. Today we dedicate our work, Our First great flight is done, Twelve years we've lived and worked for that Which we today have won. Steps of marbleg padded stepsg Steps of wood or stone, All have mounted different ones But toward one goal alone. And if we stumbled, missed a step, Despaired a little then, We caught our balance, slipped no And tried, tried again. H10 F6 May all our steps as models be To those who come behindg And may that fate that favored us Be to them also kind. So let us do the trick at hand, For though we travel far, Success depends on what we do, And not on where we are. May we never climb by steps Someone else has builtg And thus reach heights too great for us And live a life of guilt. Do not climb to get beyond The touch of fellowmen. Light the way and lend a hand No matter where or when. Be great in all you say or do. Whether high or low, Give to others all you haveg Teach them all you know. Be great-our first Hight asks of us- And show the others how. Be great-we owe it to the world, And those we're leaving now. And since they taught us to build And pointed out the way, We dedicate our work to them On this Commencement Day. 63' co ? ZW, ff fa Qggf 2' , Q ' ,-.Lf K -N :swf ., fl 3 J' ji f ' yn de Iv, ,li M ,, Dqp- ?3, H if 7 1' X 'A g ' l -4 f--'5:i'1': ,. mfg -4-si .22 ' ,aft A 'i' K 1- ?. I ul Ai g " - . .1 1-x X ,141 E- -1' ' 1 x ,.. -1- -,,f f 13 -' - --L 2, . 52- 5-, ..,. -ws f, 3-. ,'5Y , A j M f N Q, ROBERT GIBBONS RICHARD REID THE SPY STAFF Robert Gibbons ,,,,, ,,,,,,, E ditor-in-Chief Donald Burnison Boys' Athletic Editor Richard Reid ,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Business Manager Clayton Aukerman ,,,,,,,,, W Feature Editor Lewis Bodley ,,,,,,. ,,,, A sst. Editor-in-Chief Robert Root ,,,,, Sales and Adv. Manager Edra Arndt ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, Social Editor Georgia Mackey .. .,,,, Girls' Athletic Mary Margaret Flannery, Chronicle Belva Sipes ,,,,,. ,,,,,,..i..,,., Alumni Editor Editor Editor Doris Gilmore ,,,, , Harold Dukeman Sarah Helen Long Alphonso Eilers ., W. L. Swick ,,,,.. Literary Editor Editor Art ..,,Typist Typist Sponsor Left to rightfsarah Helen Long. Donald Burnison. Alphonso Eilers. Edra Arndt. Doris Gilmore Robert Root. Richard Reid. W. L. Swick. Robert Gibbons, Clayton Aukerman. Belva Sipcs, Mary Margaret Flannery, Lewis Bodley, Georgia Mackey. I A n G? Lo I r. f 1 MARY POSTANCE JOSEPH ZUCKER THE LANTERN STAFF Mary Postancc Editor-in-Chief Assistant Business Managers Grace Berger Asst. Eclitor Joel Martian, Joe DeGranClis, Rosalind Ruth Minor Make,up Editor Morganstern, Shaylor Dcwson. Ruby MYW5 News Editor Assistant Sales Managers HOWHC'-' Smith Feature Editor Billy Bradfielcl, Clayton Stevenson, Charles Ban Parris Art Editor Smith. Bernard Rose, Betty Bernard, Dor- Mary Margaret Edler Jolce Eclitor othy Shaffer- Dorotliy Durtsclii Joke Editor Qonrributol-5 and Reporters E Thelma Hulse, Eclitla Weber, Delta Chubb, JU? Zucker BUSINESS Manager Juanita Placlc, Sylvia Nagclbusla, Marguer- Alrlwa Ness Sales Manager ite Boehm, Mary Johnston. Left to right Juanita Plnrk, B4-tty Bvrimrd, Rutli Minor. Clayton Sti:vi'n:-on. liditli Wi-lxt-r. Mary M. lfdli-r. Joel Martin-11. Ruby lVlyer:.. Altliea Ness, Miss John. Joseph Zucker. Miss liinineuvgger. Marry Post- anrv. Shaylor Dt-wson. Nlarguvrite Boehm. Mary Johnston. Dorothy Durtsclii. Joseph Di-Grandis. lflorenri' Smith. Dorothy Shaffer, Thelma Hulse, Williani Bradfield, Delta Chubb. Rosalind Morganstern. Grace Berger. r. GI' if f N First Row lleft to tightl-Lewis Bodley, William Bradfield, Paul Barton, Clayton Stevenson. Richard Thayer, Richard Flowers. Henry Ordosch. Charles Shaw. Second Row-William Gledhill. Allen johnson, Alphonso Eilers. Dean Crispin. Calvin Smith. Virgil h V l R h S ' . ' ' ' . mit Thir5glRowKERalph Smith, Harold Zimmerman. John Beall. Joseph Flannery, Elwood Rensch James Casey. Clark Zimmerman. john Henry. Woodrow Kimes, Richard Reid. Back Row-Hugh Shumaker, William Ginder, Lowell Flowers, W. R. Widrig, Chester Snyder. HI-Y Ever since the Hi-Y Club was started by such fellows as "Fritz" Mackey and William Geer, the boys have always taken up the spirit of the ideals of the organization with an extraordinary vigor and zeal. After the death of a good sponsor, Prof. Dale Molder, the club chose Prof. W. R. Widrig to cooperate with them. This he very nobly does, instilling into the minds of the boys excellent merits of his character. This year the organization was headed by Lewis Bodley, Presidentg Duane Kackley, Vice President, Dean Crispin, Secretary, and Richard Reid, Treasurer. Throughout the year the club held several feeds, a Father and Son banquet, a joint meeting with the Girl Reserve, ran the football stand at the park, had hall duty in thc sChool,held their annual Sweetheart Party, and held inter-club activities with Bucyrus and Crestline Hi-Y clubs. The boys tried to carry out the Hi-Y purpose to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, together with the four C's-Clean athletics, clean living, clean scholarship, clean speech. The members not in above picture are: Duane Kackley, Howard Rensch, Ted Kirtland, Joe Zucker. , i' GY to . f - Wg , First Row lleft to right!-Mary M. Flannery. Josephine Bradley. Edra Arndt. Frances Bernard. Georgia Mackey, Miss Hilda Schooley. Dorothy Plack. Hazel Britton. Nevella Hillis. Laura A. Christman. Thelma Dill, Kathryn Lindley. Sarah H. Long. Second Row --Martha Hocker. Mildred Pletrher. Eva Smith, Miss Grace Weston. Evelyn Timson. Grace Berger, Thelma Kinkel. Mary Phipps, Charlotte Block. Mary Schupp. Althea Ness. Mary M. Edler. Third Row-Ruth Minor. Elsie Beener. Anna Liggett, VVilma Cooper. Leona Hill. Mary Postance, Florence Smith. Belva Sipes. Mary Johnston. Genevieve Stover, Susan Ritchie. Carol Bauer, Ruby Myers, Vera Danner. Fourth Row' -Geraldine Reinholt. Eleanor Kirk. Mary M. Resh. Marguerite Boehm. Doris Gilmore. Dorothy Black. Marjorie Dill. Delta Chubb. Rosella Girton, Bernice Finical. GIRL RESERVE G. H. S. is most fortunate in having a Girl Reserve organization, which, because of thc high ideals and charitable activities is of great value to the students. The business meetings of the G. R. are held bi-monthly and the following four social events were scheduled this year: the Alumnae Tea, the Christmas Party, the Sweetheart Party, and the Mother-Daughter Banquet. The officers and chairmen of nine different committees form the cabinet. The officers are as follows: President, Dorothy Plackg Vice President, Edra Arndtg Secretary, Sarah H. Longg Treasurer, Mary M. Flannery. There are two sponsors and an advisory council con- sisting of four mothers. Triangular pins signifying "what you do, what you think, and what you feel" are avail- able to all of the members and rings are given to girls who complete requirements made by the Ring Committee. The progress and accomplishments made by the club this year are due to the untiring efforts of Miss Weston, the sponsor, who organized the G. R. in Galiong to Miss Schooley, the assistant sponsor, who takes charge of all G. R. programsg to the advisors, Mrs. A. T. Flannery, Mrs. C. S. Kirk, Mrs. A. Postance, and Mrs. T. A. Johnston, and to the splendid cooperation of all the girls. COMITATUS AENAE The Latin Club was organized nine years ago under the leadership of Miss Mather. It was organized to give its members a better knowledge of Latin and of the times in which it was spoken. Latin Club meetings are held every month in the Senior High School, As much Latin as possible is used in the meetings. The officers are given Latin titles, and games are played that require the use of many Latin wordsg also reports are given about the Romani Populi and their customs. All of this is very helpful to Latin students. ' The officers for this year are: Primus Consul, Sarah Helen Long, Secundus Consul, Eleanor Kirk, Aedelis, Joe Zucker, Aeclelis-Aerarus, Betty Bernard. Every year the ninth grade Latin Classes are invited to one meeting of the Club. The pins of the Club are of gold and silver and are shaped like tiny lamps with the letters A. C. inscribed on them, which means the Companions of Aeneas. A committee of three, appointed monthly by the President, prepare the program for the meeting. Many splendid programs have been given. Sophomores, Juniors, or Seniors, who are taking Latin and desire to join the club may do so. KN, T ,J First Row Ileft to rightj--William Ginder, Edward Sloane. james Essex, Richard Reid. Frederick Berry. Richard Diems. Robert James. Betty Bernard, Ruth Hornstein. jane Tulli-a. Second Rowf-Robert Gardner, Harold Sharrock. Wayne Nelson, Harold Seckel: Cecil Sulser. Clarence Adams. Richard Appleman, Raymond Shumaker. Eugene Thayer. Alphonso Eilers. Louise Liggett, John Beall, Norma Kackley, Dorothy Naglebush, Grace Schalk. Kenneth Ruston. Richard Auld. Third RowfRobert Helfrich. Adams. Ailes. Donald Christman. Grant Gillespie. Hugh Shumaker. Nevin Zeig, John Henry. Marvin Calhoun, Lowell Flowers, Cornell Zeig, William Bradfield, Roderick Wiggins, Clayton Stevenson. BAND The Galion High School Band of 1932 drew its membership from both the Junior and Senior High Schools. The large number of players, the variety of instruments, and the faithful work of both the members and their director, Professor Snyder, made the band a big succest The band played at all the home basketball and football games, as well as some of the out-of-town games. It also furnished the music for all pep meets and rallies. This year the band was represented in the band at Cleveland by Hugh Shumaker, a Senior member. On April 30, the band took part in a Band Festival at Upper Sandusky, together with seven other bands. It proved to be very enjoyable. Those whom the band will lose this year arez Dean Crispin, Hugh Shumaker, William Ginder, Richard Reid, Robert Helfrich, Alphonso Eilers, Lowell Flowers, Duane Kackley, and james Casey. The band worked hard this year chat we might be proud of it-and we are. Nlay all the coming years be as proud of their bands. it 112' C5 Q Left to right-Richard Reid. Ruth Minor. Kenneth Roston. John Henry. Elizabeth Schragg. Robert Helfrich. john Cowl. Marvel Scarborough. Betty Bernard, Lowell Flowers. Dean Crispin john Beall. William Ginder, Richard Appleman. Richard Auld. Dorothy Plack. Raymond Shumaker. William Bradfield. Cornell Zieg. Willard Chambers. Hugh Shumalcer, Mariorie Dill. Edith Reed. Richard Thayer, Howard Braden. Howard Rensch. Duane Kackley. Ethel Metcalf. Charlotte Block. james Casey. Nevin Zieg, Kenneth Gilmore. ORCHESTRA In l905 Professor Critzer organized a Galion High School Orchestra, and since then there has always been one, which each year has grown bigger and better, so that now we are truly proud of 1932's orchestra. Many and varied have been its activities, for they willingly played at all the plays and entertainments given under the auspices of the High School. Much to the regret of the members of the orchestra, the following will not be able to contribute their talent to the performances after graduation: Charlotte Block, Dean Crispin, Hugh Shumalcer, James Casey, Dick Reid, Dorothy Placlc, Yvilliam Ginder, Robert Helfrich, Duane Kaclcley, Willard Chambers and Lowell Flowers. Mr. Snyder, the director, has worked faithfully, hard, and we can surely say, success- fully. May the coming years be so successful. PERSONNEL Dorothy Placlc, Crgan, Ruth Minor, Piano. First Violin-Charlotte Block, Hugh Shumalcer, Marjorie Dill, Richard Thayer. Second Violin-Howard Rensch, Willard Chambers, Howard Braden, Edith Reed, Bruce Stevens, Ethel Metcalf. Clarinetfjohn Beall, Kenneth Gilmore, Raymond Shumalcer. Trumpet-John Henry, Lowell Flowers, John Cowl, Flute+Marvel Scarborough, Betty Bernard. French Horn-Duane Kaclcley, Nevin Zeig. Saxophonefjames Casey, Dean Crispin, Alphonso Eilers, Robert Helfrich, Kenneth Roston. Trombone+Carnell Zeig, Richard Reid. Bass-Richard Auld. Percussion-William Ginder, William Bradfield, Elizabeth Schragg. Director-Hartley D, Snyder, f IQ. JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION My Oh My! I do wonder what is going on at the Senior Hi tonight. Everybody is all slicked up, the boys with their hair well combed and the girls wearing such gorgeous dresses, all colors. To be sure, it is the night the class of '32 gives a reception to that of '31. I think I had better look in on this. I'll just follow them down to the gym. How pleasing to the eye! It is a beautiful garden of rainbows with a huge rainbow umbrella at the far end for the orchestra, and balloons for Flowers on the tables. The darlingest rainbow favors, napkins and modernistic rainbow colored programs. I'Il just look in one of the programs and find out what's going to happen and what they're going to eat. Hm-m-m-ml just look at all the good things to be served by those classy looking waiters who in reality are Sophomore boys. MENU Fruit Cocktail Succotzlsh Mashed Potatoes Rolls Escalloped Chicken Coffee Head Lettuce with Thousand Island Dressing NVhite Layer Cake Mints Rainbow Ice Cream 'fl "w KN, cf ,,,, 97 After dinner its says, Coach McClintock is to act as toastmaster, with the following toasts to be given: The The The The Rainbow End Facilitative Faculty - - Miss Grace Weston Seniors Exceptional - - Lewis Bodley Edward Hoelcstra Benignant Board -------- Mr. S. S. Motsinger The guests are then to be led to the auditorium where the Juniors will present the following most enjoyable entertainment: PROGRAM Piano and Organ Duet-Medley ----- Eleanor Kirk and Dorothy Plack Farewell to the Seniors Quartette-Specials - Piano Duet-Selections - Tap Dance-Specialty - rr Play-"Green Shadows Aunt Harriet Simms Barbara Knight - Robert Knight Gordon Crane Mrs. Knight - Drayman - Mary Margaret Flannery James Casey, Jerome Gans, Lewis Bodley, Dean Crispin - - - - - - Eva Smith and Sarah Helen Long CAST This over, everybody will return to the gym to dance or chatg and they also have a room equipped with games to amuse those who clon't dance. Turning to the last page of the program, I Find that the chairmen of the Committees which had accomplished all this were: Deco ration - Program - Refreshment - Favor - Orchestra - Invitation - Entertainment - Sponsor-Miss Mary Mather 'P ' ii GY U - - William Gledhill - By Laura Marshall - Dorothy Placlc Frances Bernard - Dean Crispin - Jerome Gans Adelaide Yochem - Richard Reid - Edra Arndt - Richard Reid - - Eva Smith Josephine Bradley Hugh Shumaker Sarah Helen Long - Jerome Gans L 1 Q A or CHORUS Under the direction of their very capable music supervisor, H. D. Snyder, the chorus has made much progress. This year the first program was presented for the Sunday Afternoon Concert. Then after much drill "Carmen," a concertized grand opera by Bizet, was produced. The solo parts were taken by Miss Hilda Schooley, one of Galion Highs talented teachers, and Donald Set-mann. The next activity of the chorus was a Gilbert and Sullivan comic operetta, "All at Sea," by David Stevens. The lighting and costumes made it very picturesque and beautiful. The setting was the deck of a ship with such characters as English Lords and Japarfs l.ord High Executioner, not to mention the sisters, cousins, and aunts of Sir Joseph. Then came the frightful pirates who captured the ship determined to marry the ladies, but the Fairy Queen turned them all into harmless romantic minor poets. The music department will furnish music for Commencement and Baccalaureate Services. It provided music for chapel and other special programs. The chorus has alternate periods for the boys and girls, and on Fridays they have class together, f. Gi' to f PHYSICS CLUB A new club that just originated this year. Its long name is the Physicists of Galion High School and meetings are held several times a month. All members of the Physics class are in the club and have the following officers: William Gledhill, Presidentg Richard Reid, Vice Presidentg Willard Chambers, Recording Secretary, Joe Zucker, Corresponding Secretary, and Henry Ordosch, Treasurer This club has a purpose which is quite definiteg namely, getting the most out of Physics by experiments and reports. May this newly started organization prosper in the years to come. CHEMISTRY SOCIETY This society has now been in the High School for three years, being started by Mr. Swiclc and Chemistry students in 1929. It is the purpose of this society to meet twice a month at the home of the sponsor, W. L. Swiclc, and discuss things that deal with Chemistry. Chemistry Leaflets are available from which a large amount of the material is found, reports being made from them. Much can be learned from these meetings and they are always enjoyed by the members. The officers are: Richard Reid, Presidentg Harold Seckel and William Ginder, Vice Presidentsg Joseph Flannery and Duane Kackley, Secretariesg Hugh Shumaker, Chairman of Program Committee and Treasurer. Other members are James Casey and Cecil Bowman. It is the members' wish that the class of next year will carry on this club and profit from the discussions and reports that constitute the programs of the organization. SPANISH CLUB It wa.sn't until half the year had passed that the Senior Spanish class decided that it would be nice as well as profitable to organize a Spanish Club. This they did-and they called it "El Sonedad Espanola." Joseph Flannery was elected Presidentg Mary Margaret Flannery, Vice Presidentg Georgia Mackey, Secretary, and Doris Gilmore, Treasurer. The club meets twice a month, the Hrst meeting in school and the second at the home of Miss John, the club sponsor. A good deal of merriment is the result of the attempt to carry on all business, programs and conversations in Spanishg but a good deal of experience is also derived. At the end of the year, juniors who want to join are initiated into the club. May they enjoy it as we have. HANDBOOK STAFF Thirty-two is the year to revise the Handbook, which was so well organized in thirty. The Staff is composed of members of the Advisory Council, and is as follows: Editor-in-Chief - - - ---- Edra Arndt Associate Editor - - - Dorothy Plack Organization Editor - - Lewis Bodley Assistant Organization Editor - Dean Crispin Girls' Athletic Editor - - - Muriel Ricker Boys' Athletic Editor - - - George Waterhouse Extra Curricular Editor - - - William Ginder Assistant Extra Curricular Editor - Howard Rensch Editor of Courses - - - Duane Kackley Business Manager - - Charles Shaw .H f T 6,5 Q we CLASS PLAYS The Class of '32 has the distinction of being the only class to produce four class plays. "THE RESCUE OF PRINCE HAL" The first play, given when they were Freshmen, was "The Rescue of Prince Half' a comedy drama. It was directed by Miss Doris Cook. It was indeed a splendid production. The cast was as follows: Mr. Parker - Mrs. Parker Louise Parker - Wellington Parker Mrs. Calvin - Mr. Martin - Madeline Tracy Felice fmaidJ - Harold Zimmerman - Dorothy Black Frances Bernard Ellsworth Cooper - Edra Arndt Lester Hargan Mary Flannery - Dorothea Neal Helen lmaidl "Hal" - Josephine Bradley - Robert Root "Hal" was more or less the flunkie of his family. They wanted him to go to school but did not take steps to send him. When Mrs. Calvin, his wealthy aunt, came she immed- iately took steps to rescue him from this situation. She decided to make a tour of the world with him, much to the surprise and dismay of the family of Parker. THE CHARM SCHOOL The play given in the Sophomore year was entitled "The Charm School," a three act comedy, by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton. It was directed by Miss Doris Cook. The story was of a young man who inherited a girl's boarding school. He had very definite ideas as to how it should be run, and as a result got into many difficulties. The cast was as follows, in order of their appearance: David Mackensie Jim Simpkins Tim Simpkins George Boyd Austin Bevans Homer Johns Elsie Benedotte Miss Curtis - Sally Boyd - Muriel Doughty Ethel Spelvin - Dotsie - - Madge Kent Alix Mercier - Lillian Stafford Miss Hayes - Mary Lawrence Sanderlin - Joe Flannery - - Jack Volk - Chester Snyder - Robert Root - Jerome Gans Frances Bernard Adelaide Yochem Josephine Bradley Margaret Flannery Sarah Helen Long - Helen Britton - Viola Delph Kathryn Lindley - Eleanor Kirk - Edra Arndt f lar MRS. PARTRIDGE PRESENTS Our Junior Class play, "Mrs. Partridge Presents," by Mary Kennedy and Ruth Haw thorne was directed by Mrs. L. E. Beck. The story was woven about the life of Mrs Part ridge proprietress of a hat shop. She dominates her children's lives and they Finally rebel She reopens her hat shop presenting a French designer, Madame La Fleur. The cast was as follows: Ellen - - Philip Partridge Delight Partridge Stephan Applegate Maisie Partridge Katherine Everett Sydney Armstead Charles Ludlow Clementine - Miss Hamilton Pete - - Sam - - Madame La Fleur - Dorothy Placlc Joseph Flannery Frances Bernard - Jerome Gans - Edra Arndt - Mary Margaret Flannery ONCE IN A LIFE TIME - Robert Root - Dean Crispin - Doris Gilmore Sarah Helen Long - Lewis Bodley Howard Moser Kathryn Lnidley The Senior Class play was "Once in a Life Timef' by Charles Quimby Burdette directed by Mrs. L. E. Beck. It is the story of a gypsy boy, adopted at birth by white people He leaves to join the gypsies but in the end Finds he is in love with Laurie niece of his foster parents. The cast was as follows: Jeff Ross - Emily Ross - Konrad - Laurie York - Rodney - Stella - - Halstead Dinsmore The Daya - The Daro - Katinka Carmina Zara - Stan Bill Ginder Dorothy Placlc - Robert Root - Eva Smith - Bill Gledhill - Gayle Charles Duane Kaclcley - Edra Arndt Joseph Flannery Mary Margaret Flannery JUNIOR CLASS PLAY - Twila Zaebst Frances Bernard - John Volk The Junior Class presented a very clever play this year, "The New Co-Ed,', by Marie Doran It was directed by Mrs. L. E. Beck. The cast was as follows: Letitia lLettyl Willis ----- Madge Stevens - - - - Estelle Dolittle Miss Rice - May - Rose - - Grace - - Genevieve Stover Sylvia Nagelbush - Wilma Tracht Dorothy Durtschi Mary Margaret Edler Richard CDiclcJ Bradley "Punch" Dolittle Jim Young - George Washington Watts A - - - Students: Members of Dramatic Club - Mary Schupp Mary Postance Richard Flowers - Paul Barton - Joe Zucker George Waterhouse , Glee Club, etc. f ,J GIRL RESERVE SOCIAL ACTIVITIES GOLDEN JUBILEE CELEBRATION Instead of having a Faculty Banquet, as customary, the members decided to have a party in honor of the National Organization's 50th anniversary. All the former members of the organization were invited and a large number of them arrived at the appointed time. The following program was given in the auditorium: Welcome Speech ------ - Edra Arndt Response ------ - Emma Durtschi Song - - - G. R. Chorus Reading - Eva Smith History - - Dorothy Plack Song ----- - - - G. R. Chorus Readings --------- Doris Cook Play, "When the Sun Draws Water," or "Down to Earth." Follow the Gleam -------- Audience The guests were then led to the gym, which was beautifully decorated in blue and white. Light refreshments were served. The chairmen of the committees were: Program ---------- Eva Smith Refreshment and Decorating ----- Doris Gilmore CHRISTMAS CAROLING Quite early Christmas morning about forty Girl Reserves met at the High School, from where they journeyed around town singing the beautiful old carols. At 6:30 they attended the Candle services at the Peace Lutheran Church, after which Miss Weston served them a delicious breakfast at her home. The caroling by the G. R. is better attended each year. SWEETHEART BANQUET The annual G R. Sweetheart Banquet was held in the First Reformed Church, February 6th. A very delicious dinner was served. MENU Fruit Cocktail Wafers Escalloped Chicken Baked Potato on Half Shell Green String Beans Molded Perfection Salad Pickles Olives Rolls Ice Cream Dark Cake Coffee After the dinner the following program was given: Toastmistress-Georgia Mackey To the Boys -------- Eleanor Kirk To the Girls -------- Joseph Flannery Quartette-Edra Arndt, Leona Hill, Mary Margaret Edler, Thelma Hulse Accompanist, Althea Ness Speech ---f----- Mr. W. L. Swick Reading Mary Margaret Flannery Speech - Mr. F. Bemiller Reading - - Jenny Stover Solo - - Frances Bernard fX I., MOTHER AND DAUGHTER BANQUET I Although this banquet was held on "All Fool's Day," there was nothing about it to catch a fool on. It was decidedly the best party of the year. Following the very sumptuous banquet prepared by the ladies of the First M. E. church, the following program was given: Opening Address -------- Dorothy Placlc Toasrmasrer ---- ----- F rances Bernard Toast to Mothers - - Vera Danner Toast to Daughters - - - - Mrs. A. T. Flannery Reading ----------- Eva Smith Piano Solo -------- Sarah Helen Long Quartette - Edra Arndt, Marguerite Boehm, Kathryn Lindley, Althea Ness Accompanied by Sarah H. Long Play, "Rehearsal," directed by Josephine Bradley. The cast was as follows: Christine --------- Florence Smith Sonia ---------- Thelma Hulse Gertrude Cleola Whiteamire Barbara Mary M, Flannery Freda - - - - - - - Mary Schupp Marjory -------- Georgia Mackey The tables were beautifully decorated and very clever favors were given. HI-Y SOCIAL ACTIVITIES WIENER ROAST On October 28th, eighteen members of the Hi-Y brought their best girl friend and assembled at the High School. Chester Snyder then swiftly led the way out to Cal Smithis country home, where a bright, cheerful fire was soon started in one of the fields. Much fun and merriment was had roasting the wieners and toasting marshmallows, not saying anything about eating. , CHRISTMAS BANQUET KPotluck7 The second event of the Hi-Y Club was a Christmas Banquet held in the balcony of the gym. Everybody brought one well filled dish and a good big appetite. Several mothers of the boys served them. Every one ate and ate and ate and ate. An unofficial contest was held between Charlie Shaw and Dick Thayer to see which one could eat the most. It is doubtful who won. FATHER AND SON BANQUET March 7, thirty Hi-Y members brought their fathers to the annual Father and Son Banquet. A welcoming speech was given by Bill Gledhillg following this was a toast to the Boys by Mr. Edgar Beall. A program consisting of music by the Hi-Y orchestra, quartette numbers and talks by Rev. Miley and Supt. Bemiller was given in the club room. ADVISORY COUNCIL The Advisory Council is composed of the Presidents and Vice-Presidents of the classes and of the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations. The chief purpose of the Advisory Council is to award the Scholarship letters and to publish the Handbook. The meetings are called by Mr. Swick, the sponsor. Dean Crispin, as president of the Senior class, receives the honor of being President of the Council. CHEERLEADERS The Cheerleaders this year were all boys, namely, Bill Ginder, Bill Gledhill, and now and then, Dick Auld. They were very faithful in following the team to the various games and leading the crowd in cheering on the boys. just ask Bill Ginder how to "Giv'em the Axe." I'm sure G. H. S. will miss the two Bills when it comes to yelling next year. SPECIAL TEACHERS Miss BESSIE TODD For many years Miss Todd has worked ardently to advance music in Galion and to produce better musicians. She, indeed, has many worthy examples of her endeavors. She has produced Sunday afternoon concerts the past seven years and has aided local talent in broadcasting over W. W. at Mansfield. Miss Todd has studied abroad under Isador Philipp and also at the School of Music in Fountaine de Bleau. She deserves much praise for her work in advancing music in G. H. S. MISS ESTELLA SCHULER Miss Schuler has taught piano for many years in Galion at her studio on South Boston street. She has produced many fine pianists. After studying under the local teachers she took a preparatory course in the Fine Arts Building in Chicago. Upon its completion, she entered the Chicago Musical College in the Teachers' Class. When she graduated she began teaching in Galion. A few years later Miss Schuler attended summer Master School at the Chicago Musical College, at that time attending Repertoire-Interpretation classes con- ducted by the late Avier Scharwenka, the great composer and pianist. MRS. L. E. BECK Dramatics take a big part in the activities of G. I-I. S. Under the able direction of Mrs. Beck many splendid Junior and Senior Class Plays have been produced. She has also been a big help to the Drama Workshop of Galion. Mrs. Beck is a graduate of the School of Speech of Northwestern University. She imparts freely and gladly her knowledge to those who are striving to characterize the various parts in plays, and also to her pupils. MRS. W. W. KOPPE Mrs. Koppe has studied a great deal to fit herself for training others in music. She first studied under the late Hugh Owens of O. N. U., Ada, Ohio, and the late Leo Long Todd, Galion. She has studied with Madam Rita Elandi and Alice Shaw Duggan, both of Cleve- land, and under Marce Roger de Bouzon, now head of the voice department, Sherwood Music School, Chicago, Ill. She has completed four years of training in Ohio Wesleyan School of Music, Delaware, Ohio. MR. EUGENE WEINBERGER Violinists are indeed fortunate to be able to study under Mr. Weinberger. He was born in Budapest, Hungary. He studied under the Dr. Master Jeno Hubey, and obtained his diploma from the Franz Liszt Academy of Budapest as Professor of Music. He also studied harmony and counter-point under Ernest Dohnauyi, a great concert pianist of Europe. Mr. Weinberger soon after his arrival in America in 1922 became concert master of the Chicago Theater Orchestra, in Chicago. Later he became leader of the W. T. A. M. Orchestra in Cleveland and a member of the Russian String Quartet. He is now the director of the Mansfield Symphony Orchestra and a teacher of violin in both Mansfield and Galion. MRS. DONALD TOWNSEND Mrs. Townsend being a graduate of G. H. S. in 1921, naturally takes an interest in its activities. She also graduated from Oberlin Conservatory of Music and at present gives lessons in her home. For the past three years she has studied under Florence MacDonald, of Nlansfield, who in turn has studied under several masters of music. She directs the choir of the First Reformed Church. Her pupils have organized a Glee Club, which provides entertainment at social functions, concerts and school affairs. She is indeed a splendid teacher. MISS DORIS COOK Miss Cook is the youngest of our special teachers, having graduated from G. H. S. in 1926. She attended Wittenberg College. She is an elocution teacher, having studied under Mrs. L. E. Beck for several years. She is a member of the Drama Workshop Players and can portray most any character desired. Miss Cook directed the Freshman and Sophomore plays, which were so well given. F? , , lg ., , ? .Ag W, :NLG , ff' 014:13 Zo -4075: . 5 , .lg n fi , Xe , R .i H-',:5,t: f' -mfg --t X 42 27 ? -14 T. , 'A ,E-:N Ill! 'P' " 1 3 l' g - l A . 1-'fm .f':' -,- 17 -+f- 4 , gg-K 54 4 , J: Aa- - ,Q ,,a.. - L- 4, 1 A -V . A fN. 1 ,ac MI U xx ' COACH FRED McCLINTOCK Coach McClintock or better known to grid fans as "Mac", came here four years ago to start his career as mentor under the G. H. S. colors. He first served in the capacity of as- sistant coach and coach of Varsity basketball at Junior High. The next year he took over sole ownership of the head coaching job, where he has remained for the past three years. Mac is coach.of football, basketball, and baseball, being well acquainted with all three of them. Although "Mac's" teams broke no records during the current season, it does not signify rhat he wasn't doing his best, because he is always on the job from early to late. From all indications we think "lVlac,' will lead the Orange proteges during the coming season and we wish him and his clubs the best of luck. ASST. COACH EICHORN Asst. Coach Eichorn has just completed his second year as assistant coach to "Mac" in football. Although he does not say much about the game, he makes up in action, helping the boys to master their difficulties in tackling and blocking, Coach Eichorn is always ready to do you a favor and is much liked by every one he comes in contact with. He not only teaches his proteges how to bi-sect plays, but he also teaches students how to bisect differ- ent insects in the biology department. Coach Eichorn comes here from Heidel- berg where he made quite a name on the cin- der paths and ranks high among the cinder artists. We hope Coach Eichorn will be back again next fall and wish him very good luck. CAPTAIN-ELECT "CHARLIE" SHAW "Charlie" playing his first year of Varsity Football, showed his ability and knowledge of football. He is a good blocker and will make plenty of dents in the opponents' line next CAPTAIN DON BURNISON Don deserved to be elected captain for his all around ability and knowledge of football. The smashing tackles and blocks that he made in all the games throughout his football career in Galion High will be the things that stand out in his future. We are sorry to lose Don from the squad. year. Charlie gained the respect of all his teammates this year. We hope he will have much success and lead the "Orangemen thru a good season. fN, ,,C First Row ileft to righrj-Lewis Bodley, Gerald Cross, Henry Ordosch, Managerg Byrdell Goldsmith. Victor Kreiter, Richard Thayer, Edward Sheehe, John Boyd, Woodrow Kimes, Tom Ellis, Shaylor Dewson, Richard Flowers. William Skahill. Center--Delnore Goldsmith, Donald Burnison, Captain, Charles Shaw, Captain-elect, George Water- house. Second Row-John Albrecht, Paul Cam bell, Edward Pitts. john Horn, Franklin Resh, Clayton Franks, Donald Kelly Byrom Turner, joseph BeGrandis, Gladstone Butterfield, Fred Kruger. THE SUBSTITUTES Last September 7, 1931, approximately sixty candidates strolled excitedly into the dress- ing room, all asking for suits and making a grand clamor for them. It took several days to fit them all, but as soon as this was completed the regular work began. As you know, only about fifteen of these men received regular jobs, therefore there were about forty-five substitutes running loose around the field. Primarily these are the fellows who determine a great deal as to the strength of the varsity, because they are drilled on the opponents signals and plays and are given the unpleasant task of trying to work them on the varsity. When the fan sits on the sidelines enjoying the game, little consideration does the bruised up substitutes get, lying down there on the Held, who helped to make that team what it is. It is the substitutes that make a team good or bad. If the subs are good, the varsity is furnished with stronger competition at practice, but if the subs are weak, then the var- sity will probably be much more inexperienced and weak. Therefore the poor, hard working subs get very little credit for their work, unless they happen to crash the line-up and get a chance to show their stuff. Usually the sub is merely, what is called, cannon fodder for the varsity. Then there is the idea that he is working for a job out there and that he won't be a sub forever, but there will always be substitutes, and without subs we can't play the game right. M 'QP BURN ISON, Q. B. Don, although small in stature, made his letter for three years, which proves his skill in football. He was probably one of the best blockers and tack- lers in the league. It will be hard to find another player next year to take his place. , L. H. Goldy is a halfback, who has plenty of fight and courage. e had tough luck this season when he experienced a broken collar bone. Being out most of the season, he played the last game against Harding and shone on both offense and defense. Delnore will be lost by graduation and will be hard to replace next year. BILL SKAHILL, R. E. Bill proved himself to be a good end this sea- son, being a good blocker and standing out as a good pass receiver. Bill was one of the tallest men on the team-and his shoes will be hard ones to fill. WOODY KIMES, C. "Woody" lacked experience this year, which handicapped him a great deal as a center. But he gave a good account of himself, especially in the Lima South game. :'Woody', was good both on of- fense and defense. This will be his last year, as he is a Senior. CHARLIE SHAW, Q. B. "Charlie,' was one of the best tacklers on the squad this year, besides being a very competent signal caller. He gained a regular position after his appearance in the Mansfield game. Charlie se- cured enough experience the past season in passing to make him a big help next year on offense. He is only a Junior and will be back next year. VIC. KREITER, R. T. This being "Vic's" first year out for football he lacked experience, but due to his size and ability he turned out to be one of the toughest linemen in the N. C. O. L. this year. "Vic" will be greatly misscd next year as he also is lost by graduation. JOE HENRY, G. Joe at guard gave a good account of himself during the past season. Although having plenty of competition, he played enough this year to win his letter. Lacking in size, he makes up for it with a fighting spirit. "Joe" is only a Junior and we hope he will play plenty of football for Galion High next year. "FAT" RESH, R. T. This was Franklin's second year as a regular. Franklin with his 190 pounds, used his weight to good advantage at his position. On offense "Fat" was a good blocker and did equally well on defense. We are sorry to lose him through graduation. EDWARD YUNKER, G. Football was practically new to "Ed." 'He had tough competition for his position but managed to play enough to win his letter. If he had come out for football last year, he would have made a good lineman with his ability. This is "Ed's" last year at G. H. S. EDWARD PITTS, G. "Eddie" being a new-comer at football this year, proved to be a live wire before the season closed. He played a number of positions with equal suc- cess, Enally ending up in the line, where he will be used to good advantage next year. He was one of the few Sophomores to earn a letter. , JIM CASEY, L. G. Jim was inexperienced at football and having tough competition for his job this year, managed to play enough to make his letter. If Jim had an- other year, he would develop into a very fine guard, but we lose him by graduation. GEORGE WATERHOUSE, F. This was George's First year as a regular, and he showed plenty of ability both on offense and defense. On account of his ability as a blocker he did very little carrying of the ball, but did more than his share in making holes for the ball carrier. He is a Junior and will be back next year. FRED KRUGER, R. E. Fred, playing his first of varsity football this year, proved to be a good end. Being a good blocker and a hard tackler, he should have a line season next year. Fred is only a "Soph", so great things will be expected from him in the future. RICH THAYER, Ri G. "Rich" played his l'irst year as a regular, but from the performance he turned in, he looked like a veteran. He played center at the beginning of the year but was shifted to a tackle, where he played stellar football the remainder of the season, and great things will be expected from him next year. LEWIS BODLEY, E. "Lewie" lacking in experience, made it plenty tough for his competition and managed to win his Varsity letter after H hard Season. He was a blocker and showed up well on defense, always play- ing heads up football. We are sorry he will be lost by graduation. "CHUCK" GRUBAUGH, R. H. "Chuck" is only a "Soph" this year and has gained recognition on several All-League Lcnms. Hc played well all season, and is a good accurate punter and a very fxnc ball toter. "Chuck" will have two more years to play for Galion High. WAYNE ULRICH, H. B. This was Wayi1c's first year of varsity football, and although lacking in experience, hc developed into a good ball carrier. He was verv fast and used his speed in getting away from many tacklcrs. Wayne proved himself to be a good halfback this year. He is lost by graduation. HENRY ORDOSCH, Manager "Hcinic" proved himself to be a very good manager. He was liked by all the team and gained their respect by his efficient way of taking care of the equipment. Heinie is only a Junior and will have one more year in which he can take care of the equipment at G. H. S. REGULAR SEASON GAMES GALION-54 A CRESTLINE-o Galion High Orangemen opened their season successfully by running roughshod over the green and inexperienced Crestline eleven. This game was played in the morning under a hot and tiring sun. The game was one-sided from beginning to end, thus enabling nearly every man to achieve experience. GALI ON -0 MAN SFI ELD-26 Galion opened the N. C. O. League by proving a stubborn foe at times for the Mans- field team, which later proved to be the champs. After holding the Tygers to a lone score for three periods, the Orangemen wavered under a strong offensive drive. The game proved to be a misfortune to Galion High, due to the loss of their stellar griclder, Delnore Goldsmith. GALION-0 SHELBY-13 The Orangemen lost to Shelby by a small score, after making many goal line threats, but lacking the scoring punch. This game was played away from home and the Galion team showing signs of lack of experience, succumbed under the attack of the Whippets, KX GALION-2 LIMA SOUTH-44 In the sea of mud on the South High football field in Lima, the Galionites received a thorough trouncing by the heavier and more aggressive Lima team. Showing a spirit of aggressiveness in the last half, the Orangemen warded off the terrific onslaught which they sustained in the preceding periods, and outfought the more experienced Limt aggregation the remainder of the game. GAL10N..0 ASHLAND-12 The "lighting" Orangemen journeyed to Ashland where they received their third N. C. O. setback of the season. The Galion team, gunning for a victory, played a far better brand of football than in previous games. The first Ashland score came after a blocked punt, which resulted in an Ashland lineman carrying the ball five yards for a touchdown. The second score was also made in the third period. Galion's several threats were checked each time by the strong Ashland line. In a preliminary game the Galion High Reserves, showing a superiority over the Ash- land Reserves, handed them a defeat to the score of 12-0. This game was featured by an eighty yard run off tackle. Many of these players will form the squad of next year. GALION-14 UPPER SAN DUSKY-12 The Orangemen traveled to Upper Sandusky on Armistice Day, where they cracked their losing streak by opening up with an unexpected passing attack. Galion coasted to a victory by scoring two touchdowns in the opening quarter. During this game Galion lost the services of Edwad Pitts, who was removed from the game with a broken wrist. GALION-0 BUCYRUS-0 The fighting Orangemen, seeking revenge for a one-piont defeat last year, which cost G. H. S. the championship, displayed a fine brand of football by holding the Redmen to three first downs in the first half. The game which was played in a downpour of rain and sleet, turned into a punting duel. The Orangemen fighting hard throughout the entire game showed a better offensive attack than the visitors, but were unable to score. The game re- sulted in a scoreless tie, but was a moral victory for G. H. S. GALION-13 MARION-18 Galion, closing an unsuccessful season, played host to the Presidents. The Galion team scored two touchdowns in quick order, thus leading the red and black aggregation by the score of 13-6 at the end of the first half. Due to a successful passing attack, the Presidents scored two touchdowns in the last half, which proved to spell defeat for the Orangemen. The Galion team were without the srevices of Woodrow Kimes, stellar center, who was re- moved from the game with an elbow injury. ll lr.-I Bas XX gag, Kaiba i H274 ! ,V X -1, -h E11 Ag: I First Row Kleft to rightl-,lohn Volk. Donald Burnison. Henry Ordosch. Manager: Victor Kreit Manager: Paul Campbell. Manager: Malcolm Davis. junior Hubley. Second Row-Fred Kruger. Charles Shaw, William Skahill, Delnore Goldsmith. Edward Pitts. Donald Kelly. 1931-32 BASKETBALL RECORD DATE SCORE OPPONENT Dec. Gallon High Willard Dec. Gallon High Lima Central Dec. Gallon High Bellevue Pac. Gallon High Alumni iiflan. Gallon High Mansfield liflan.. Gallon High Bucyrus Alan. Gallon High Marion ":Ja'1. Gallon High Ashland 'A'-larl. Gallon High Shelby ll:Feh. Gallon High Mansheld :l:FelJ, Gallon High Bucyrus :l:Feln, Gallon High Marion :l:FelJ. Galion High Shelby l'1FclJ. Galion High Ashland 'i'lVlar. Gallon High Norwalk League Games. TDlstrict Tournament, Gi' L' SCORE 9 12 18 Z3 28 15 24 16 23 29 Z6 Z6 24 30 19 PLACE Wfillard Gallon Bellevue Gallon Nlansfield Gallon Gallon Ashland Shelby Galion Bucyrus Marlon Gallon Gallon Sandusky KN. RESUME OF THE SEASON Late in November the football togs were laid away and most of the candidates who occupied them, turned their attention toward the court game. Approximately thirty aspirants reported for basketball practice. Due to the large squad on hand, Coach McClintock adopted a new method of giving them all a chance to play the game. After a weelt's practice, he cut the squad in half, keeping the best fifteen under his supervision to form the varsity and the other fifteen were sent to the Senior High to practice there. If a candidate under McClintock failed to show his expected caliber, he was sent to the Senior High squad and one of the best of that squad would fill his vacancy. In this manner it gave all the candidates an equal opportunity to participate in the game. On December ll, l93l, the Orangemen journeyed to Willard for their first contest. After a slow, erratic game they emerged victorious 18 to 9. In their next contest on the home court, with Lima Central furnishing the opposition, they looked very impressive, coming out on the long end of the count after a hard, interesting battle, 14 to 12. Evi- dently from later indications in the season they were at mid-season form during that game. After this game ineligibility caused the squad considerable grief when Charlie Gru- baugh, regular guard, was declared ineligible due to classroom deficiencies. Delnore Gold- smith, stellar forward, sustained a back injury that caused him much pain and made him worthless to the team for some time. This left the squad in a deplorable condition and they dropped the next three games, winning the fourth by a margin of 17-15 from Bu- cyrus. This was the Orange courtsters' final victory of the season, as they dropped the last nine games to their opponents. However, some of these games were lost by only one point, and indicates that had our boys been just a little stronger the result would easily have been quite different. Although only three games were chalked up on the win side, that does not wholly indicate how hard the locals tried and the Hne spirit and respect they carried throughout the season. At the close of the season five wearers of the Orange were presented letters, they were: Goldsmith, Burnison, Davis, Skahill and Kruger. Ordosch was awarded a letter as manager Slcahill was chosen honorary captain through the flip of a coin, after he and Gold- smith tied for the honor, BASEBALL IN 1931" , G. H. S. again proved too tough for their baseball opponents in 1931. Galion jour- neyed to Kenton where they won their third district championship, and earned the right to talce part in the State Tournament at Columbus, in which they were defeated by a strong Bedford team after displaying a good brand of baseball. 9' U .3 MALCOLM DAVIS-L. F. Malcolm played enough basketball this year to win his varsity letter. Although small in stature, he could hold his own against any of his larger opponents. Malcolm was fast and used his ability in many ways to a good advantage. He will also be lost next year. DELNORE GOLDSMITH-R. F. Goldie with the experience he had gained last year as a regular, became one of the N. C. O. L. leading scorers. Being tall and tangy and a good ball handler, he was watched closely by opposing teams. Goldie also will graduate this year, and will be missed plenty next year. BILL SKAHILL-Center This was Bill's first year as a regular and he proved to make it plenty tough for op- posing teams. Bill being tall, used his height to a good advantage, by taking the ball off the bank boards and getting it started down the Floor. We are sorry that Bill will be grad- uated this spring. FRED KRUGER-R. G. This was Fred's first year as a regular, and he turned out to be a plenty tough guard. With this year's experience he should develop into a very good basketball player before he leaves G. H. S. He seldom broke into the scoring column, but never failed to shine on defense. DON BURN ISON-G. Don made his letter for three years and was always able to play aganst larger oppon- ents with superior ability. "Burnie" was consistent in his dribbling, passing, blocking and shooting. He was an extraordinary guard and was always designated by Mac to guard the high point man on the opposing team. Although this is his last year, we hope to see him continue his athletics in the coming years. HONORARY CAPTAIN BILL SKAHILL "Bi1l', Skahill was elected Captain at the close of this season by the lettermen. He was a good leader and was liked by all the players. "Bill" finally received his chance after being an understudy to Eddie Hoekstra for two years and we hope he will go to college and keep up his good work. , SUBSTITUTES The Substitutes who worked hard to give the 'lOrangemen', practice every night, were better than usual this year, and should prove to be the nucleus of next yearls varsity. The boys who deserve mentioning are Hubley, Pitts, B. Goldsmith, Kelly and Shaw. The Seniors are: L. Bodley and Volk who gave their best to make the varsity better. VICTOR KREITER, Manager "Vic" Kreiter, finally taking a toe-hold on othletics, made his last year a big one. just fresh from a season of active service on the gridiron, Vic stepped into the manager,s shoes in basketball, and handled everything like an old timer. Vic also proved to be the humor of the squad, keeping the boys in good spirits in defeat as well as in victory. "Vic" grad- uates this year and he will be missed plenty. HENRY ORDOSCI-I, Manager It looks as though Henry Ordosch has gone into the manager business for keeps. He started out this year in football and proved himself very efficient as a rookie at the job. He continued on into basketball season, and at the closing there was-n't much that he didn't know about taking care of uniforms. Henry is only a Junior and heyll probably have the run of things next year. Good luck. PAUL CAMPBELL-Manager Paul was a very good manager and well deserved the letter he received this year. After every game and during practice throughout the year Paul always found plenty of work to do, besides running up town to get supplies. This is Paul's Junior year, so he will be back next year carrying on for G. H. S. c, f N, .,. GALION-18 ' WILLARD-9 Galion opened the basketball season by defeating the Red and White basketeers of Willard by the score of 18-9. Although displaying a tight defense, the offense failed to click during the first half. The Orangemen proved to be superior to the Willard team by rolling up a comfortable score to last throughout the remainder of the game. GALION-14 I-IMA-12 The "Fighting Orangemen," seeking revenge for last year's tournament setback, handed the down-staters a stinging defeat in a very hard fought game. The game being fast and exciting, provided the spectators with thrills throughout the contest. Both teams dis- played a tight defense, together with the slow breaking Lima offense and Galion in top form made it one of the best games of the year. GALION-16 BELLEVUE-18 The Orangemen journeyed to Bellevue to attain a second victory from a Little Big Seven League team, but failed to have the speed of the boys from that city. Galion gained an early lead and was ahead by a small margin until the last few minutes of the fourth quarter. It was an off night for the "Orange Boys" not only on their shots, but also on their all around playing ability. GALION-21 ALUMNI-23 College and former high school stars furnished the opposition in this game, which proved to be a thriller. Both teams played good basketball, first one team taking the lead and then the other, which developed into a very exciting game not only for the high school rooters, but also for the Alumni. But finally the Alumni came through with the High School scalp. GALION-19 MANSFIELD-28 The Orangemen journeyed to Mansfield to open up their N. C. O. season, and open- ing up with a zone defense much to the surprise of the "Murphy Men" along with a fast clicking offense swept the Tygers off their feet during the first half. The Mansfield aggre- gation sunk a volley of long shots that brought the Orangemen out of their zone defense which proved to be disastrous clue to the scoring of three successive buckets by means of the Mansfield stall. Soon after the bell rang which ended the hard fought fray between the two teams. GALION-1 7 BUCYRUS-1 S Galion's "Fighting Orangemen" played host to the "Redmen,' from Bucyrus and emerged victorious over their ancient rivals. Galion taking the lead at the beginning of the game played a type of basketball that held the Bucyrus team in thorough check through- out the game. The Galionites began to click the second half and held the lead for the remainder of the game. i f eg, GALION-18 MARION-24 The "Fighting Orangemen' played host to the "Hardingites", who although losing their star center by the foul route, proved to be too strong for G. H. S. Galion playing a good brand of basketball, managed to stay ahead of the Red and Black outfit the better part of the game, but Harding, cutting loose with an offensive attack, forged ahead in the closing minutes of play. This being a close and hard fought game was a tough one to lose. GALION-9 ASHLAND-16 Galion journeyed to Ashland where they engaged in a slow and unexciting game with the highly touted Starnmen. Galion failed to click on their offense, which later spelled defeat for the Orangemen. Ashland, although keeping the lead throughout the game, also failed to click up to par on their offense, but were good enough to defeat the Orangemen. GALION-22 SHELBY-23 The Orangemen suffered their fourth defeat in the N. C. O. League at the hands of the Shelby Whippets. This being a close and well played game, provided many thrills for both Galion and Shelby rooters. Galion lead the Whippets by playing superior bas- ketball throughout the game, and trailed the Shelby outfit with only a few minutes to play. This defeat was hard to take because the Orangemen had scored at the final bell, which failed to count. GALION-28 MANSFIELD-29 The Orangemen lost their second game by one point at the hands of J. Russell Mur- phy,s "Tygersf' Galion being in the lead most of the game, relinquished the lead only in the final seconds of play in one of the most thrilling games ever to be staged in the Junior High Gym. Both teams showed a well polished offense throughout the game. At the sound of the gun the teams were deadlocked at 26 all. This forced both teams into a very exciting overtime period with the "Tygers" coming out on top Z9-28. GALION-16 BUCYRUS 26 Galion journeyed to Bucyrus and suffered their first defeat in two years from the "Redmen." Bucyrus was out for revenge for the stinging defeats they received in previous games and displayed a good brand of basketball and proved too tough for G. H. S. Galion on the other hand, played loose and very ragged basketball. The Orangemenls of- fense, not coming up to par, kept them behind and trailing throughout the game. s, KX GALION-12 MARION-26 Galion traveled to Marion where they surprised the strong red and black aggregation by displaying a good brand of basketball and outplayed them during the First half, which ended with the score 10-9 in favor of the Orangemen. Starting the second half, Harding took the lead and remained in front for the remainder of the game. The Orangemen swept off their feet the last half, only scored three points in the final periods. GALION-16 SHELBY-24 G. H. S. playing host to the Shelby "Whippets" who had previously defeated them by one point, were out for revenge. Both teams got away to a fast start and provided many thrills for both Galion and Shelby rooters. The game being well played during the hrst two periods, had one team in the lead, then the other. The Galionites could not Find the bucket enough during the last half to keep them in the running and suffered their second defeat at the hands of the Shelby basketeers. GALI ON -1 2 ASHLAND-30 Galion playing their last league game, met the strong Ashland aggregation. Galion opened up with their zone defense and surprised the Starnmen and held their offense part in check throughout the first half, but also failed to score themselves. The "Orangemen", fell victims to Ashland's stall, and from then on Ashland encountered little trouble in defeating the Galion team. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT GALION-15 NORWALK-19 Galion, while eliminated by the strong "Little Big Seven" champs, displayed their best brand of basketball of the whole season. The game was close and full of thrills, and proved to be somewhat of a surprise to the Norwalk team. The "Fighting Orangemen" playing smart basketball outplayed and outfought their strong foe. During the last half the game became more exciting and kept the crowd on the edge of their seats for the re- mainder of the game. The score was tied at 13 all at the end of the third quarter when both teams registered successive baskets and Finally Norwalk came out victorious by the score of 19-15. 'P-I-'mmf g lm I x 4 A ,.. .2159 M , I r f 3514.6 . I -Jw , 'A SSG f if 3 9 pu K ' Z 4 .li XV 25- I gr ,.. li 'K ,.,,.,- -:vw - 3410-l S, " - 1" 'xx L21-:L ,QL -:- A -n- --1?:- ,Lf 13 , ,, , ,:-Y . , . 41- ,i""' 3' -S--,-,4,-3-5-' -g-ju' -- fX I., First Row fleft to rightj-Hazel Britton. Thelma Dill. Dorothy Plack, Eleanor Kirk. Mary Margaret Flannery, Charlotte Block. Second Row-Miss Hosler, Coachq Georgia Mackey, Wilma Trapp. Frances Bernard. THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The G. A. A. had its beginning under the supervision of Mrs. Fred McClintock in 1929, while she was Girls, Physical Education Instructor. This organization has developed into a purely athletic club since that time. Last May the members elected the following officers for the 1931-1932 season: Georgia Mackey, Presidentg Mary Margaret Flannery, Vice Presidentg Wilma Trapp, Secretary and Treasurer. The girls must have one hundred points before they can become members of the G. A. A. Points are obtained by participating in any athletics for girls. Some of these consist of Volley Ball, Soccer Ball, Basketball, Indoor Baseball, Tennis, Ping Pong and I-liking. When a girl receives fourteen hundred points she is entitled to a UG". These large chenille letters are similar to those given formerly for Girls' Varsity Basketball. Last year there were eleven girls who receivcd one. This G. A. A, organization is for the purpose of promoting sportsmanship, health, and an interest in Girls' Athletics. The Sophomores who had one hundred points were initiated into our club the First part of the year, or rather, at our "Hard Times" Party. What fun! You should have seen them rolling peanuts. Everybody certainly looked as though depression had visited them. Oh! and of course, we had refreshments. Some of the girls in the G. A. A. also decorated the held for the football games this year. They looked rather nice, didn't you think? It was lots of fun, but our football team sort of backed down, when it came to playing. Some of the girls also decorated the throne for May Day, last year. The sponsors of the club are Miss Mary Louise McFadyen, Miss Hilda Schooley, and our athletic director, Miss Myrth Hosler. '. iii' L' 1 K X I I M9 ey Qi J X f G. A. A. HARD TIMES PARTY The G. A. A. had a hard times party at which the dear Sophs were initiated. They surely were treated rough. Ask any of them the sensation one has when they come to the end of a plank, or rolling a peanut with one's nose, or going down the steps on one's hands and knees. Games and round dancing were enjoyed after the initiation. Light re- freshments were served at the close of the evening. INTRAMURAL ACTIVITIES These Intramural Athletics are played between the High School girls including the Freshmen. The games are played in the gym after school. A large part of the students turn out for these games. These activities include: Soccer Ball, Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Indoor and Outdoor Baseball, Ping Pong, Deck Tennis, and Tennis. MAY DAY May Day, which was inaugurated into Galion High School last year, is an event very interesting and beautiful. Last year May Day was held on May 15. In the morning the athletic events took place, consisting of High Jump, Shot Put, Broad jump, Discus Throw, and Baseball Throw for the boys. For the girls, Baseball Throw, Basketball Throw, 100-yard Dash and Broad Jump. In the afternoon the "Crowning of the May Queen," took place. This was the prettiest school event that has ever taken place in Galion. Ruth Diamond presided as May Queen, and was attended by two girls from each class in High School. The attendants were beau- tifully dressed in pastel shades of organdie, while the May Queen was dressed in white. Each class up to the Sophomore class, entertained the Queen by singing, playing, calesthenics, and May Pole Dances. SOCCER BALL This was probably the most interesting game in play. Each team played every other team twice and when the games were over, the Juniors and Seniors had both lost just one game. They played off the tie, with the Juniors winning by a score of 10-8. Tough luck for the Seniors! VOLLEY BALL Volley Ball follows Soccer Ball very closely. This game is not quite so fast, but more girls turn out for this sport than any other. The Seniors, led by Christman, came out on top, winning three out of three games played. BASKET BALL Although only six girls were picked for a team, there were many girls turned out for practice. The Seniors also won this tournament, winning three games out of three. Many students particularly watched these games, and we hope they will continue to do so. INDOOR BASEBALL This sport probably takes more brains and quicker action than any other sport we have. The hard hitting juniors took this tournament, winning all their games. DECK TENNIS This is a new sport in our school this year, following baseball. Everybody seems to like it, and many girls from each class have signed to play. Some are playing doubles and some playing singles. PING PON G Each class was well represented in this activity this year. After much hard work and effort, Mary Postance won the tournament. Dorothy Plack was runner up, giving her a lot of good competition. W i- i 4 dA -"75'C ,. ,.f"'!B -1.-f l FZ f , tif f2 T va, 1 Z' . Q1 'T ' arf, ,Q f fr Q ahh' 7 17 ff lf "- ,' 4 . l'! .57 2:-. b Z - A P' nun., I- L i it-, 41,1 ,aa-3 S . '- V- gx ,f m-l u l - Tk ' fl? e " N, : .N 51 : df 15 .-- "- ...A - A ...L.., ,., 1:- . " "" ' -- -F.--., ---gg--?-.1 I CHRONICLE SEPTEMBER Sept. 9-Vacation over and everyone back to school again. Sept. 10-Many new scholars fSopho- moresl who seem well pleased with the new school, are seen. Sept. 14-First Hi-Y meeting was held. Sept. 16-First Orchestra practice. Sept. 17-"College Flappern was present- ed under the auspices of the American Le- gion. Sept. 18-Second performance of the "College Flapperf' Sept. 29-Hi-Y meeting. OCTOBER Oct. 1-Latin Club meeting. Oct. 3-First football game of the season, Galion vs. Crestline. And did we win?!! 54-O. Oct. 5-Hi-Y Club meeting Oct. 6-The Girl Reserves held their first meeting. Oct. 7-G. A. A. meeting, the name being changed from G. G. A. A. to G. A. A. Oct. 8-Meeting of the Lantern Staff. Oct. 9-Big rally for Galion-Mansfield game. Oct. 10-Mansfield-Galion game. Their favor 26-0. Oct. 12-Latin Club meeting. Oct. 13-Spy Board meeting. G. R. Cab- inet meeting. Hi-Y meeting. Oct. 16-Pep rally for Shelby game. Oct. 17-Galion vs. Shelby. Their favor 6-0. Oct. 19-Annual Hi-Y wiener roast- cider, hot dogs, 'n everything. Oct. 20-Girl Reserve meeting. Oct. 21-Senior vs. Sophomore soccer ball game. Seniors were victorious 13-1. Oct. 22--Junior vs. Senior Soccer Ball game. Another victory for the Seniors 7-6. Oct. Z3--First Senior class meeting of the year. Grade cards issued for the first six weeks' period. Oct. 24-Lima Central vs. Galion football game. And did we get beat! Oh! 44-2. Oct. Z6-Spy Board meeting. junior vs. Senior Soccer Ball game. Seniors win again 13-10. Oct. Z7-Spy Board meeting. Hi-Y meet- ing. Oct. 28-Assembly program. A new high school song was learned. Oct. 29-Band practice. Rally for Ash- land game. Oct. 30-Hurrah! No school. Teachers went to Cleveland. Oct. 31-Galion vs. Ashland game. Ash- land wins 12-O. NOVEMBER Nov. Z--Beginning of educational week. Nov. 6-Rally for Bucyrus game. Nov. 7-Galion vs. Bucyrus football game. Oh! what a score! O-0. Nov. 9-Junior vs. Senior Soccer game. Juniors won 9-8. Latin Club meeting. Nov. 10-G. R. Cabinet meeting. Special assembly. First number of Lyceum course is given. Nov. 11-Armistice Day. Special assembly program. No school in the afternoon. Galion vs. Upper Sandusky football game. Favor of Galion 13-12. Nov. 12-Lantern Staff meeting. Nov. 13-Junior and Sophomore Class meetings. Members of Spy Board went to Can- ton on business. Nov. 16-Spy Board meeting. Nov. 17-G. R. meeting. Hi-Y ritual. Spe- cial assembly flecture on "Life of George Washington"j . Nov. 18-Spy Board gave an assembly program. Nov. 19-Assembly program fillustrated lecture on the State of Ohiol. Nov. 20-Rally for Marion game. Nov. 21-Galion vs. Marion game. Marion beat us 18-13. Nov. 23-Juniors vs. Seniors Volley Ball game. Seniors won 21-5. Nov. 26-Thanksgiving Day. Nov. Z7--No school. KN. A Nov. 30-Meeting of editorial staff of the Lantern. Band rehearsal. Hi-Y meeting. DECEMBER Dec. 1--G. A. A. Board meeting. G. R. meeting. Spy Board meeting. Dec. z-All choruses rehearsed for "Car- men." Dec. 3-Lyceum Course. Mr. Mardoni, the magician, entertained with his tricks of magic. Dec. 4-Junior vs. Freshman Volley Ball game. Freshmen's favor, Z1-5. Grade Cards issued for another time. Meeting of ushers. Dec. Dec. 8+Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting. 10-Lantern meeting. Dec. 11--Galion vs. Willard game. Galion won, 18-7. Dec. 14-Hi-Y potluck supper. Latin Club meeting. Dec. 15-Girl Reserve Christmas party. Dec. 17--Lantern issued. V Dec. 18-Girl Reserve Christmas program. Galion vs. Lima Basketball game. Galion's fa- vor, 16-14. Dec. 19-First day of Christmas vacation. Dec. 25-Christmas Day. Girl Reserves went caroling Christmas morning. Jan. 13-G. A. A. meeting. Jan. 15--Galion-Marion game. Marion won, 29-25. Jan. 18-Hi-Y meeting. Jan. 19-Bucyrus entertained Galion Hi-Y Club. Girl Reserve meeting. Jan. 20-Assembly program. Mrs. Cart- wright gave a lecture. jan. 21-Spy Board meeting. Junior class play, "A New Co-Ed." Jan. 22-Examinations! Oh! Oh! Ash- land-Galion game. Their favor, 16-9. Jan. 25-Exams again. No school in the afternoon. Jan. Z6-No school. jan. 27-Back to school again. Everyone glad exams are over. - Jan. 28-First meeting of Spanish club. Spy Board meeting. Passion Play pictures are shown by Mr. Jordan from Pittsburgh. Jan. 29-Galion vs. Shelby game. What luck! Shelby won Z4-23. FEBRUARY Feb. 1--I-li-Y meeting. Feb. 2-Girl Reserve meeting. Assembly program. Chief Grareth gave a lecture on Dec. 28-Seniors had their pictures taken at Marshs studio. Dec. 29-Alumni and Varsity Basketball game. Alumni won, 23-21. JANUARY Jan. 1-Mansfield vs. Galion game. Tough luck! Mansfield won 27-18. Jan. 4-Everyone back to school. Christ- mas vacation over. Jan. 5-Hi-Y meeting. Jan. 6-Senior History classes shown pic- tures of the American Revolution. Jan. 7-Spy Board salesmen made a can- vas of the city selling Spys. jan. 8-Senior class meeting. Galion vs. Bucyrus game. Favor of Galion, 17-15. Jan. 11-Latin Club meeting. Third num- ber of Lyceum Course ,rendered jan. 12-Girl Reserve meeting. Spy Board Indian Life. Feb. 3--Meeting of the Business Staff of the Lantern. Feb. 4--Chemistry Society organized. Feb. 5-Rally for Mansfield game. Mans- field-Galion game. Score in favor of Mans- field, 29-28. Feb 8-Hi-Y meeting. Latin Club meet- ing. Feb. 9-Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting. Feb 10-Spy Board meeting. Feb 11-Girl Reserve play, "Down to Earth," given at Lutheran church. Feb. 12-Sophomore class gave Lincoln program in Assembly. Galion vs. Bucyrus game. Another tough break! They won, 34-17. Feb. 14-Girl Reserve and Hi-Y clubs went to Presbyterian church together. Feb. 15-I-li-Y initiation. Advisory Coun- cil meeting. meeting. Feb. 16-Girl Reserve meeting. 1 fN. Feb. 17-G. H. S. Band journeyed to Bu- cyrus to participate in Band Concert. Feb. 18-Meeting of Chemistry Society. Lantern Staff meeting. Feb. 19-Galion vs. Marion game. Marion wins, 24-14. Feb. ZZ-George Washington's birthday. No. school. Feb. Z3-Spy Board meeting. Galion vs. Shelby. Too bad, but they won, 31-22. Feb. Z4-Assembly program. Mr. Bale gave a lecture. Feb. Z6--Ashland vs. Galion game. Score 32-16 in favor of Ashland. MARCH Mar. 1-Girl Reserve meeting. Lantern Staff meeting. Mar. 2-Assembly program. Rev. Robert- rendered first of a series of pre-lenten ser- mons. Mar. 3-Senior class meeting. Mar. 7-Hi-Y Father and Son Banquet. Mar. 8-Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting. Mar. 9-Assembly program. Second pre- Easter sermon. Mar. IO-Operetta 'QA11 at Sea," given by G. H. S. Chorus. Mar. 11-Second rendition of operetta "All at Seaf' Mar. 14-Latin Club meeting. Spy Board meeting. Mar. 15-Hi-Y meeting. Girl Reserve meet- ing. Mar. 16-Pre-Easter assembly program. Mar. 19-Scholarship tests given at Bu- cyrus High school. Mar. Z1-Joint meeting of the Girl Re- serve ancl Hi-Y Clubs. Mar. Z2-Lantern Staff meeting. Mar. Z3-The last of a series of pre-lenten programs given during assembly. G. A. A. meeting. Mar. 25-Good Friday. No school. Mar. Z9-Girl Reserve meeting. Hi-Y meeting. Mar. 31--Senior class meeting. APRIL Apr. 1-Arbor Day program, sponsored by the Hi-Y Club. Girl Reserve Mother and Daughter Banquet. Apr. 4-G. A. A. meeting. Hi-Y meeting. Apr. Apr. lumbus. Apr. Apr. Apr. 5-Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting. 8-No school, teachers went to Co- 1 1-Hi-Y meeting. IZ-Girl Reserve meeting. 13-Chapel program sponsored by the Band. Apr. Apr. tertains Apr. Apr. play. 15-Senior class meeting. 18-Hi-Y meeting. Galion Hi-Y en- Crestline Hi-Y. 19-Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting. 20-Dress rehearsal for Senior Class Apr. 21-Senior Class presented, "Once 1: in a Lifetime. Apr. 22-Senior Class presented, "Once as in a Lifetime. Apr. Apr. Apr. May lVlay May Seniors. May May May May May men. May men. May May May June Z4-High School Band concert. Z6-Girl Reserve meeting. Z9 -Miss Schuler's recital. MAY 6-Field Day. 7-Hi-Y Sweetheart Party. 10-Girl Reserve farewell to the 13-City Band concert. 19-Exhibit. 2OiExhibit. 23-Final exams for the Seniors. Z6--Final exams for the underclass- Z7-Final exams for the underclass- 29-Baccalaureate Services. 30-Decoration Day. 31-Junior and Senior Reception. 'I L..- JUNE Commencement. B Ie ' ' , , I lv . 57352535353 L A 'SZ . ' 9 fb 4. : ., z j .. . M, ' '-.wzr,.!51 W ' 'Q 5. Writ' 'KA R33 , r F S f?e.r,f 1 HQ ,. A I f?Ar4, ,fgdv , u x gui is " I f A -h A . 2:40 ,,, f - 5"SfZ2f:1 ' 'P 74 N 1 4- 9 .A', Cr f 2 1 + 1 i 1 If Yin Q ,SUV ff V f ' w W6'4f x ' Q -f , I L - I .' D N K pf x I I N lr X -, I qv ,L Q5,,4"'J in? i xii' 'F . I 44, c"" 'S -Ufffllu f ' ' ' o.af.JA,!l 4 ' . V N , .Inf 794, .A ,uh S Q, vww X FIGHTING YOUTH Peace? We talk of itg we aslc for it. And yet we scorn our modern peaceful youth, Who fails to sally forth to wars uncouth, With "battered weapons, battle-brightng and quit A life and work for which he is most fit, To kill his fellow beings without ruth. An army is a noble sight, forsoothl And returning is it lessened not a bit? The youth today fights not on battlefield. But has he not his fight to win or lose? His college is his training campg his shield His learning, giving him his brain as sword to use. Should he destroy what man and time has wrought Or add the little bit his life has brought? DORIS GILMORE fThis is in answer to the poem, "Youth in These Days by James Norman I-lall.j f f X A I , ,. I Y PROPHECY - Dwight Bersinger, well known theater mag- nate, will be in this city soon to take part in the dedication of the new 52,000,000 Won- der theater. Cecil Bowman, chemist, has recently dis- covered a new fluid for cigarette lighters to make them fire proof. Willard Chambers, world famous scien- tific farmer, has recently developed a juiceless grape fruit, so persons not wearing glasses can enjoy their breakfast. Viola Delph, prominent authority on pri- mary teaching, was speaker at the National Teachers' Convention at Washington. She is a former Galion student and sure knows the kids. Paul Erfurt, formerly of Galion, and jun- ior membcr of Lake Side Tin and Steel Cor- poration, was made Vice President and Gen. Manager, to succeed Bryan Turner, who has been missing since February 31, when he dis- appeared cluring the Chinese Revolution. Erma Gerhart, secretary to James Casey, famous engineer, visited in this city, Wednes- day, while her employer looked over the Whet- stone power project, west of this city. William "Bill" Ginder, owner of the Dairy Market Chain, opened his 93rd meat market, Saturday, in Renschville. Robert Helfrich, popular radio enthusiast, is spending his vacation at Miami Beach. No one has ever been able to play the blues, like him. Duane Kackley, famous surgeon, is cele- brating his third anniversary as Chairman of the Board of Directors of Paperette Shoe Co. Virgil "Pete" Logan, noted industrialist, has taken a leave of absence from his garment plants in the east, to do some extensive re- search work in Central America on lower priced fibre for his garments. Donald Mackey is finishing his 15th year as vocational teacher at South High, Galion. We compliment Howard Mgser and Her- bert Newhouse, stage managers, at the new Palace theater, for their wonderful work in making Bright Eyes, the theater's latest pro- duction a big success. Mary Margaret Flannery, who is noted for her eloquence of speech, has made many a hit on the stage and some day her ambitions may net a great screen star. She claims she is going to college, but is reticent in saying which one she would give a break. Marjorie Gartner, a charming senior, hi- bernated into Galion High School during her Junior year and since that time has become a genius in English, under the tutorship of Miss Hilda Miller. Mary Helen Falvey, another of those Shorthand wizards, seems to become very tem- peramental at intervals, but she soon lays it down, and does she like her gum! Oh! Oh! Good luck, Mary. Harold Hartman has caused people to get many a headache, trying to figure out his vo- cation for the future. I guess there is no use trying any more. We might say he is a very humorous chap and has furnished Miss Mc- Faclyen with many a laugh during the 4th period. Martha Hocker will probably vanish from our fair city and hide herself in the walls of some large University, if she doesn't take up married life before that time. Allen Johnson, who has been affiliated with the delivering end of the Galion Inquir- er, will probably give up his profession to start his vocation in some far off university. Clayton Aukerman, the famous Penney Store Manager, visited the old High School and delivered an excellent address on sales- manship. Wie hear that "Lottie" Block has opened a studio for violinists in Chicago. On the side she plays in a Chicago Symphony, first chair. av f ar , C 157 I 11 f 2 M X J Donald Caldwell, the big butter and egg man, from Blooming Grove, is seen in town on every Saturday, where he brings his wife and children. Klein's Chain Stores are now headed by Harold Dukeman, who was so energetic in High School. "Duke" has a hobby of art and studies by the hour at a studio in New York City. Alphonso Eilers, who was a clerk in the Red 66 White Store, now holds the position of general manager of this district. His hobby is playing in the local band with a whizzy sax. Jerome A. Gans, B. S., Ph. D., M. D., etc., now is a foot specialist in Buffalo, N. Y. His unsolicited statement is, I owe my great success to my earlier education and to the fact that every one's soles are being trodclen under foot! Frances Bernard, better known as "Fanny," was quite a student and very popular in the activities. We think Frances will probably take up Ping Pong somewhere next year. Lewis Bodley, a Lawrence Tibbitt the sec- ond, will probably some day make the foot lights. Lew is planning on going to Wesleyan so he can watch his brother. We have heard of women being noted for their gift of gossip, but Hazel Britton, the smallest Senior, has them all beat. Hazel is planning on going to Bowling Green and take up Kindergarten teaching. Be good to the kid- dies, Hazel. Dean Crispin, great lover of Saxophone music, and the image of Paul Whiteman, will soon be giving the latter some keen competi- tion. Good luck to you, Dean old boy. Elizabeth Dyer, who is very quiet and home-loving, is planning on settling down for a nice long rest with a few laughs in between breaths. Ardith Enders, who eats shorthand like it was ice cream or something, will probably be the worldis champion clerk, some day. At present she is interested in someone whom we don't know. Edra Arndt, known as 'IEddy" to her many friends, is now a popular vocalist in the Met- ropolitan Opera Company. Dancing seems to have been Josephine Bradley's hobby, and she is now a famous dancer in Broadway Theatre, jugs Little Heights, Ohio. Chester Campbell is now operating a meat market at Steam Corners, Ohio, where he guarantees his meat to shine your teeth, curl your hair and make you feel like a million- aire. Thelma Dill, formerly of Galion, is now taking up coaching at Ohio Wesleyan. While a student in high school she was very pop- ular in sports. Have you heard the latest? Doris Gilmore has just had her latest short story published by the "Two Times." This is one of the world's famous newspapers and Miss Gilmore's many friends are glad to know that she has risen so high in the literary world. The May Co., of Cleveland, are glad to announce that Miss Mary Phipps, formerly of Galion, has just gone to Paris where she will do the fall buying for the May Co. She has for several years been an efficient sales- lady in the Woman's Department of this great company, and is well deserving of this op- portunity to go to Paris. Miss Eleanor Kirk will sail for Europe Saturday, Aug. 29, where she will study music in Paris. Upon her return Eleanor will give a recital in the new four million dollar high school in her home town, Galion, Ohio. 1 fX Well! Well! I'm sure you all remember Dot Plack, our high school organist and old schoolmate. She has just graduated from Oberlin Conservatory of Music and intends to give several organ recitals in New York in a few weeks. ' Paul Klingelhafer, who is tall and hand- some, will probably hide himself away and be a bachelor the rest of his life, due to his bashfulness. Well, have a good time, Paul- we only live once. Kathryn Lindley is spending most of her time studying so that some day she may be- come a great English instructor. Kathryn is now fond of reading poetry and we are very sure she will become a huge success. Sarah Helen Long came into this High School a stranger, but let it be known, she wasn't a stranger very long. Her keen person- ality and great talent on the piano soon made her a friend of every student. Sarah is plan- ning on studying music in New York. Good luck, Sarah. Leslie May, a lover of machinery, will probably indulge in some course of engineer- ing. We are sure that he will become success- ful in this line. He informs us that he is also interested in aeronautics and may some day become a great flyer. Francis Vossers will probably turn celery magnate in the near future. At present he is working on a patent for a celery muffler to increase the sales in the future. joe Flannery will be the salesman and half owner of the Flannery and Son Manufactur- ing Co., which is putting out their new line of tin reeds for zithers. Lowell Flowers, who is starting his second season as an outfielder of the Podunk Center team, formerly was with the Cleveland Ori- oles. He owns a farm in the northern part of Michigan where he is cultivating macaroni trees on the upper left hand corner of his es- tate. Nevella Hillis is now a cross country walk- er on the Olympic team, although she has been beaten only once by Donna Schnegelsber- ger, another lassie, who is qualified for the Olympics. She is confident of winning the coveted wooden horseshoe. "Knuckles" Kreiter will be the chief For- est Ranger for the Northwest Michigan Ran- gers. He was formerly graduated from Gal- ion High School with honors on the state class Z big foot club. It has been rumored that "Vic" will probably be the next Vice Presi- dent of the North Michigan Ranger Club. Georgia Mackey is now the coach of Painesville girls basketball and baseball teams. She received high honors while attending Ohio Wesleyan and owes much of her success to the high school training which she received in G. H. S. From the San Francisco Herald comes the editorial, "Better Business the Menace of the Year," which was written by the world re- nowned editor ancl statesman, the Honorable Robert John Wesley Gibbons, Ph. D. Mr. and Mrs. Gibbons expect to make an Eastern trip where they will visit the old halls of knowl- edge here in G. H. S. Leona Hill, now a second Schumann- Heink, will give a concert tour in which she will appear at the best theatres and music halls in the country. "Eddie" King is located in Southern Sin- gapore, over in the Orient. He is connected with the naval base in the capacity of captain of B Squadron air force. Woodrow Kimes, who got his start buying eggs from farmers and making a hand- some profit selling them to retail grocers, is now operating a large stock exchange on Wall Street. Nice advancing, I say. Marguerite Klady, who has always seemed quiet and home-loving, has settled down on her estate for a quiet life by herself. XVe won- der if she don't get lonesome. I .ef Q, Richard Meeker is still chopping up cows and handing out the pieces to customers for A. 66 P. Co. Herbert Newhouse, great lover of athletics, is still roaming about various gridirons in the fall, looking for hot-dog stands and what goes with them. Mildred Pletcher and her beautiful red hair have settled down to a peaceful,,quiet life and she still likes to drive around and sun herself. Ruth Province is now at Chicago Nurses' Training School finishing up a full course in nursing. She plans to practice at Lakeside Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio. Robert Quinn has gone into the paper hanging business and has opened up a large corporation for paper hangers. He is also an instigator of the Paper Hangers' Union. Richard Reid, who handled the cash im- plicated in the annual, is now majoring in Chemistry at Ohio State. He'd better stick to his trombone. Franklin Resh is now working for Henry Ford, designing automobiles and playing polo in his spare hours. Mary Martha Resh, who proved herself a very capable commercial student, is now go- ing to Gregg School of Commerce, where she is finishing a course as private secretary. Lawrence Sanderlin, another lover of the air, is studying for a commercial pilot's course at Paris Air School, St. Louis, Mo. Donna Schnegelsberger, who specialized in speed typing during her school days, is now running a special typing class in Stump- town for speed demons. William Skahill, who always knew how to whirl the white sphere, has succeeded in break- ing into the major league as batboy. Nice work. Byron Turner, great lover of music and shows, spends most of his time on Broadway, inhaling the sweet harmony of the great New York Symphony and Zeigfeld's Follies. Of Dorothy Butts not much is known. It is rumored that she is soon to mingle in wed- lock with a devoted companion. Well now, who would think it? Eva Smith is now operating a Beauty Parlor at Colum- bus. Eva says she likes this kind of work very much. Chester Snyder has accepted a position as private chauffeur for the president of the Juiceless Grape Fruit Company. Wilma Trapp-this little lassie was always fond of sport sand at present is coaching a girls' 'baseball team at Delaware, O. John'Carl Volk, at one time a student in Galion High School, is now a candidate for the Presidency. Jack says that he will give the class of '32 a royal welcome at the White House--that is, if he wins the election. Gilbert Wright is now president of the Consolidated Junk and Scrap Iron Compan- ies of America, Incorporated. Ruth Wakefield is a noted chemist who has won fame for her rseearch work in the "Cure of Laughing Sickness." Some people from Shelby were talking about the excellent service given at Ridenour's garage in that city. Nice work, Lloyd, we hope everything is well with you and your family. The Honorable Robert Root, our next Congressman, will deliver a talk at the Rotary Club next week. He says, 'll owe my success to my charming wife, Mrs. Robert Root." Mr. Harold Seckel, Ph. D., will present a series of talks on 'lThe Measures of Philos- ophy,', in three weekly addresses. Every one is invited to attend these lectures. if li G? F Miss Belva Sipes now is living in town , ggun-ja' ""f'w'Irf:5'mgI,gq-u"Q""' 'te 1 few W' The farm has claimed its own in the per- son of Charles Shifferly. He worked in town at the Iron Works, but is now retired and lives with his family on the old estate. Captain Hugh Shumaker, West Point in- structor, is visiting the old town after an ab- sence of ten years. Mr. Shumaker matriculat- ed in dear old G. H. S. He teaches music in Uncle Sam's military academy. where she operates the Swiftly Hat Shoppe. Only the best in hats can be found in Miss Sipes' store. "Smart hats for smart heads," is her motto. We are in receipt of a telegram from Ari- zona. It reads: Now living in Zuola, Arizona. just wanted to let you know I am still living and doing well. Am in sheep raising busi- ness and have extensive 500-acre ranch. Give best wishes to all old friends. Calvin Smith. Adelaide Yochem, former student of G. H. S., is beginning her 15th year of teaching at Leesville Grade School. Clark Zimmerman, experimental farmer, has developed a seedless blackberry, a blessing to people with false teeth. Twila Zaebst, we are informed, is enjoying family life at her beautiful little home south of this city. William Gledhill, formerly of G. H. S., :md a very popular student in his high school days, was made General Manager of an local road machinery plant. Edward Yunker, a graduate of Galion Hi, is now General Superintendent of Simplex Motor Corp. Miss Dorothy Black has become noted for her home economics program over station W-H-O. Dorothy gives many interesting de- tails about boiling water, etc., to the modern- istic housewives, who dine daily in restaurants. Mr. Donald Burnison, better known as "Don," is Heidelberg. this school, Harold boy, never future, but capitalizing now taking his football doses at We don't know why "Don" chose but it always seemed his favorite. Burkhart, a tall, stout backward told us of his ambitions for the we take it by this time that he is on many acres of land, making himself a fortune at farming. james Casey, one of our wizard math- ematicians, is now a great surveyor for gov- ernment lands and lives in Washington, D. C. We are glad to hear that jim is doing so well with his mathematics. Upon asking Gayle Charles what she ex- pected to do in the future, the curt reply came "loaf." Well, I suppose many will be doing that whether they want to or not. Mrs. Hazel Chase, who returned to school this year, is planning on making her vocation for life as a school teacher. Well, Mrs. Chase, if effort means anything, you'll be more than a teacher. Laura Alice Christman seems rather un- decided as to what she expects to do. She is now debating whether to stay on the farm or come to town and be somebody's gum chew- ing secretary. Vera Danner, who lately accepted a job as ticket seller at the State Theater, will prob- ably continue her work here and become a lover of William Powell or John Barrymore, who knows, most theater magnates do. Malcolm Davis, the biggest little man in school during his time, is now making a non- stop flight to Texas, where he expects to ful- fill his ambitions as an airplane pilot, Lind- bergh the second. Delnore Goldsmith, a tall and handsome youth, who once roamed the gridirons at G. H. S., with a pigskin under his arm, is now instructing others how to handle that wobhly ball at Kingston University. X Jffuluo v 447 P fv. J-.4 1 I 1 1 Y C 0,45 95' I f-asf-zawffg, :"'Z" E, 'wie' me .,W,.u ' wf. M , if -F r f' iff ff: Y ff' . f ' fl 3 1? ff f L 4 ,N A 4 .' xp, Y - V, Q., " A Q '. , 13 , i 3 Ill 'P' ff' .11 ,-sl, Z' .,, ,J- 13- 1,- g 'Q L- c ' 1"-n "'f5 E'A L4 1' 5. "' . I V -5 7 x ,.-, , 1. ...eg -' I I- . , -.., T :-11 1. iv'-' -v .V. Y- '2 1- .-". A ...-,1 -f--,H hi-,..,..1-.F d-s if X 1 .9 Q, "' Deceased 1878 1871 " S. S. Pague " W. P. Stentz 1872 Almeda Bilsing-Reagle, Galion ' Ida Campbellvlliblet ' George Daily Almira Duck-Hackedorn, Galion ' Almeda Knisely-Ware ' A. W. Lewis " Helen Oburn-Crafts Clara Ogden-Stewart, Columbus Alice Riblet-Wilson, Kokomo, Ind. 1873 " essie Mann Wood J . ' Mary Martin-lxnoble ' Annie Young 1874 "' Lizzie Armstrong-White Hortence Camp-Lee, Brooklyn, N. Y. Helene Harding-Meredith, Santa Anna, Calif. " May Hays-Wheeler Charles McBeth, Denver, Colo. " James Vining Alice Whitworth-Wheaton, Port Clinton, O. 1875 W. J. Kelly, Piqua, O. C. L. Pepper, Philadelphia, Pa. " Lena Pepper S. L. Smith, Bellefontaine, O. 1876 Estella Coyle, Galion Carrie Euler, Washington, D. C. Clara Frankenberger-Sawyer, Mansfield, O. Lou Hofstetter, Galion Nettie Kinsey, Galion Dr. Frank Kinsey, Fremont, O. Melville Smith, Las Vegas, New Mexico "' Sadie Linsley-Meril Hester Smith-Ridenour, Clarksburg, W. Va. Anna Stiefel, Galion " Frank Stout " Mary Young-Badkins 1877 Emma Cane-Lowe Ollie Crim, San Francisco, Calif. Ada Gochenour4Daze, Marion 1' Lulie Homer " Lizzie Hosford-Plowe ' Edward Johnson "' Carrie Johnson-Riblet ' Jennie Martin " A, W. Monroe ' Emma Linsley-Stanford ' John Talbott Gussie Carhart. Los Angeles, Calif. Ella Crim-Beach-Warrington, Portland, Ore. " Frank Campbell Judson Hales Albert Kinsey, Marion, O. " Rufus Moore Frank Snyder, Galion "' Jessie Young 1879 Helen Bassettvspittle, Bellefontaine, O. Cora Coyle-Funk, Wooster, O. " Frank Brokaw Dick Harding, Santa Anna, Calif. Mary Krohn, Galion 5' Maybelle Mann-Manhannah ' Eugene Monroe "' Nettie McBane-Calliday " Carrie Oburne 1 Laura Pague-Elliott Ida Traul'Feath, Marshfield, Mo. Tillie Wernle-Nicol, Tacoma, Wash. 4' Nina Wineland-Snyder 1880 Forest Bolby Addie Bull-Clark, Marion Julius Eise, Galion Frank Fralick, Galion Clarence Johnson, Chicago, Ill. " Ida Krohn-Seif Estella Krohn-Healy, Delaware, O. " Della Quigley-Euler ' Ella Riblet-Billow Alonzo Snyder, Cleveland 1881 Lulu Burgert-House, Galion ' Ella Connor-McLaughlin-Kane " Milford Park " Fred Row Kittie Spittle-Holinsworth, Columbus, O. Maud Wineland, Tacoma, Wash. 1882 Kittie Barlow, Philadelphia, Pa. Carrie Barlow, Philadelphia, Pa. Cora Carl-nrt-Larking, Los Angeles, Calif. Mamie Dietriclt-Brown, Columbus, 0. ' Jennie Dui-gin " Carrie Fisher-Marshall Lou Smith-Bundy, Sarasota, Fla. May White-Freese, Bloomington, Ill. 1883 "' Nettie Belton-Booth Anna Chateau'Hassinger, Los Angeles, Calif " Will Krohn Susie McNeil-Wellings Roskin Moore Maybellr- Ridgway-Hallyer, Canton, O. Nellie Stewart-Gill, Galion ll! 4: 1884 Mary Baldinger, Galion Laura Claes, Galion Jennie Cook-Rowe, Galinn I f I Q3 Ella Connors, Los Angeles, Calif. Carrie Gill-Todd, Zion, Ill. Lydia Kinsey-Porter, Columbus, O. ' John Laird ' Sadie Mackey-Pounder Jennie Niles-Nooney. Garrett, Ind. ' Anna Paul-Boyer Rena Reese. Cincinnati Lulie Ristine ' Frank Rule ' Inez Reed ' Carrie Spittle-Davis Sadie Winans-Moss, Marion " Mabel Wineland-Herbold 1885 ' Zoe Cowclen-Chipperfield ' Blanche Davis-Diffenburger Prosper GreB8, Marion " Jennie Logan-Shauck Chick Maatic, Cleveland Addie Mastick. Cleveland, 0. John McIntosh, Philadel-Fhia, Pa. Ida McFarquhar-Smith, renton, Mo. Belle McManus-Rowley, Columbus, O. Olivia Mochel-Beringer. Fremont, O. May Rogers. Cleveland Nettie Snyder-Motsinger, Galion Ida Wentzell John Wineland, Elkhart, Ind. D. E. Zimmerman, Galion l 886 ' Gertie Busch-Boggs Maud Campbell-Clokey, Cleveland ' Lucie Finical Letrie Hosford-Roadhouse, Roadhouse, Ill. ' Edwar ou a d J rd n ' Clara Kopp Frank Krohn, Chicago, Ill. Daisy Langenderfer-Winans, Delphos, O. Charley Lindsey, Phoenix. Ariz. Lizzie Morrison-Wineland, Eikhart, Ind. ' Mary Miller-Boyer Bernice Osburn-Collins, Detroit. Mich. Luella Tracht. Galion ' May Osburne ' Etta Sames Belle Woolley-Joyce, Alhambra, Calif. 1887 Jennie Bland-Irwin, Galion " James Bryant Thad Bryant, Texarcana, Ark. ' Robert Carhart Frank Cook. Galion ' Emma Hoyt-Whittlesay Ella McCool, Cleveland Inez Miller. Galion Laura Mitchell-Johnson, Mansfield Belle Myers-Porch, Passaic. N. J. Homer Quigley. Bellefontaine, O. Etta Rhinehart-Cook, Galion " Emma Schaefer " Michael Shea Cora Taylor-Belser, Indianapolis, Ind. Charles Tracht. Marion 1888 Caroline Altstaetter, Waynesville, N. C. Lina Altstaetter, Waynesville, N. C. Ed Barr, Chevy Chase, Md. " Richard Dowset Jennie Ledman-Stout, Columbus James Ross, Lakewood, O. Mary Tuttle-Mateer, Mt. Gilead Maggie Wineland-Palmer, Seattle, Wash Belle Morrison-Barr, Cherry Chase, Md. 1889 Grace Barbour-Novelich, East Spokane, Wash. ' Mary Caldwell-Kink " Melvin Cloak Cora Helfrich-Gerhart, Lakewood, O. Erva Krohn-Mateer, Mt. Gilead, O. ' Willis Quigley 'l' Maude Reed-Slough Francis Shumaker, Washington, D. C. Ella Traxler-Brinkman, Bucyrus, 0. Bertie Walters-Wildenrhaln, Galion Grace Weston, Galion 1890 " Judd Casey Katie Chateau, Los Angeles, Calif. Nina Faile-King, Ontario, O. Fred Schaefer. Galion ' Maude Wyant-Luddington 1891 Grace Bryan-Morgan, Galion ' Nettie Burkley-Conklin Laura Case-Nichols, Galion Clara Canaan-Roe, Indiana olis, Ind. Ernest Cleverdon, Austin, 'Pexas. Nettie Ernsberger-Werner, Cleveland, O. Georgia Hackedorn-White, Galion. Allie Mackey-Yeager, Galion Ida McClelland-Decker, Seville, O. Mamie Prince-Bates, Chicago, Ill. Grace Raymond, Galion Fred Spittle, Bellefontaine, O. 1892 Emma Alstaetter-Stringfield, Waynesville, N C Lewis Barker, Columbus, O. Laura Barker, Akron, O. Bertha Barr-Stiefel, Galion Katherine Biebighauser-Helfrich, Galion. ' Emma Davis-Bodmer. Nettie Harriman-Schillinger, Rutland, Vt Lcwis Barker, Columbus, O. ' Euphemia Morrison Maud McCuen-Morgan, Bellefontaine, O. Irene Meuser-Bookholz, LaGrande, Ore. Ernest Pilgrim, Schenectady, N. Y. 1893 Frederfck Altstaetter, Washington, D. C. Eva Cronenwett-Burt, Galion. Edith Hoag-Weil, Cleveland, O. Alice Hoyt, Cleveland, O. GF F f ',,, Mary Murrel-Faston, Henderson, Ill. ' Jay Parsons. Estella Reisinger-Lovett, Cleveland, O. Emma Rick-Shultz, Ashland, O. Harriet Uhl-Goettman, Bucyrus, O. 1 894 Clara Barker, Akron, O. ' Lela Castle-Harmon " Charles Everts Marion Hackedorn, Brooklyn, N. Y. Jennie Hoag-Albin, Plainsfield, N. J. ' Lillie Lepper-Ritchie I Mamie Miller-Hendrickson, Phoenix, Ariz. Lora Persons, Hiram, O. Wilbert Shumaker, New York City. 1895 Hedwig Altstaettcr-Love, Raleigh, N. C. Bertha Ackerman-Maple, Galion Maude Atkinson-Snodgrass, Marion, O. Mayme Colley-Busch, Cleveland, O. Grace Cook-Risley. Cleveland, O. ' Blanche Cuthbert-Eberhart. Bertha Dice-Fralick, Galion. " Bess Hayes Lenore Igou-Highlegman, Chicago, Ill. Jennie Jenkinson, Bellefontaine, O. Robert Kunkel. Piqua. O. Edna Krohn-Line, Galion. Myrtle Lovette2Knote, Galion " Anna Meuser-Bodley ' Ethel McBeth-Colley Aurel Maryin-Ward. Chicago. Ill. Nina McBeth-Perrot, Dormount, Pa. " Estella Robe Alice Reisinger-Shumaker, Lakewood, O. Arthur Shumaker, Lakewood, O. Laura Sayre-Shumaker, Galion. Lester Shelly, Michigan City, Ind. Ruth Wimmie-Wagner, Galion. Clarence Winans, Cleveland, O. Nellie Wemple Jones, Bucyrus. O. Maude Tea-Wilson, Marion, O. 1896 George Austin, New York City. Bertha Block-Bradfield, Galion ' Katie Baldinger-Reed Jennie Davis-Bland, Logan, O. ' Henry Davis Floyd Davis, Cleveland, O. William Goshorn, Galion. Elmer Harmon, Stayton, Ore. Fred Helfrich, Galion Bertha Hackedorn, Galion Geo. Kochenderfer, Mansfield, O. Curtis Laughbaum iRev. W. CJ, Springfield, O. " May McWhirter-Kind Myrtle Ness-Blackman, Sryacuse, N. Y. Nella Neff-Herndon, Galion Ethel Reardon-Cover, Burbank, O. ' Cora Sherod-Mengel ' Emeline Simon Grace Sponhauer-Connors, Kent, O. George Wemple. Florida. 1897 Norma Allen-Smith, Cleveland, O. Olive Barr-Henkel, Mansfield, O. Grace Boice-Miller, Galion. Florence Barker-Goshorn, Galion. ' Samuel Cook. Wood Colver, Kendalville, Ind. Evelyn Gilmore-Goulin, Cleveland, O Bertha Gugler, Akron, O. Anna Helmuth-Blythe, Cleveland, O. Carl Henkel, Mansfield, O. Nellis Hackedorn, Cleveland, O. Harvey Heiser, Buffalo, N. Y. Kathering King, Galion. Will Miller, St. Louis, Mo. Myrtle Moore, Los Angeles, Cal. Bertha Poister-Hahn, Galion. J' Mary Reagle-Breining Bertha Reisinger-Mathais, Cleveland, O Arthur Traul, Akron, O. 1898 Edna Altstaetter-Thom, Newport News V Florence Bryan-Stout, Parkersburg, W Va Elmer Christman, Seattle, Wash. ' Carrie Cuthbert Glenmore Davis, Detroit, Mich. Minnie Flannery-Murphy, Peru, Incl. Elsa Helfrich-Ellifritz, Akron, O. Ruth Hagerman-Winans, Cleveland, O Harry Kinsey, Lakewood, O. Valeria Kiess-Metler, Toledo, O. "' Mattie Dungam-Davis-Heineman Iva Kincaid-Christman, Bucyrus, O. Laura Koppe, Galion, O. Grace Knoble-Hulscher, New Rochelle N Y Nellie Kline-King-Schemp, Spokana, Washington Alma Klopp-Sayre, Galion, O. " Wade Lewis Georgiana Lewis-Fuchs, Mansfield, O Grace McCool, Galion. O. Ora McNeil-Heisner, Lorain, O. Hilda Miller, Galion, O. Belle Monroe. Cleveland, 0. Anna Pilgrim-Reed, Lima, O. " Karl Rick Rolin Reisinger, Barberton, O. Harry Runk, Cleveland, O. " Mable Safford-Wilson "' Jessie Sayre-Winans Idella Simon-Waters-Kurtz, Nienah, Wisconsin Vinnie Spraw-Warden, Galion, O. Leo Sauerbrum, New Washington, O ' Iva Zimmerman-Reiser Adelaide Murray-Siglar, Cleveland, 0 1899 Arthur Block, Atlanta, Ga. Laura Crissinger-Castle Galion. Adelia Dice-Mclfeown, Columbus, O. Lottie Guinther-Heinland, Columbus, O Milo Hart, St. Louis, Mo. Dan Hassinger, Brooklyn, N. Y. Irene Harmon-Hall, Cleveland, O. " Charles Heiser Mannie Herskowitz, Oklahoma City, Okla George James, Galion Joe Jepson, Cleveland, O. " Myrtle Kincaid-McFarquhar Agnes Kelly-Vaughan, Detroit, Mich. Carl Knoble, Sandusky, O. Ora Lonius-Shafer, Canton, O. " Fred Lcrsch Josie Merrick, Lzkewcod, O. Clarence Rybolt, Ashland, O. George Rhone, Kern City. Calif. Charles Smith, Marion, O. Edna Unckrich-Knoble, Sandusky, O. John Wiggs, Berwyn, Ill. f, 1 77' to Q K X 1 EE, si 9, Sz! ei 1900 Roy Riblet, Arlington, N. J. Clarence Barr, Birmingham, Ala. Jennie Beck-ixlopp, Columbus, O. Jessie Carr-Taylor, Bucyrus, O. Earl Casey, Atlanta, Ga. Gertrude Castle-Garberick. Galion. John Condon, Cleveland, O. Dan Cook Lorain, O. Katherine Colley-Andress, Cleveland, O. Herbert Freese, Galion Claud Funk, Cleveland, O. Bertha Graham-Tracht, Galion Carl Gugler, Galion Nettie Helfrich-Manzer. Galion. Mary-Hollister-Southard, Columbus, O. ' Alfred Johnson John Kleinknecht, Galion Edwin Laughbaum. Pellston, Mich. Kate Mitchell-Casey, Galion ' Laura Mueller-Simpson Otto Monroe. New York City Will Moore, Birmingham, Ala. Gail Ridgway-Brown, Lewiston, Maine. Ada Slough-Neuman, Galion 1 902 Edward Baldinger. Galion Ernest Barr, Los Angeles, Cal. Mabel Bracher-Cunningham, Pittsburgh, Pa. Marie Brown-Willston, Ashland, O. Tressle Ely-Houloose. Hondo. Cal. Ida Grebe-Mueller. Toledo. O. Anna Gugler-Osman, Akron, O. Blanche Hart, Akron, O. Dana Hassinger, Brooklyn, N. Y. Roy Hagerman, Cleveland, O. Myrtle Hunter-Dennick, New York City. Emily Hollisrrr-Thompson, Clifton, Ariz. ' Maud Jacoby Mamie Kelly. Galion Earl Longstreth, Turlock, Calif. Lydia Marcus. Galion. Cora Poister-Middleton, Galion Emma Rexroth-Desilets, Galion Adra Rusk-Romig, Galion Ethel Reisinger, California. Horace Sayre, Colfax. Cal. Ethel Sharrock-Phumphrey. Canton, O. Ruby Stough1Cameron, St. Thomas, Canada. 1903 Emma Burgener-Sherer, Mansfield, O. Blossori Burgert, Galion Nina Berger-Kahen. Cleveland, O. Grace Cates-Cook, Lorain, O. Earl Crissinger, Galion Harry Davis, Detroit. Mich. ' Gayle Dull l..iana Eysenbach, Galion " John Fox. Frank Humberger. Troy, O. Mildred Jackson-Sennett, Crestline, O. Bertie Jackson. Sandusky. O. Hattie Kern-Dickerson. Shelby, O. Ben Koppe. Pittsburgh, Pa. Cleo Kreiter. Galion Carrie Kreiter-Smith, Galion Etta Kunkelaswisher. Sawtelle. Cal. May Lovette-Miller, Galion Aldon Merheany, Galion Mary Monnett-Smith, Nevada, O. Paul Monroe. Galion Bertha Nelson-Plack, Galion. Georgia Shumaker-Philp, Galion Boyd Schneeberger, Lakewood, O. Minnie btentz-Henderson, Mansfield, ' Jay Sweeney Clarence Unckrich, Galion 1904 ' Enid Anderson-Wilcox Jessie Barr'Dinkel, Galion Clara Cronenwert, Galion Allie Diamond, Galion Wilbur Elser. New Mexico Effie Ely, Whittier, Cal. Arthur Freese, Galion ' Edna Flannery-Ruse Tacy Gledhill-Smith, Galion Rose Grindell, Westerville, O. " Paul Guinther Naomi Holmes-Meuser, Ashland, O. Mabel Jones-Durbin, Columbus, O. Ethel Kincaid-Dye, Galion Carrie Lanius, Galion Vivia Larkworth -Marlow, Lakewood, O. ' Clara Miller-Cathers Wesley Miller, Phoenix, Ariz. Courtland Meuser, Ashland, O. Edgar Mahla. Marion, O. ' Ruby Pitkin-Elser Edith Poister-Hughes, Mansfield, O. Rodney Reese. Pittsburgh, Pa. ' Elizabeth Ricksecker-Cathers Dorothy Shuls-Diamond, Galion Ethel Wilson, Barberton, O. 1 905 Marguerite Armour-Unckrich, Galion John Bair, Marion, O. Alice Barker-Goshorn, Massillon, O. Glenn Braden, Galion. ' Abba Boice ' Inez Cronenwett-Court Marco Farnworth, Jackson, Mich. Selma Gommel-Stoker, Cleveland, O. Howard Hackedorn, Pullman, Waah. Inez Green-O'Neil, Cleveland, O. Helen Hollister-Vogel, Japan Ga lord Humberger. Springfield. O. ' J'ohri Hunter Naomi Knight-Metheany, Galion Florence Lanius-Williams, Willard, O. Earl Laughbaum, Galion Beatrice Marvin-Hazlett, California John Miller, Phoenix, Ariz. 'K Bessie Moderwell-Beimford Helen Parkinson, Akron, O. Frieda Plack-Hartman, Dayton, O. Laura Poister, Galion Carrie M. Rexroth-Kurtz, Bucyrus, O. Herman L. Ricker, Galion Leona Ricker Cliff Rogers, Cleveland, O. ' Larena Shelley-Orr Tony M. Schreck-Lacer, Shelby, 0. Harry A. Tamblyn, Cleveland, O. 1906 Ethel Adair-Murphy, Willoughby, O. Herbert Baker. Cleveland, 0. Edna Berger-Snyder-Pemberton-Davis, Cleveland. Oscar Block. Pasadena, Cal. Mert Brown, Columbus, O. Y ...E .FX Hazel Brown-Bayer, Indianapolis, Ind. Laura Bryfogle-Smith, Auburn, Wash. Sylvia Colmery, Mt. Gilead, O. Vassar Dressler-Moore, Medina, O. Horace Freese, Galion Cora Gillespie, Columbus, O. Frances Gottdiener, Cleveland, O. John Green, Hazard, Ky. Mart Helfrich, Galion Grace Flagle-Day, Oneila, N. Y. Fred Guinther, New York City. Muriel Herbold-Riblet, Arlington, N. Russell James, Chicago, Ill. Blanche Kieffer-Eichhorn, Galion Minnie Krieter, Galion Helen Larkworthy, Lakewood, O. Edna Lowe-Kirk, Cleveland, O. Clara Manzer, Galion Hazel Mains-May, Shelby, O. " Kenneth Marsh Lena Monroe-Snyder, Akron, O. Stella Morton-Phallen, Marion, O. Lois Priest-Wilson, Miami Beach, Fla. Virginia Reese, Detroit, Mich. Harold Rowe, Huntington, Ind. Clark Schneeberger, Alliance, O. Norma Snyder-Jenkins, Galion Hilda Sickmiller, Mansfield, O. Gertrude Sutter, Cleveland, O. Carl Tracht, Marion, O. Dean Talbott, Galion ' Leo Shultz Ada Whitsell-Talbott, Galion 1907 Roy Arter, Galion Howard Barr, Cleveland, O. Mary Bechtnl-Kane, Galion Ollie Brick, Galion Edna Critzer-Holt, Geneva, O. Mary Cronenwett-Holmes. Kenton, O. Esther Dressler, Marion, O. Cleo Gledhill-Beck, Norwalk, O. Robert Guinther, Akron, O. Ethel Hale-Bush, Cincinnati, O. Garda Holmes-Ness. Galion Foster Huffman, Cleveland, O. Y. Hazel Kline-Kreiger, Minneapolis, Minn. John Laughbaum, Elwood, Ind. Albert Lemley, Mt. Gilead, O. Cleo Lonius, Galion ' Hugh Meuser James Neff, Youngstown, O. Esther Pfeixqer-Schnegelsberger, Galion Dora Pilgrim-Davis, Columbus, O. Nina Pletcher, San Jose, Cal. James Porter, Oak Park, Ill. Edith Ricker-Thayer, Galion Hazel Rowe-Kile, Cleveland, O. Chauncey Rusk Fanny Snodgrass-Smith, Crestline, O. Roy Socin, Muncie, Ind. Hazel Socin-Campey, Cleveland, O. Arch Unckrich, Toledo, O. Jeannette Wyne, Peoria, Ill. 1 908 Harry Albrecht, Marion, O. Miriam Allen, New York City. Maurice Allen, Cleveland, O. Etta Bersinger-Ricker. Cleveland, O. Ethel Beck-Kishler, Cleveland, O. Edward Boyer, Galion Fred Cleland, Akron, O. ' Joseph Connor Pauline Davis-Moorman, Galion Edna Draa-Pierce, Akron, O. Beatrice Ebert-Eyler, Euclid Village, O. Edna Grebe-Grobe, Terre Haute, Ind. "' Nellie Grindell-Richey Edna Gugler, Akron, O. Anna Hollister-Rausch, Seattle, Wash. Helen Judge, New York City. Calvin Knisely, Cleveland, O. Fred Kreiter, Toledo, O. Joseph Kunkel, Galion Milton Larkworthy, Lakewood, O. Donald Marsh, Jackson, Mich. Torry Marsh, Cleveland, O. Hugh Mitchell, Bethesda. Md. Lena Morton-Shafftel, Cleveland, O. Ansel Morton, Plainfield, N. J. Reuben Pounder, Galion Liela Poister-Arter, Galion. Ulah Price-Berringer, Marion, O. Nellie Schupp-Crissinger, Galion. Louise Smith-Jolley, Bucyrus, O. Maude Snyder-Junghans, Norwood, O. Ida Weaver-Sherer, Galion. Marion Walker-Freese, Galion. 1909 Guy Baker, Galion Fred Barr, Galion Florence Berry-Skiles, Scottsdale, Ariz. Ruth Critzer, Delaware, O. Irwin Cook, Galion Herman Dapper, Cleveland, O. Helen Dean, Cleveland, O. Gladys Dice-Boyd. Galion Helen Daugherty-Ryan-Smith, Springfield, Fleta Edgington-Hankel, Marion, O. Mary Eise, Norfolk, Va. Nina Eisele-Goldsmith, Galion Marie Erfurt-Sloan, Galion Stuart Ebert, Los Angeles, Cal. Cleo Garberich-John. Mansfield, O. Olive Gclsanliter-Garver, Rockford, Ill. Florence Gottdiener-Leon, Cleveland, O. Doris Gregg-Cleland, Akron, O. Carrie Gugler, Akron, O. John Guinther, Galion Helen Hackett, Huntington, Ill. Loretta Helfrich-Stoner, Galion Hazel Kieffer-Sullivan-Kuhlaman, Ashville Grace Jacobs-Sloane, Galion Roy Kinsey, Buffalo, N. Y. Esther McClure-Thrutchley, Mansfield, O Earl Ocker, Turtle Creek, Pa. Marguerite Poister-Turner, Barberton, O. Edna Price-Beck, Galion , Blanche Price-Alline, Cleveland, O. Isabelle Rowe-Pfeiffer, Galion Bertha Schneeberger-Beall, Galion Ada Shaw-Crissinger, Galion Ethel Sharrock-Guinther, Galion Marie SchulervFinnigan, Marion, O. Vance Simon, Bellefontaine, O. Leta Swaney, Struthers, O. Fern Umberger-Cotton, Galion 4' Annabelle Van Meter Joseph Wisterman, Galion 1910 Carl Anderson, Barberton, O. Perry Brick, Rome, N. Y. Ralph Cullison, Baltimore, Md. ' Addison Crissinger l. 131' Qs y Mass O. I ' Bernice Berger-William! Grace Cooper, Marion, O. Beatrice Clark4Powell, Wyoming ' Ethel Diamond-McIlyar Blanche Fox-Pelron, Cleveland, O. Nellie Freer, Marion, O. Norma Gelsanliter, Cleveland, O. Ethel Guinther, Galion Ruby Haynes, Marion, O. Paul Howard, Galion Beatrice Huffman, Kent, O. Inez Jacobs-Mitchell, Galion Wilbur King, Galion Elfrieda Kreiter-Smith, Crestline, O. ' Freda Mattheis-McNeal Alma Miller-Godfrey, Galion Hortulana McLaughlin. Galion " Roberta Porter-Gould Ruth Reynolds-Ness, Galion Porter Richey Clara Schaefer-Pounder, Galion Maude Sweeney-Schelb, Marion, O. ' Bess Sharrock Walter Mason. Galion George Schelb. Marion, O. Arthur Schelb Roy Virtue 1911 Charles Artman. Youngstown, O. Leona Bell-Ginder, Galion Ethel Benberger, Dayton, O. ' Hazel Covaull Waide Condon, New York City. Howard Cook, New York City. Lloyd Casey. Galion Warren Clark, Frannie, Wyo. Marian Davis Anna Daze, Chicago, Ill. jean Diamond-Boyd, Galion ' William Eise Viola Ernst-Kelly, Marion, O. Isabelle Freer, Marion, O. Lawrence Guinrher. Akron. O. Edward Hall. Galion Ruth Harding-Ricker, Galion Ernest Hickerson, Docter's Inlet, Florida. Susie Kiddey-Sanderlin, Galion Bernard Mansfield, Chicago, Ill. Roy Marlow. Cleveland, O. Guy Marsh Maude Miles. Galion Arthur Price, Martel, 0. Lawrence Place, Galion, O. William Pfeifer, Cleveland, O. Paul Robbins, Cleveland, O. Ralph Seif. Bucyrus, O. Florence Shealy-Knausa, Marion, O. Menzenita Smith-Gugler, Galion Esther Smythe, Dayton, O. Florence Sweeney-McGinnis, Marion, O. Clara Thompson-Eichhorn, Galion Fred Wilson, Galion Lucille Someraide-Sanatreet, Winter Garden, Fla. Fannie Mitchell-Hen, Chicago. Ill. Mabel Zimmerman-Broadsword, Santa Monica, Calif. 1912 Roy Arnold, Galion ' Nellie Biebighauser-Fisher Ada Cook-Beck, Galion Charles Crew. Dayton, O. Mildred Dallas'Strother, Galion Helen Dressler-Mapes, Marion, O. Lewis Dye, Mt. Gilead, O. Miriam Ebert-Schreck, Cleveland, O. Estella Errett-Ritz Florence Frank-Shaw, Galion Harold Geiger, Rugglea, O. Blanche Graf-Carmel, Galion Arlene Green-Taylor, Hazard, Ky. Helen Green-Tillman, Washington, D. Elmer Heidelbaugh, Galion Guida Hess-Win igler, Cleveland, O. C Helen Hess-Penhorwood-Ford, Mansfield, O Earl Hottenroth, Galion Mary Huston-Bohler, Toledo, 0. Meyer Klein. Cleveland, O. Louis Kreiter, Galion. Esther Lanius, Marion, O. Edgar Menges, Crestline. O. Robert Lewis, Cleveland, O. Aurelia Martin-Meuser, Philadelphia, Pa Naomi Martin-Knisely, Fairfeld, Ala. Marshall Mansfield, Pittsburgh, Pa. jay Maish, Marion, O. Dwight McClure, Galion George Miller, Mansfield, O. Anna Ness-Beck, Warren, O. Lawrence Neuman, Galion Erma Resch-Martin, Warren, O. Irvin Schreck. Cleveland, O. Hazel Townsend-johnson, Cleveland, O Bessie Strode-Marsh. St. Cloud, Fla. Bessie Shawber-Kochheiser, Mansfield, O. Carl Shaw, Galion Ella Spraw-Wertz, Marion, O. Charles Stewart, El Paso, Texas. George Stoner, Galion' Olah Tracht-Haley, Crestline, O. Mary Volk, Galion Ethel Wells, Galion Clyde Wise, Galion Bert Wilson, Galion Carrye Woodward-Milligan, Niles, Mich Rachel Worley-Eckert, Marion, O. 1913 " Harold Allen ' Floyd Applemen john Arter, Copley, O. Harold Barrett, Galion Marjorie Brobst-Dye. Mt. Gilead, O. Amelia Burkley-Knisely, Galion Agnes Costello, Galion Edna Devenney, Marion Arthur Ebert, Galion Paul Ebert, Columbus, O. Herbert Edler, Chicago, Ill. Clemence Franlts, Baltimore, Md. james Fetzer, Columbus, O. Charles Gelsanliter. Galion Walter Hessenauer, Galion Lewis Horner, Cincinnati, O. Blaine Jacobs. Shelby, O. Robert Marsh. Galion Dorsey Mollenkopf, Galion Mary Nichols-Cronenwett, Galion Melinda Neuman-Haspeslagh, Galion Kelsie Poister, Galion Mary Reese-Baker, Denver, Colo. Theckla Rick. Cleveland, O. Robert Schaefer. Bucyrus, O. Pauline Shultz-Barnhouse, Marion, O. Esther Shumaker-Wiley, Berlin Heights Josephine Siefert-Boehm, Galion Walter Smith, Ashley, O. " Harold Swanev Norman Tracht, Galion lil' lo . O fX 1 1 Althea Urich, Cleveland, O. Raymond Virtue, Bucyrus, O. Jennie Wisterman-Gorsuch, Kent Edna Zimmerman-Stanley, Marion, O. 1914 Elizabeth Allwardt, Galion Ruth' Barr-Weissling, Tipton, Iowa Eston Baird, Edison, O. Lois Beck, Gallon Elsa Dapper, Galion Clarence Decker. Galion Dorothy Dean, Cleveland, O. Harold Dulin, Cleveland, O. Grace Dye-Thomas, Gallon Helen Ernst-Schreck, Cincinnati, O. Warren Fry, Turtle Creek, Pa. Inez Garverick'Mumford, Galion Marie Gerhart-Poister, Lakewood, O. Mary Graham, Galion Ethel Green-Holmes Galion Amy Grisell-Ebert, Galion Floyd Hilton, Galion Ruth Holmes, Gallon Gaylord Huffman, Mansfield. O. Veronica Kelley, Galion Gladys KieHer-Stump, Lakewood, O. Esther Knauss-Hogan, Los Angeles, Cal. Arthur Lace, Galion Ruby Lambert, Delaware, O. Velma Laughbaum-Leonard, St. Paris, O. Miriam Martin, Philadelphia, Pa. Harold McCune, Galion Clyde McKinley, Cleveland, O. Joseph McManes, Gallon Grace Meckling-Crew, Dayton, O. Ila Mueller, Toledo, O. Donald Mumford, Galion Virgil Murphy, Dayton, O. Howard Ocker, Turtle Creek, Pa. Eulalia O'Ha.ra-Keeler, Galion LaVerne Pensinger-Weber-Connolly, Florida. Paul Poister Ralph Poister, Lakewood, O. Garrett Priest, Massillon, O. Miriam Resch-Secrest, Galion Mamie Ricker, Galion Lester Ritz, Galion Mabel Schaaf-Patterson, Mansfield, O. Dalton Sargent, Edison, O. ' Bernice Sipes Edith Smith, Galion Gladys Snyder-Ritz, Galion Henry Spraw, Marion, O. Arthur Stoner, Galion Laura Treisch'Lee, Galion Dudley Van Meter, Galion Jay Wirick, Galion 1915 ' Eloise Biebighauser Findley Boyd, Galion Helen Breece, Delaware, O. Clarence Craley, St. James, O. Wilfred Dickerson, Galion Theone Dukeman-Myers, Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Coral Eusey-Eckstein, Galion Robert Edler, Westerville, O. John Ernst, Mt. Vernon, Wash. Clara Eckert, Marion Percy Frank, Sandusky, O. Nina Frazee-Stick, Tiro, O. Gurney Fry, Canton, O. Jean Freer, Marion, O. Mildred Guinther, Cleveland, O. Mildred Garverick, Monnett, O. Alta Garverick-Smith, Mt. Gilead, O. Florence Holmes, Galion Fred Hoffman, Cleveland, O. Oscar Hocker, Galion Mary Hartman-Milit, Chicago, Ill. "' Nora Howard-Christman Claire Kiddey, Cleveland, O. Arthur Kehrer, Galion Meta Linsenmann-Wagner, Youngstown. Emily Marsh, Galion Esther Muth, Cleveland, O. Ignatius McLaughlin, Galion, O. Lillian Neff, Merrill, Wis. Clarice Pfeiffer-Guinther, Galion Queenie Place-Hessenauer, Galion Laura Ricker, Mansfield, O. Mildred Ricker, Galion Wayne Richardson, Cleveland, O. Florence Romine-Lemley, Galion Anna Schaefer, Cleveland, O. Catherine Schuler, Galion Lorraine Schaefer, Detroit, Mich. Robert Seith, Columbus, O. Grace Swabb-Dickhart, Galion Marjorie Snyder-Upson, Indianapolis, Ind. Lillian Sweeney-Ambrosicr, Galion Esther Tropf, Martel, O. Bennett Todhunter, East Orange, N. J. Charles Upson, Indianapolis, Ind. Marguerite Unterwagner-Schnelker, Galion "' Lois Weidemaier-Williams Wade Wagner, Lexington, O. Reese Woodward, Dayton, O. Christine Young-Smith, Galion 1916 Helen Albrecht, 'lokio, Japan. Daisy Baker-Berry, Galion Mack Berry, Galion ' Leona Bates-Woodburn Melvin Cass, Galion Lelah Crew-Culliton, Mt. Morris, Mich. Laura Erfurt-Phillips, Galion Robert Durtsche, Galion Florence Freese-Stoner, Galion George Gelsanllter, Mt. Vernon, O. Grace Green-Volk. Galion Mildred Gugler-Marquart, Crestline, O. Martha Belle Herndon-Boyd, Galion Ferris Jacobs, Shelby, O. Lorenzo Kreiter, Galion Algernon Lashley. New Casington, Pa. Edna Logan, Gallon Tom Maidens, Galion Matilda Matthies-Amick, Galion Paul McMahon, Pittsburgh, Pa. Glayds Mitchell-Miller, Galion Ernestine Monroe-Wilson, Galion Joseph Motsch, Galion Clarence Myers, Galion Willard Peacock, Patchogue, L. I. Eleanor Reese-Beck, Detroit, Mich. Arthur Poisrer, Redlands, Calif. Leon Rick, Galion Mary Wlsler, Cleveland, O. William Reynolds, Galion Edna Smith, Galion Gilbert Plack, Galion Florence Shumaker-Ruhl, Mt. Gilead, O. Argail Smith, New Castle, Pa. James Shumaker, Cleveland, O. Marjorie Young-Wittibschlager, Cuyahoga Falls Beth Woolensnider, Cleveland, O. Dessie Myers-Bender, Galion f. Gi' o C f on 1917 Henry Allwardt, Brodsteat, Wis. Ruth Boyd-Stewart, Galion john Black, Sandusky, O. Frederick Biehl, California Chester Burwell, Detroit, Mich. Cleo Christman, Galion Hilda Deibig-Sharrock, Cincinnati, O. Kenneth Dye, Columbus, O. Pauline Eckstein, Galion Estella Engelhart, Galion Fred Eusey, Buc rus, O. Louise Freeman-Rick, Galion Wilfred Graham, Galion Marion Gauweiler. Lakewood, O. Arline Hanlon-Edgington, Indianapolis, Ind. Wilma Helscher-Cook, Akron, O. Mildred Heinlin-Biebighauser, Lakewood, O. Erman Herr, Galion Lloyd Huffman. Berea, O. Lucille Homer-Motsch, Galion Rhea Huffman-Stevens, Fredonia, N. Y. Gertrude Helfrich-Klopfenstein, Galion George Liase, Galion George Maple-Hessenauer, Galion Eilcen Mason-Care , Galion Margaret McCann-Reed, Crestline, O. Ted McClarren. Galion Alta Miller, Hayesville, O. Hilda Mona!-Heiser, Galion Maud Muth-Post, Galion Don Mueller, Cleveland, O. Stentz Motsinger, Galion Gaynell Nelf, Madison, Wis. ' Ralph Neuman ' Walter Pfeifer Anna Pfeifer-Hayes, Galion Donald Pounder, Galion Carl Rettig. Galion Howard Richardson, Bucyrus, O. Mae Riblet-Keintz. Galion Albert Ritzhau t, Galion Donald Rusk, Cleveland, O. Annabel Schaefer, Cleveland, O. Neva Sams-Feight, Cleveland, O. Arthur Schreclt, Galion Paul Schaefer, Toledo, O. Ethel Stone, Galion Beulah Sherer-Haas, Galion Clara ShueyvUtz, New Washington, O. Rollo Sharrock, Cincinnati, O. Tom Vannatta, Columbus. O. Florence Wisterman-Heiaer, Galion Mildred Wirick-Epley, Marion. O. Blanche Wisler, Cleveland, O. Audrey Wilhelm. Galion Lillian Weber-Quilter, Toledo. O. Florence bnyder-Beck. Galion Edna Zimmerman-Sherer Carl Zeller, Galion 1918 james Angell, Indianapolis, Ind. Chester Bates, Galion Clyde Bersinger, Galion Roland Berger. Mansfield O. Ralph Cass, Dayton. O. Mildred Crotty, Galion George Dallas, Cleveland. O. George Dunn, Cleveland, O. ' Bertha Englehart lrell Finney-Christman. Lexington, O. Cecil Fink-Arnold. Galion Iva Garverick-Ritchel, Mansfield. O. Norma Gelsanliter-Schreck, Galion Sarah Goorley-Beegle, Galion Herbert Helfrich, Galion Ruth Herndon-Ritzhaupt, Galion Lee Hottenroth, Galion Clyde Kunkel, Galion Ora Ketchum, Galion Esther Linsenmann-Place, Galion Carl Marsh, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert Miller, Galion Charles Monroe, Galion Ralph Ness, Portsmouth, O. Modjeska Motz-Angell, Indianapolis, Ind Harlie Parks, West Point, N. Y. Arla Pfeifer. Galion Luella Riblet-Hoover, Galion Herbert Rick, Kent, O. Dorothy Reid, Columbus, O. ' Dale Rhinehai-t jose h Rist, Galion Hergert Romine, Galion Dora Sanderlin-Smith, Galion Freita Schaefer-Shawber, Galion lvan Seif, Galion Helen Sells. Galion Arthur Smith, Bellefontaine, O. Lee Stewart. Cleveland, O. Maud Stone-Bender, Lexington, O. Elra Tracht, Mansfield, O. Anna Zeller-Kurtzman, Galion Clarence Wisler, Cincinnati Ruth Young-Pace, Mansfield, O. Neol Weber. Bellefontaine, O. Eileen Whalen, Cleveland, O. 1919 Edwin Aukerrnan, Coldwater, O. Thelma Baker-Carey, Galion Herbert Black, Galion Marjorie Copeland-Lohr, Galion Marjorie Dye-Sherer, Galion ' Oscar Durtschi Rose Emrnenegger, Galion Marion Freeman. Cleveland, O. Cathryn Garverick-Eckert, Lexington, O. Grace Harrington, Chicago, Ill. 'K Ruth Kreiter Dorothy i'Iulfman'Sullivan, Flint, Mich. Earl Logan, Galion Ralph Lonius, Detroit, Mich. Anna Lisse, ualion Zilpha Marsh-Black, Galion Kenneth Ledman, Columbus, O. Edna Lepper-Rhodebeck. Galion Ivan Mann, Galion Isabelle Moore-Christman, Chillicothe, O. Rowena Monroe-Miller, Galion Cleoda Nungesser-Pounder, Galion Beatrice Patterson, Memphis, Tenn. Eleanor Poister, Galion Otto Rhinehart, Galion May Belle Rowe-Heitzman. Galion Robert Schreck, E. Canton, O. Wallace- Seckel, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Louis Schaefer. Galion Paul Shumaker, Mansfield, O. Lela Smith-Wagner, Galion Frank Sweeney, Marion, O. Edna Tracht, Galion Robert Tracht, Galion jacob Wirick, Columbus, 0. 1920 Carl Bates, Galion Pearl Bersinger-Cook. Springfield, 0. I . ,,, Ralph Burger, Galion Cleo Cheap-Snouffer, Chillicothe, O. John Crawford, Detroit, Mich. Tillie Crawford-Shafer, Galion Reba Culler, Cleveland, O. Dean Dickerson, Alton, Ill. Pauline Dunham-Roberts, Columbus, O. Paul Emmenegger, Galion Constance Engle, Columbus, O. Gordon Eusey, Mansfield Victor Ernst, Bellefontaine, O. Grace Fergusoneklarris, Galion Helen Franks, Galion Gertrude Ganshorn, Galion Alice Gelsanliter-Larrick, Washington, D. C. Bertha Helfrich-Daugherty, Galion Aurelia Hocker-Brown, Galion Mercil Kiefer-Findley, Galion Wilma Kile, Cleveland, O. Helen Leppert-Unterwagner, Detroit, Mich. Celestia Miller, Marion, O. Eleanor Morgan-Townsend, Galion Mary Quiggle, Joliet, Ill. " Mildred Rick-Rhinehart Luella Ritzhaupt-Kunkel, Galion Austin Robinson, Crestline, O. Virginia Sebring, Mansfield, O. Dale Seif, Cincinnati, O. Marguerite Seith-Organ, Joplin, Mo. Orpha Sells-May, Mansfield, O. Marie Shaffer'Logan, Galion Kathryn Sherer-Hart, Bucyrus, O. Garland Shumaker, Kent, O. Myrtle Stone-Neumann, Galion Thelma Stone, Panama Canal Zone Ethel Thomas-Daugherty, Galion Russell Tamblyn, Galion Elsie Tucker'Rettig, Galion Ruth Thomas-Smith, Russels Point, O. Gerald Wallace, Cleveland, O. Louise Weber-Leppert, Mansfield O. Doris Williams-Hoffman, Galion 1921 Esther Beach-McGarvey, Dearborn, Mich. Isabelle Biebighauser-Thieret, Galion Myron Bollerer, Columbus, O. Clyde Cass, Galion Kenneth Casey, Galion Ruby Castle, Galion Mary Agnes Cole, Cleveland, O. Ralph Cole, Zanesville, O. Gerald Davis, Galion Edward Deibig, New York City Lester Dye, Mansfield, O. Edward Englehart, Wooster, O. Capitola Engle-Barrows, Columbus. O. Agnes Fabian, Galion Esther Feight-Evans, Galion Geraldine Fetter, Galion Louise Findley-Longbrake, Detroit, Mich. Gregory Fink, Cleveland, O. George French, Barberton, O. Norman Freeman, Galion Wayne Gledhill, Galion Joseph Haas, Mansfield, O. Paul Helfrich, Galion Ralph Hoffman, Antwerp, O. Helen Jeter-Smith, Galion ' Freda Kinkaid, " Lorin Knight Margaret Knote-Feick, Galion Isabelle Leachvsnyder, Galion Victorine Leppert, Cleveland, O. Robert Lisse, Bellefontaine, O. Viola Marshall, Galion Helen McMahon-Klingenbarger, Bucyrus O Dorothy Moore-Shumaker, Kenton, O. Clifford Mochel, Galion Donald Mochel, Galion Mary Mochel-Koschnick, Galion " Dayle Molder ' Helen Neville Helen Rhinehart-Motsinger, Galion Agnes Riblet, West Bend, Ind. Eda Ritzhaupt, Galion Carl Robertson, Galion Frances Schaefer-Gledhill, Orlando, Fla Stewart Schaefer, Muncie, Ind. Catherine Schnauz-Gomebert, Cleveland, O Ruth Sherer-McElhatten, Galion Retha Smith, Galion . Velma Tuttle, Galion Cyril Wisler, Galion Joseph Zeller, Galion Clarice Young-Ritzhaupt, Galion Louis Fabian, Lakewood, O. Earl Wiggins, Chicago, Ill. Leona-Deibig-King, Kenova, W. Va. 1922 Isabel Amann-Richardson, Galion Clarice Bates-Berger, Galion Frank Berger, Galion Elizabeth Bloomer-Cox, Galion Frank Berger, Wooster, O. Donald Castle, Oxford O. Irene Chambers-Dughman, Galion Leah Christman-Bowlby, Galion Mcrvin Christman, Chillicothe, O. Inez Cochran-Seckle. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Lowell Cleland, Galion Kenneth Cronenwett, Galion Lois Chubb-Sherer, Galion Wanda Cole, Cleveland, O. Elizabeth Coyle, Wooster, O. Robert Eise, Galion Arthur Evans, Galion Eugene Faber, Galion Clementine Fabian, Galion Isabelle Flannery, Galion Mildred Freese-Gerhart, Bucyrus, O. Thelma Gelsanliter, Chicago, Ill. Robert Gugler, Galion Yula Harding-Dickerson, Galion Wilma Haskin, Los Angeles, Cal. Kenneth Holmes, Michigan City, Ind. Lucille Ireland, Akron, O. Ruth Klingelhafer, Galion Clinton Kehrer, Galion Frederick Kunert, Galion Nellie Lepper-Fink, Cleveland, O. Paul Lisse, Struthers. O. Frederick Mackey, Delaware, O. Bernard Mains, Galion Bernard McMahon, Galion Helen McCammon-Day, Mansfield, O. Boice Miller, Coral Gables, Fla. Harold Miller, Galion Charles Monroe, Galion Ray Mueller, Berea, O. Marjorie Myers-Reynolds, Galion Maxine Myers-Zuber, Galion Florence Newhouse-Dawson, Hollywood, Cal Melvin Nichols, Springfield, O. Miriam Nichols-Reece, Galion Alice Norris, St. Clairsville, O. Edna Ploss, Galion " Lawrence Partridge Theodore Poister, New York City Evelyn Quay-Pfeifer-Blicke, Bucyrus, O Robert Sebastian, Galion y, ' 71' to 7 I Sylvia Sanderlin-Marsh, Ann Arbor, Mich. Helen Sawyer, Columbus, O. Robrrt Smith. Chillicothe, O. Walter Snyder, Galion Magdalene Seckel-Underwood, Berea, O. Mildred Shumaker Cleveland, 0. Doris Sickmiller, Galion Harry StriPPY. Cincinnati, O. Ora Tracht, Iberia, O. Paul Trautman, Berea, O. Edwin Wiener, London, O. oseph Wisler, Shiloh, O. ohn Wisterman, Columbus, O. Elwood Zaebst, Lorain, O. Ivan Zaebs:, Lakewood, O. 1923 lxessie Amann-Bristow, Galion alter Andrews, Galion James Atkinson, Galion Donald Baker, Norwalk, O. vanette Berger. Galion elrna Bowers, Galion Mary Louise Bradfield-Brasseur, Lakewood, Holland Butterfield, Galion Isabelle Burkhart-Gattner, Mansfield, O. Margaret Butterfield. Galion Robert Carter, Pullman, Wash. Alice Chambers. Galion Lloyd Chubb, Galion Lola Chubb-Casto, Mansfield, O. Freda Cole, Galion Rosalie Copeland-Lohr, Galion Harold Crider, Akron Martha Davis, Middletown, O. Philip Dickerson, Mansfield, O. Esther Dinkel, Galion James Doran, Cleevland, O. Miriam Engle, Galion Genevieve Ernst, Galion Charles Finical, Galion Ralph Flowers, Galion Edna Garverick-Maple, Lexington, O. Clarence Gattner, Mansfield, O. Lois Gerstner-Brown, Galion William Geer, New York City Loren Gledhill, Galion Melvin Goorley, Galion Edna Gottfried, Galion Alice Graham, Galion Dorothy Hammond-Ness, Portsmouth, O. Leroy Harding. Galion Lawrence Helfrich, Galion Iva Heinlen-Todhunter, Cleveland, O. Dorothy Helfrich, Elyria, O, Kathryn King, Cleveland, O. Wreatha Keifer, Columbus, O. Vivian Loniusrzaebst, Lakewood, O. joseph Ma le, Lexington, O. Geoge McClure, Galion Pearl McClure, Galion Mildred Moderwell, Galion Marjorie Moderwell-Gledhill, Galion Dorothy Modie. Mansfield, O. Walter Myers, Galion Clayton Nungesser, Columbus, O. Helen Ober, Galion Evelyn Pearson-Youngblood, Mt. Gilead, O. Alta Pittman, Blooming Grove-, O. Marjory Postance, Cleveland, O. Ralph Poth, Galion Lloyd Rehl, Galion Mar Riblet, Cleveland. O. Glacllys Rhinehart-Sloane. Marion, O. Bertha Romine, Galion Katherine Schaffner, Cleveland, O, X! Win Carl Schalip, Galion Ruth Schnegelsberger, Galion Henrietta Smart-Lue, Toledo, O. Myrtle Sherer-Sipes, Lindsey, O. Alvier Stone, Galion Edith Switzer, Columbus, O. Helen Thomas-McClure, Galion Opal Tracht-Leuthold, Galion Naomi Tracht, Galion Oscar Tracht, Crestline, O. Russel Trodt, Detroit, Mich. Garsa Warner, Galion Margaret Weiler, Akron, O. Helen Wallace, Galion Opal Williams, Galion Frances Wisterman-Dodds, Irvington, N. J. John Williams, Galion Dorothy Wisler, Cleveland, O. Angeline YochemfDoran, Detroit, Mich. 1924 Gwendolyn Auld-Buchmanan, Springfield, Mass Isabelle Badgley-Lisle. Galion Lawrence Baldinger, Notre Dame Arthur Bauer, Pennsylvania Dorothy Berry, Galion Samuel Block, Cleveland, O. George Bollerer, Columbus, O. Gerald Bosler, Galion Leonard Butts, Cleveland, O. Almeda Craun, Galion Mary Alice Culler, Galion Doris Curren, Galion Ronald Dagan, Galion Grace Deibig, Galion Marjorie Dickerson-Weber, Galion Florence Durtschi, Galion Nina Eichler, Galion Lester Eichler, Galion Ruby Everly-Faber, Galion Martha Fabian-Lelgpert, Galion Robert Findley, etroit, Mich. Bernard Flannery, Seattle, Wash. Florence Flowers-Dickerson, Galion Jeanette French, Akron, O. Edward Garverick, Galion Mildred Garverick, Galion David Grer, Boston, Mass. Leola Gelsanliter, Galion Eleanor Heneke-Jenkins, Galion Ruth Hill, Galion joe Hill, Mansfield, O. ' Leonard Hoffman Ethel Howard. Mansfield, O. Ruth Keller-McPeek, Newark, O. Walter Keller, Columbus, O. Ethel Ki1ewWeber, Cleveland, O. Ruth Kreis-Durtschi, Galion Edna Kunkel-Shook, Galion Elizabeth Line, Sycamore, O. Myron Marrien, Galion Wilbur McCune, Galion Everett Moak, Delaware, 0. Edna Mochel, Galion Huber Mollenkopf, Galion Margaret Moore. Galion Esther Myers, Columbus, O. Harriett Neumann-Miller, Coral Gables, Stephen Newhouse, Los Angeles, Cal. Russell Nichols, Galion Georgia Nungesser, Galion Marian Patterson, Galion Helen Paul-Gockle, Galion Wava Pry, Galion Paul Phillips. Galion Doris Rausch-Martien, Galion . 'F Gi' LS fN. 7 Lavona Reed, Galion Ruth Reese, Galion Maybelle Rick-Rhinehart, Galion William Riblet, New York Myron Sargel, Galion Gladys Sawyer-Wisler, Cleveland, O. Naomi Schnegelsberger, Galion Lois Seckle, Galion Walter Shook, Galion Alma Shumaker-Hocker, Galion Forrest Shumal-ter, Chicago, Ill. Charles Sipes, Los Angeles, Cal. Mabel Smith, Galion Nellie Smith, Galion Naomi Swartz-Hill, Galion Olive Thuma-Gill, Galion Josephine Tracht, Chesterville, O. Dorothy Tupps, Akron, O. Florence Weber, Galion Loretta Wildenthaler, Galion Ercel Williams, Galion Laura Wirick-Poth, Galion Harriett Wisterman, Galion " Edward Wolff Robert Wiener, Greenwood, Miss. 1925 Mildred Amann-Tuttle, Galion Mary Alice Amann-Andrews, Marion, O. Mary Andrews, Mansfield, O. Marjorie Anderson, Galion Ruth Atkinson, Kent, O. Helen Baylor-Ott, Galion Florence Bender, Galion Arleen Bersinger-Hayden, Galion Roy Bessinger, Galion Elizabeth Bland, Galion Grace Bonnell, Galion Aldon Burwell, Ironton, O. Ivan Cass, Galion Norman Cheap, Galion Jeanette Cohen-Weisman, Staten Island, N. Y. Wade Cornell, Galion Frirda Cronenwett, Galion Laura May Culler, Galion Hazel Curfman-Schreck, Galion Annadale Curtis, Galion Mary Degray-Wise, Galion George Doran, Detroit, Mich. Reve Eckstine. Shelby, O. Elma Eckstine, Galion Rufus Eckstein, Galion Matie Engle-Morgan, Bethel, O. Gerald Fehr, Galion Maurice Flowers, Galion Catherine Foltz-Rorick, Galion Bernice Garverick, Galion john Goorley, Columbus, O. Glenn Groh, Galion Esther Gottfried, Galion Sam Hamberger, Cleveland, O. Ernest Helfrich, Galion Anna Hoekstra, Galion Gertrude Hocker, Columbus, O. William Horton, Galion Ralph Kelly, Galion Fern Kiddey-Ness, Lexington, O, Robert Klingelhafer. Galion Eleanor Knudston, Columbus, O. Edna Kreps, Galion Stanley Kruger, Galion Clarence Mackey, Emory, Va. Harold Mains, Galion Arnold Meeker, Galion " Kenneth Montgomery Robert Moulton, Columbus, O. Kenneth Ness, Lexington, Kenneth Petri, Galion Robert Phipps, Galion Alice Plack, Galion " Elberta Porter O. Virginia Postance-Phipps, Galion Ralph Reese, Connecticut Miriam Ransdell, Ada, O. Eleanor Reynolds, Galion Charles Ricker, Galion Clarence Robinson, Akron, O. Christine Schalip, Galion Gerald Schleenbaker, Mansfield, O. Wayne Shreck, Galion Esther Shull-Ometer, Galion Edna Shumaker, Cleveland, O. Ruth Sipes, Galion Lois Smith-Pester, Galion Helen Smith, Galion Edna Smith, Galion Miriam Spiggle, Akron, O. Cornelius Stuit, Galion Paul Todhunter, Cleveland, O. Annabel Todhunter-Fink, Galion Anna Tracht, Galion Ethel Tracht, Galion Wayne Weber, Galion, O Wilbur Whitesell, Cincinnati, O. Paul Wilhelm, Galion Pauline Wilhelm-Tracht, Washington, D. C Doris Young-Thompson, Marion, O. 1926 Dorothy Auld-Decker, Galion Harry Badgley, Galion Elizabeth Baylor, Galion Helen Bernard-Mosbacher, Galion Alberta Bersinger, Galion Victor Bianchi, Galion Gertrude Block, Cleveland, O. Ella Bowers, Galion Margaret Bradfield, Cleveland, O. Mildred Burkhart, Galion Joe Callender, Greensburg, Ind. Gordon Carleton, Ashtabula, O. Dorothy Clements-Thompson, Dayton, O. Doris Cook, Galion Frieda Coulson, Blooming Grove, O. Ruth Crider, Galion Edmund Crosby, California Wilma Delph. Galion Elwood Dewalt, Galion Paul Dickerson, Galion Ida Ruth Eichler, Galion Arvilla Emmenegger, Galion Pauline Ernst, Galion Ralph Everly. Columbus, O. Linus Fehr, Galion Mary Flick-Cass, Galion Shannon Foltz, Berea, O. Myrtle Frye, Bucyrus, O. Forrest Gale, Galion Ethel Garrett-Grau, Galion Hazel Garverick-Craun, Galion Henry Garverick, Galion Miriam Garverick, Lexington, O. Harold Gorsuch, Mansfiel William Goshorn, Galion Paul Gottfried, Galion William Grebe, Galion LaDonna l-leiby, Galion Newella Hillis, Galion d, O. Evelyn Hoffman, Columbus, O. Lucille Hill, Delaware, O. Marjorie Isenhower-lVlacLen Draper Jeter, Galion , 1' GP' o C nan, Dayton O. I ,FX Samuel Jeter, Galion Rex Kelly, Galion Edna Kensinger-Eise, Galion Macie KornervHartwell, Mansneld, O . Martin Kruger, Galion Budd Lisle, Galion Howard Logan, Mansfield, O. Mary Louise Lewis, Galion Dean Lonius, Galion Roderick Maple, Galion Margaret McCartney-Roelle, Galion Ruth Meeker-Hershner, Galion Dorothy Miller-Ritzhaupt, Galion Florence Montague, Columbus, O. Marian Mount. Galion Ruth Nichols, Galion Justine Nungesser-Hyanes, Cleveland, O. Kenneth Nungesser. Galion Robert Ometer, Galion Forrest Patterson, Galion Richard Patterson, Galion Kenneth Pfeifer, Galion Dorothy Price, Cleveland, O. Martha Ransdell, Athens, U. Robert Resch, Galion Helen Rhodebeck-Pfeifer, Galion Edna Prosser-Dean. Akron, 0. Clarence Raypole, Galion Ben Romine, Galion Helen Reynolds, Galion Miriam Sayre, Galion Doris Schreck, Detroit, Mich. Edythe Seitz4Keller, Galion Donald Sherer, Galion Ralph Shumaker, Akron, 0. Eunice Stoller. Oxford, O. Hugh Stoller, Galion Clifford Smith, Galion Mabel Stout-Decker, Galion Ava Swartz, Athens. O. Paul Thoma. Mansfield, O. Kathryn Timson-Gifford, Columbus. O. Lovina Tracht, Galion Toletha Tracht-Knell. North Robinson, O. Robert Warner, Delaware, O. Ruth Weber, Galion Charles Wollensnider, Galion Edythe Wheatcraft-Wittibschlager, Galion Geraldine Wise-Resch. Galion Mildred Wolff-Turfman. Mansfield. O, Kcnneth Zinn. Portland, Ore. 1927 lisher Amann, Bellefontaine, O. Ruby Balleat, Galion Howard Bauer, Galion Homer Beck, Galion Kenneth Beach, Galion Lester Bishop, Galion Dollorous Boterf, Galion James Boyer, Lakewood, O. Bonita Carmer, Galion Helen Casey, Galion Herman Christman, Galion Mildred Clements, Galion Franklin Craun. Galion Gladys Cronenwett, Galion Rosemary Crumb-Kraner, Crestline, 0. Walter Cutshall, Galion Arthur Dawson, Galion Ralph Deibig, Galion Gerald Edler. Galion Robert Erfurt, Galion Gerald Everly, Galion Loretta Fabian, Galion Herbert Franks, Galion Loren Garverick, Galion Clark Garra, Galion Max Graves, Columbus, O. George Graham, Galion Aris Gunn, Galion Sadie Hamburger, Cleveland, O. Kent Hathawa , Galion Geraldine Heiby, Galion Dorothy Heiser'Nelson, Galion Robert Helfrich, Galion Marie Honness, Galion Nellie Horten-Tucker, Galion Edna Keller, Galion Mary Klingelhafer, Galion Thelma Kreiter-Burnison, Galion Merritt McElroy, Boston, Mass. William Kunkel, Galion Murral Longstreth, Columbus, O. Thelma McClure, Galion Ruth McMahon. Bucyrus, 0. Mildred Mittman, Cleveland, O. Harold Muth, Galion ' Ray Newhouse Russell Pfeifer. Angola, Ind. Warren Phallen, Columbus, O. Charles Raiser, Galion Kenneth Rensch, Galion- Wilbert Rhinehart, Galion Loleita Rule, Kent, O. Francis Schalip, Galion Mozelle Schreck, Cleveland, O. Anneva Schafer, Galion Agnes Shaw-Bianchi, Galion Helen Smith, Mansfield, O. Robert Spangler, Galion Helen S iggle, Galion Joe Stoker, Galion William Thayer, Galion Mildred Tischer, Galion Doris Tuttle, Galion Arthur Ulmer, Galion Julius Wiener, Galion Ruth Winter, Galion Marjorie Wittibschlagerv Ashland, Ruby Wolff, Galion . Kenneth Yeager, U. S. Marines Pauline Young, Galion Neil Young, U. S. Marines Chester Zimmerman, Galion 1928 Helen Allenbaugh, Galion Ethel Arter, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Martha Auld, Mansfield. O. Hazel Baldinger-Samples, Galion Mary Bernard, Cincinnati, O. Louise Brenenstul. Galion John Burnison, Galion Bernice Castle. Galion ' Clyde Campbell Mabel Campbell, Columbus, O. Ralph Cohen, Galion Mary geanette Conoway, Galion John ook, Galion Charles Coyle, Defiance, O. Charles Cunningham, Delaware. Marjorie Cutshall, Columbus, O. Juanita Curren, Galion John Dapper, Galion Robert Dickerson, Oxford, O. Lloyd Durtschi, Cleveland, O. Annabel Ferguson-Quay, Galion MaeBrlle Fink, Galion John Findlay. Galion Theodore Freeman. Galion Isabelle Foltz, Columbus, O. i qi a' lo 0 O I KN , G' xx Katherine Frank, Galion Vesta Garverick, Galion Walter Goshorn, Wooster, O. Chester Hampton, Galion Vera Hannawald-Flowers, Galion Vaughn Harding, Galion Herman Hoard, Mansfield, O. Mary Catherine-Horn, Bowling Green, Roland Ireland, Galion La Ronald jones, Mansfield, O. DeWight Kersch, Galion DeWitte Kersch, Cleveland, O. Elmo Koschnick, Galion Harold Leech, Galion Arthur Lindley, Pittsburgh, Pa. Virginia Lowmiller-Marshall, Galion George Marshall, Galion William McFarquhar, Oxford, O. Francis McAdams, Galion Virginia McClure, Galion Floyd Myers, Galion Velma Myers, Galion Isabel Monroe, Galion Roger Montague, Westerville, O. Maurice Myers, Galion Harriet Raiser, Galion Robert Neuman, Galion Dorothy Newman, Galion Margaret Nickols, Delaware, O. Elmer Phillips, Galion Velma Resch, Galion Esther Riter, Galion Geraldine Quinn, Galion Ira Rizor, Galion Minrie Rizor, Mansfield, O. Arthur Robinson, Columbus, O. Edward Sawyer, Marion, O. Evelyn Sawyer, Westerville, O. Theodore Schaefer, Delaware, O. Martha Carol Schaffner, Oberlin, O. Robert Sears, Galion Ruth Shoffner, Galion Harold Sharrock, Ontario, O. Dorothy Smith, Galion Dixie Belle Snyder-Kersh, Cleveland, Mary Sperry, Galion John Streeter, Galion Virginia Staton, Galion Eleanor Stevens, Galion Delmont Riblet, Galion Miriam Tracht-Beck, Galion Ruth Tracht, Galion William Wagner, Cleveland, O. Milton Zucker, Columbus, O. 1929 Norma Amann, Galion James Aukerman, Chicago, Ill. Susan Bessinger, Galion Nathan Beck, Galion Dorothy Beener, Galion Robert Bianchi, Angola, Ind. Ethel Bilsing, Galion Bernice Bishop-Freese, Galion Herbert Bodley, Delaware, O. Howard Burwell, Galion Jack Callender, Galion Eugene Cass, Columbus, O. Ellenora Christman, Ft. Wayne, Doris Chubb, Galion Esther Cohen, Cleveland, O. Ralph Cornell, Galion Homer Curfman, Galion Gaylord Danner, Galion Eugene DeSilets. Columbus, O Mary Alice Dickerson, Mansfield, O. Ind. O. O. Ernestine Dinkel, Galion John Douglas, Granville Frank Durtsche, Galion Florence Eckstein, Galion Harriet Fellenbaum, Columbus, O. Dorothy Gerstner, Galion Al Graham, Galion Paul Hanley, Ada, O. Charles Heinlen, Galion Thelma Hershner, Galion Marjorie Johnson, Galion Wilma Kelly. Galion Eugene Kirtland, Galion Helen Laughbaum-Blake, Marion, O. Charles Line, Delaware, O. Francis Long, Columbus, O. Ruth McClure, Galion Flora Mae McKelv , Detroit, Beatrice Mengert, Galion Florence Moser, Galion Helen Newhouse-Brown, Galion Hazel Nickols, Galion Violet Ober, Washington, D. C. Alma Dale Patterson-Rushon. Mt. Gilead Kathryn Peebles, Delaware, O. Elizabeth Petri, Galion Chester Reed, Galion Robert Reid, Columbus, O. Evelyn Rensch, Columbus, O. Joel Riblct, Mansfield, O. Virginia Schreck, Galion Ronald Sebastian, Galion Eunice Scarborough, Galion Avonelle Seckel, Galion Elizabeth Seckel, Columbus, O, Lowell Seitz, Galion Wayne Seitz, Galion Victoria Sherer, Galion ,lack Sherman, Shelby, O. Genevieve Sloane, Galion Henry Smith, Galion Geraldine Spiggle, Akron, O. Foster Stevenson, Delaware Gertrude Stevens, Columbus, O. Wade Stevens, Galion May Stiner, Galion Malcolm Switzer, Oxford, O. Herbert Switzer, Galion Burnell Tenant, Columbus, O. Charles Thayer, Galion Delmar Thompson, Mansfield, O. Edward Tracht, Galion Margaret Tracht, Marion Russel Tuttle, Galion Mich. Vaughn Volk, Delaware, O. 'Robert Zinn Harold Zucker, Galion Ignatius Ernst, Galion Murry Ricker, Galion Robert Schupp, Galion 1930 Aliene Arndt, Oxford Genevieve Arter, Galion Paul Baldinger, Galion Mildred Bauer, Galion Lillian Baylor, Galion Archibald Beach, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carl Bessinger, Galion Woodrow Bessinger, Columbus, O. Pauline Booth-Schalip, Galion Marjorie Bosler, Cincinnati, O. Otis Brown, Galion Wilma Burkhart-Lamb, Galion Elwood Christman, Galion Lucille Clements, Galion Mary Cockley, Galion fk Leota Conoway, Gallon Ross Coolr, Gallon Mary Crlm, Gallon Geraldine Crumb, Gallon Miriam Danner, Dayton, O. Walter Diesem, Gallon Robert Dill, Gallon Elizabeth Doran, Gallon Emma Durtschl, Gallon Lucille Edwards, Gallon Kathleen Elchler, Gallon Marianna Engle, Gallon Roaella Fabian, Cleveland Margaret Field, Gallon Mary Flndley, Gallon Leona Franlr, Gallon George Frederick, Annapolis, Md. Donus Garvrrlclr, Columbus, O. Ivah Gartner, Mansfield Ulah Gilmore, Gallon Lawrence Goldrlck, Cleveland Edwin Gulnup, Gallon Forest Hahn, Columbus Mildred Hammond. Gallon Robert Helby, Gallon Richard Helfrich, Gallon Gilbert Herr, Gallon Richard Horn. Columbus, O. Florence Houseber , Gallon Earl Houseberg, Gallon Thelma Hout, Gallon Leorna Hulse, Gallon Ruth Jeter, Mansfield, O. Lawrence Johnston, Gallon Lester Johnson, Gallon Dorothea King, Gallon Mary King-Clayton. Gallon Luella Knlsely, Gallon Charles Koppe, Gallon Fred Honness, Gallon Lola Belle Laughbaum, Gallon Charles Long, Cincinnati, O. Pauline Mackey, Gallon Paul Mackey, Gallon Jeanette Mattocks. Gallon Gerald McClure, Gallon Ruth Morltel, Gallon Erma Mumford, Gallon Fred Myers, Gallon Alice Jeanette Ness, Gallon Margaret Patterson, Mt. Gilead Carol Pfelfer, Springfield, O. Max Phipps, Gallon Daniel Postance. Gallon Joannah Postance, Gallon Martha Pry, Gallon Virginia Reach. Gallon Geraldine Riclter, Gallon Richard Rlcker, Clevela d, 0. Bernice Schnegelsbergerkest, Buc William Ryan. Springfield, Mass. Raymond Seltz, Gallon Ruth Shaffer-Warwick, Gallon Paul Shepard. Gallon ' Esther Shumaker yrus Howard Shumaker, Cleveland, O. Lucille Shumaker, Gallon Paul Shumaker, Gallon Victor Sloane, Columbus, O. Josephine Smith, Columbus, O. Mary Smith-Mishler, Gallon Norwood Smith, Gallon Kathryn S ears, Gallon Melville Siaerrv. Ashland, O. Kenneth Stall. Gallon Lowell Streeter, Gallon David Tennant. Columbus. O. Delmar, Tompson, Mansfield, O. Beatrice Violct, Washington, D. C Merlal Weber, Gallon Richard Weir, Gallon Earl Wiener, Ashland Doyle Wheatcraft, Gallon Kenneth Winetrout, Athens, O. Mary Wisler, Gallon Antoinette Yochem, Gallon Douglas Young, Gallon Christina Zeller, Gallon 1931 Averle Alder, Gallon Virginia After, Purdue, Ill. Joyce Baldlnger, Gallon Joseph Bemillcr, Columbus, O. Louise Black, Gallon Helen Britton, Gallon Joel Brown. Gallon Patricia Cahill. Hiram, O. Gene Callender, Gallon Anna Mae Campbell, Gallon Marjorie Casey, Gallon Kathryn Cocltley, Gallon Mary Cole, Gallon Barbara Crawford, Gallon Woodrow Crlsslnger, Gallon Selbert Davis, Gallon Doyle Dewalt, Gallon Ruth Diamond, Gallon Dorothy Durtschi, Gallon Thelma Edwards, Gallon Ralph Ernst, Gallon Martha Feerer, Gallon Richard Ferguson, Gallon Bernadette Flannery, Gallon Roland Flowers, Gallon Henry Garverlclt, Gallon Willard Glrton, Gallon Leona Greene, Gallon Martha Goshorn, Wooster, O. Jesse Halsey, Gallon Lester Hampton, Lexington, O. Millie Healea, Gallon Corlyn Helby, Bucyrus Maryon Hclmar, Notre Dame Virginia Henry, Gallon Edward Hoekstra, Columbus, O. Anne Hodge, Gallon Gerald Holzworth, Gallon Virginia Horner, Gallon Martha Johnston, Gallon Fay Kelly, Gallon John Kemp, Gallon Mary Frances Knight, Columbus, O. Marie Koschniclt, Gallon Marla Llggett, Gallon Edwin Long, Gallon William Macadams, Gallon George Mackey, Gallon Dale Marshman. Lrxlngfon, O. Darrell McCullough, Indianapolis, Kenneth McClenathan, Gallon Jeanette Mlttman, Gallon Isabelle Moderwell, Gallon Helen Murphy, Oberlin, O. Evelyn Newland, Gallon Dorothy Nichols. Gallon Joe Pangello, Gallon Jane Phllp, Gallon Glenn Potter, Gallon Lucille Prosser, Gallon Paul Rausch, Gallon Edward Rensch, Gallon Lena Ritchey, Gallon Elsie Rlter, Gallon In xx Helen Romine, Gallon Daniel Ryan, Springfield, Mass. Donald Scarborough, Gallon Florence Schnegelsberger, Gallon Alberta Schnelker, Gallon Lemona Schuplih Gallon Magdalene Schwlnd, Gallon john Sell. Gallon Altha Sheppard, Columbus. O. Altha Shepard, Gallon Viola Shumakcr, Gallon Orvllle, Sloane. Gallon Harvey Smith, Gallon Eugene Smith, Gallon Vienna Snyder, Buffalo, N. Y. Florence Stevens, Columbus, O. Helen Stevens. Gallon Mary Stevens, Wfashingron, D. C. George Stout, Gallon Harold Strauch. Gallon Grace Stult, Gallon Kathryn Thayer. Gallon George Tracht, Gallon Layton Tracht, Ada, O. Neville Upson, Gallon Byrdell Whlttrldge, Delaware. O. Veldron Wlnand-VanArnham, Gallon Ruth Witrlbschlager. Gallon Charles Yunkers, Gallon lr Fx 1 f 223- , 441 f 4 S f ' i l l 61' in 'xx xx 4-11 Z., 4 b 2 S 4 145 ,. ,-x'f'i9 -.-.... Q fz I! . I ,D f fi Up -4, af 6 7, 1 Q. A-Q: 4 .-4!,1' Q :auf .A 1 fl. 3' ji f ' Z 'L 'lf xv V Di- 73, h ff . X Y- r' 1 , "TP - I - 1 'A Ill 'P' ,f' l'!'1u Ai-A 2, ' ....:- lg- S, " A , ll X X 1-53 liffi iff? -1- . 1 I ,. Q., ,..... . .-- Y - .V 1-his .i-p,, - Y ' -g-,, - f I fX Barber lto Joe Flannery who has just flopped down in chairj-Do you want your hair cut any special way? Joe F.-Yes, off. Jo. Bradley-Henry, I bet that egg on your mouth got on at breakfast. I Henry Ordosch-No, dear, I didn't have egg for breakfast. Had them for supper last night. Billy Gledhill Qto Miss John who is look- ing determinedly for somethingl-Can I help you? Miss John-No, I was just looking and saw several vacant chairs that should be here. FOR GIRLS ONLY 'noA :Iueql 'ssausfeam siqs umoqs afveq noA sup pea: on umop apisdn Ienuue siql Suiuqnz Ag 'sassausleam ls:-n'ea,1B .xnoA Jo auo si Aliso -pn: Jeqa 'xas aleui sql 30 asoql Auepadsa 'aldoad Auew 50 Jailaq anp si Ji 'sing Vic Kreiter-Gertie, there's been something trembling on my lips for the last three months. "Genie" K.-Yes, I noticed it. Why don't you shave it off? John Henry-What are you snooping around like that for? Paul Barton lErstwhile detectivej-I am running down a clue. , John H.-Huh, you couldn't run down anything, except maybe, your heels. Clayton Franks-You forgot to wear your leather shoes this evening. Joe DeGrandis-Oh, yeah, it's all off with those shoes. Clate F.-Why did you wear them out? Joe D.-No, the patent just expired. Gib. W.-Do y'know any of Shakespeare's quotations? Paul K.-No, I never knew he was a stock broker. Waiter-Sir, when you eat here you need- n't dust off the plate. M. Davis-Beg pardon, force of habit merely. I'm an umpire. L. Ridenour-Was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat? ' Larry S.-I don't know, why? L. R.-Well this book says that after he had finished a day's work, he sat down on his chest. Dick R.-How do you catch a squirrel? Hugh S.-Go up a tree and talk nutty to him. , Mrs. V.-There, Jack, thatys twice youdve come home and forgotten the lard. Jack V.-Nay, nay, mother, it was so greasy it slipped my mind. Mrs. P.-Why, Mary, what are- you putting the fly paper outside the house for? Mary P.-Sure, an' ain't there more Hies outside than inside. , , "ML McClintock,', shouted his better-half, "I want you to take your feet off the parlor tablef' "Mrs. McClintock,,' he said, in a deter- mined voice, "I allow only one person to talk to me like that." "And who is that?" she demanded. "You, my dear," he replied softly as hc removed his feet. Bob Weir-Say, Helfrich, whatis your am- bition after you finish school. Bob Helfrich-I ain't got anyg I jes' wan'na be Vice President. Mr. Widrig-Look here, Clayton, are you the teacher of this class? " Clayton Aukerman-No sir, Bm not. Mr. Widrig-Then why do you keep talk- ing all the time? -r r, fN. Howard Moser-Charlie, I should think you'd feel as happy as a king when you're up in the air. Charlie Shaw-Happier! I'm an ace. Frances Bernard-I thought George Wash- ington was honest? Dick Reid-He was. Frances Bernard-Then why do they close the banks on his birthday? Florist-Can't I wrap you up a dozen or- chids? Only a dollar apiece. You must re- member that it is always best to say it with flowers. Bob Root-Maybe you'd better give me just one then, I donit want to say too much. Don Kelly-I developed these big muscles working in a boiler factory. Georgia Mackey-Oh you great big won- derful man! And what did you boil? Bill Ginder-How did you get your cold? Dick Reid-Got Chile on the radio last night. Mary Phipps-Do you like conceited men best or the other kind? Twila Zaebst-What other kind? Judge-Speeding, eh? How many times have you been before me? Howard Moser-Never, your honor, I've tried to pass you on the road once or twice, but my bus will only do fifty-five. Victor K.--I wonder how long I could live without any brains? Harold D.-Time will tell. Franklin R. lbroke but resourcefulj-EL sie, do you know the difference between riding in a street car and in a taxi? Elsie-I'm afraid I don't. Franklin-Then we may just as well take a street car. Lawrence S.-How did you find thc weather while you were away? Harold S.-Just went outside and there it was. Boss fengaging boyl-Is there anything you can do better than any one else? Clark Z.-Yes, sir, read my own writing. Thelma D.-And you say he doesn't know how to kiss? Nevella H.-I said he didn't know how to kiss. Pinkie S.-What kind of a girl is she? Dick A.-She's the kind that you can call at 9:00 for an 8:30 date. Howdy M.-Gee whiz! I've spilt water all over the table. Herb N.-That makes it sort of a pool table. Mr. Eichorn-Now tell me the name of the insect which is first a tank and then an air- plane. Betty Bernard-It's the caterpillar, which changes into a butterfly. Mary M. F.-He actually blushed after he had kissed me. Lou Bodley-Well, my dear, you shouldn't apply your rouge so thickly. Huck Rensch-Why is a college student like a loaf of bread? Ted Kirtland-I don't know, why? Huck R.-To be college bred, means a four year loaf, requiring lots of dough, as well as plenty of crust. Mr. Widrig-How many of my pupils can remember the longest sentence they ever read? Eric C.-I can, teacher, imprisonment for life. qu' to .5- ,,i I f eg, Bob Quinn-I-Iasn't that fellow written a book? Byrom Turner-Yes, and if you don't look out he'll give you a copy. Jack Volk-How many bones have you in your body? Ben Paris-Oh, about nine hundred. jack V.-That's a good many more than I have. Ben P.-Yeah, but I had sardines for lunch. Richard Thayer--Would you like to take a walk? Frances Bernard-Why, sure, I'd be de- lighted. Richard-Well, don't let me detain you. Joel Ernsberger-I'm going to build a Ghandi table. Mr. Shaffer-What kind of a table is that? Joel-One with spindle legs and no draw- ers. Mr. Erhart-Why so late this morning, Fred? Fred Kruger-I squeezed the tooth paste too hard, and it took me half an hour to get it back in the tube. Miss Miller ientering rooml-Order! Or- derl Charlie Shaw fabsent-mindedlyl -Ham sandwitch. George Waterhouse-Ya kiiow, Joe Henry is so dumb he thinks a footbal coach has four-wheels. Joe Zucker-Really! And how many has the darn thing? Mary M. Edler-My sister has a dumb waiter in her apartment. Cleola Whiteamire-My gosh! I didn't know she had a servant. Mr. Widrig-What kind of people inhab- ited Wales? Vic Kreiter-Walish. Mr. Eichorn-What animal is satisfied with the least nourishment. Duane Kackley-The moth, it eats holes. Gene Kimes-What is ignorance? Thelma Hulse--Ignorance is when you donit know anything and somebody finds it Ollf. Miss McFadyen-I saw your jaw moving. Twila Zalebst-Yes, mom. Miss Mclsadyen--Then throw it in the bas- ket. Thelma Kunkel--You can't come down tonight Al, my mother doesn,t like you very well. Alphonso Eilers-Gosh, that's nothing, my whole family objects to you. Chester Snyder has given his old Ford the name of Shasta here lately. "Shasta" have oil. "Shasta,' have water. ushastay' have gas. Joe DeGrandis-What's the difference be- tween Rip Van Winkle and Pete Logan. Bernard Rose-Rip Van Winkle woke up. AIN'T IT THE TRUTH Whereis the school a'goin' And what's it gonna do And how's it gonna do it, When the Seniors get thru? Lawrence S.-What does the word chauf- feur mean, father? Mr. Sanderlin-That is the name given to the driver of a motor car. Lawrence S. fafter a moment's thought?- That's not the name you gave to the driver of the car that nearly ran over you yesterday. fN. .,, Mary M. E.-The mice would go crazy over him. Mary S.-What do you mean? M. M. E.-He's such a big cheese. Lady-What do you work at my poor man? Don B.-At intervals, lady. Guest-Is this an exclusive hotel? Gabby G.-The last word in exclusiveness. However, I believe it's permissable to address the head clerk without the formality of an introduction. Mary Schupp-You should hold your hand over your mouth when you yawn. Florence Smith-What! An' get bit? Vera Danner-I see where Mary Pickford had dinner with President Hoover. Gayle Charles-Yeah--they must've had a laugh over the time they were both Amer- ica's sweetheart. Dick Auld-Do you take typing? Althea Ness-Yes, Dick Auld-What system d'ya use? Althea Ness-Historical. Dick Auld-Historical! Althea Ness-Yeah, exploration and then settle. Miss Miller-Grace, read the first sentence. Grace Berger-See the horse runnin'. Miss Miller-Don't forget the "g", Grace. Grace B.-Gee! see the horse runnin'. Mr. Caldwell-Your studies are suffering son, do you need a coach? Don C.-No, dad, a roadster '11 do. Chester Snyder-What kind of a car has Galin Smith? Duane Kackley-Well, he'd feel tremen- dously flattered if you called ifrlecondxhand. rt f Joe Henry in Civics-Say, Bill, who's the notary public? Bill Bradfield--He's the fellow who puts his name on the paper for two bits. Don Burnison-Do you think Henry Ford would make a good President? Joe Flannery-He has the making of an- other Lincoln. Bill Gledhill-When do you do lyour hard- est work, Jim? Jim C.-Before breakfast, always. Bill G.-What do you do? Jim C.-Try to get out of bed. Prof. Swick-Is there any HZS in an egg? Cecil Bowman-Yes, 'cause they turn yel- low when you scramble them. Dot D.-Did you get hurt when you were on the eleven? George W.-No, it was while the eleven was on me. Jack, you didn't shave this evening. No, Georgia, I shaved this morning and it makes my face sore to shave twice a day. Well, it makes my face sore when you shave only once. B. Goldsmith--Those girls must be twins. J. Horn-No relation. They patronize the same beauty parlor. Miss Miller-Billie, use the word "minia- ture" in a sentence. Bill B.-Is Minnie a chewer of gum? Joe F.-When my sister gets indigestion, she doesn't talk to any one for a week. Dorozhy Plack-What kind of pastry did you say you buy for her? Hardware dealer-What can I do for you, my boy? Ed, Pitts-Gimme the longest yardstick youlve got. C .ZW 1. X -L ,Q 1.- ..f"'i9 -L.-- -fr! J gf rg! 41' 1, fr 1 ,,, 1 EMI? - f rf fl f rt vi I , K1 X6 ,f ' 'QD' 73, 4- 2, - V li? , . 'AE - j , 015 . ,ff Jie 1 ' -.ar-Q m nn1..........-u1.11,-H...---.-I..-.u TI-IE MARSH STUDIO '---fmnu Ilm4---- YOUR PHOTOGRAPH is an Acceptable GU! for All O ccas ions Koclalgs and Supplies rl J il Parker Pens ancl Pencils 1 1 x Picture Frames and Moulding f l C. BURR MARSH 6- SON 208 Harding Way East :: .': :: Qalion, Ohio Here's to the Class of lQ32 A Good Place to Eat May lhey succeed in their endeavors "I5ilG".5XSTDllE'- Perfection The SICIIC Thedfef Steel Body Company AIWaY a GOOCI Show Best and Most Moderate Prices GALION, OHIO TI-IE GALIGN IRQN WORKS 8: MANUFACTURING CGIVIPANY The W or1d,s Largest Road Machinery Plan! GALION, OHIO 1.nI1..1uu1lu-.gg I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I. I II -I THE FRENCH DRY CLEANERS 116 West Atwood Street PHONE 1340 WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Service, Courtesy and Andrews Dairy PASTEURIZED PRODUCTS OF UNUSUAL QUALITY 815 Harding Way West Reliability P11099 1500 NI E IVI O R I A L "When we build, let us think that we build forever. Let it not be for the present delight, nor for present use alone. Let it be such work as descendants will thank us for, and let us think, as we lay stone upon stone, that a time will come when these stones will be held sacred because our hands have touched them, and that men will say, as they look upon the labor and wrought substance of them, 'See, this our fathers did for usf I' ALFRED SENTERI Bucyrus Road, Galion Phone 1836 Good Coal in the Winter Time- Lumber, Builders Supplies in the Summer Time- THE GALION LUIVIBER CO. Phone 1841 THE INDIVIDUAL COPPE,R.STEEL VAULT V W YQW 'N fic? ft The U. S. Steel Grave Vauli Company GALION :: OIIIO V I , T...-..-...-... ....... . ......... . ....... ..- .,-.,,..,,-.,,-,,,.,,,,-,,,,,,,,,.,,,,1, I. fi JOIN THE . . l Gallon Automoblle Club Schnauz at Poister 7 .. 'he 'NOS' PLUMBING AND HEATING and Phone 1442 Schnauz 66 Poister, Prop's. ll for your money l li . .l t , , L Recrea lon Parlors Lernley s Confectlonery i w Cigars, Candy, Light Lunch Bowling-Billiards Ice Cialis L 1 D I' Butter F lg I LHICI C xcatessen H gs 116 H. W. E. B. M. Lemley, Prop. " 1, ll3 S. Columbus St. S. E. Haislet P p Ll , , l Monroe s Laundry 'I . ., CQMPLIMENTS ' 252 s. Mafke. sn li T Phone IZ43 i . of the lx 'z L GALION l DINING Fetter's Bllllafd Parlor CAR A 1. Cxgars, Candy, Lunch, Cards l BILLIARDS' H. W. E. Bill Ferrer, P p I l l 4. .... ......-.....-..-. ....... . .... . .--.. .-......-..-.--..-..-..............L E. F. Klopp Sc Co. Dry Goods THE QUALITY STORE Friends--Everywhere For 41 years The Home Savings and Loan Company has occupied a unique position in the growth and stability of this community. Ir has faithfully reflected the attitude of its citizens toward THRIFT and HOME OWNING-two important fac- tors in good citizenship. Your money is absolutely safe. You are assured of liberal returns. SAVE WTH UST4V2c'i INTEREST The Home Savings C9 Loan Co. N. E. Cor. Public Square Phone 1838 N. G. KNIGHT, jeweler GIFTS FoR THE GRADUATES DIAMONDS WRIST WATCHES N ECKLACES Mfrizfv I KODAKS STRAP WATCH ES POCKET WATCH ES PEN dc PENCIL SETS LEATHER BILL FOLDS ETC. THE LATEST IN EVERYTHING DESIRABLE "THE OLD RELIABLE STORE" 1nn1m1 1 1 1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .--,,1n1mu1n1un1un1 E.. M. FREESE 6: Co. Galion Electric and Luggage Store w 321.6 F R 1 G 1 D A 1 R E ADVANCED REFRIGERATION , CLAY WORKING MAYTAG WASHERS MACHINERY PREMIER DUPLEX CLEANERS ELECTRIC ELECTRIC SUPPLIES APPLIANCES Galion, Ohio LUGGAGE F. S. Wisterman 8: Co. WOlVlAN'S APPAREL STORE Galion, Ohio COMPLIMENTS OF Commercial Savings Bank Phone llll 115 Harding Way East E 'J AI STAN DARDIZED STEEL SHOT MANUFACTURED BY The American Steel Abrasives Company GALION, OHIO + .... -- ...... A - - -a-R ..... a-a- -a - - -a.- - - .. -u... .1 Q ff Q-H - Amon 'Z v OO' VER Two Thousand Annuals in 'lhe pasi eleven years have selecied Canlon engravings coupled wiih ihe Canion plan of building a dislinclive Annual wiihin ifs budget Ask any edilor or manager abou? +heir experience wiih Can- fon Service. The Canfon En- graving and Elecfrofype Company, Canfon, Ohio. .1 1 1 1 1.1 .. 1 .....-.......,-....- -. .... 1 -. .-.1...1 .... ...1 1. DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR Fancy China, Dinnerware, Open Stock and Dinner Sets WEAR-EVER ALUMINUM WEAR Drip-o-lators Make Good Coffee Congoleum Rugs, Hardware, Fishing Tackle, Paints, Enamels and Stains DETROIT JEWEL GAS STOVES Ovens, Hot Plates, Electric Supplies No Risk in Buying From Us. We Feature Wonder Merchandise. NEW-GOOD EVERY DAY The C. E.. McElroy Racket Store 138-140 Harding Way East GALION, OHIO A Complete Parts Service Seiberling Tires and Tubes Auto Accessories, High Grade Gasoline, Oils and Greases Authorized Exide .Ballery Service Always lfle Beal for lhe Money Placlfs Auto Supply CONSULT US FIRST SCHAFFNER-MYERS Announces YV - x A Splendid Display of SUITS "l-lighschoolersn Charter House Suits are de- signed to appeal especially to High School students. Well tailored of Fine fabrics. 317.50 l9.50 22.50 25.00 Schaffner-Myers Co Style Store 1.,1....1.1..- 1,1...1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1 1.1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1.-11.-n14. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m1m-1'-nv-m11nn1-m1 1 COMPLIMENTS OF The Firsl National Bank GALION, OHIO 32? and Safety Established 1864 The Dry Cleaner Phone 1611 204 Harding Way East 1-Ioekstra Coal and Supply Company MATTHEW L. HOEKSTRA, Prop. COAL AND BUILDING Scan1on's Shoe Repair W hen ifs Shoe Repairing Take it lo Scanlon's SUPPLIES 237 Harding Way East 228 East Parson Street Phone 1100 Compliments J U I m er 5 The Shop Of Quality Gifts H+ iwnwl 4-- J. H. ULIVIER feweler and Oplomelrisl J. C. Penney Co U l Miuoofy, Dry Goods Clothing, Furnishings Ready-to-Wear Aod Shoes Compare Our Prices -- 11-1-1ni-nn-un.....m-nn1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 .1-.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1111...-.4111-.1.111.n1'-111.111 Bianchfs Drug Store "Tile Friendly Service Store" For Better Repair Service PATRONIZE Richarc:lson's "Galion's Busy Shoe Shop" South Market Street C. H. Helfrich The Sweet Garden Home Made FLORIST Cut Flowers, Plants and Floral Ice Cream DCSignS Iccs, All Kinds of Home Made 639 North Columbus Srrcct Candy GALION, OHIO Soft Drinks and Light Lunches Member F. T. D. 110 Harding Way East Phone 1151 Snydefs Funeral Home Best of Service al Moderate Price INVALID CAR SERVICE Calls Answered Day or Night LADY ATTENDANT Phones: II64 Res. 1389 S TU TZMA N'S "Oven-to-You" Service CALL US Phone l l42 -4.1.- -1 -l H I -'I' 4. -,...-.. .-..--- . --.-.-. . .......--.- .--- . ............g. I I Compliments of Southern Hotel Mansfield, Ohio Central Hotel Galion, Ohio N. O. WEAMER, Prop. The Galion Equity Exchange Co. Galion, Ohio FOR RECREATION .Stop at the SMOKE HOUSE Candy -- Cigarettes -- Billiards Here's Success to Class of 1932 Baumgartnefs H. W. W. Ptleiderer BL Bates, Prop's. Greeting Cards and Gifts FO' National Burial Vaults PRINTING NEEDS - THE NEW TOMB To The Gation Inquirer Printing Company Home of THE GALION INQUIRER OPEN END VAULTS SHIPPING CASES AIR SEAL. VAULTS The National Grave Vault Company QA LION, OHIO I I II I I I I I I I I I I II II I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -I- 1111 11111.-1111.111-111...-....1.-11111uu1uu11u Home Made Candies and Ice Cream WHERE? HUBLE.Y'S of course Is F RED BARR The ' J Thomas Hardware Co. Your Drugglst' Hardware, Tools, Paint and Glass Bulk Garden Seeds Sporting Goods 111 Harding Way West Phone 1651 Galion, Ohio HART , SCHAFFNER 6: MARX SUITS Florsheim Shoes Stetson Hats T534 Q ' g ,,?, s.,,o,,u The Globe, Inc. GOOD CLOTHES AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS Galion and Mansfield , . T 't C . Qongratulatlons and Best ransl O Wishes Class of l932 ""f9"a?'+" FAST, SAFE and RELIABLE 45002- Careful and Courteous Drivers ROY FLOWERS SPECIAL TRIPS FURNITURE AnYWhefe and 132 b NI rket St. G 1 Oh Anytime PHONE C. W. EDLER P BUICK SALES AND SERVICE OAKLAND--PONTIAC Day and Night Service and Sfomge Galion Motor Car Co. C. SHA W, Prop. 1.1 1 .- -N.. .. .... -. 1 1 1 1 1.111,nnim,nu-.ml..-lnlunlz,-I... .. 1... 1 -..1 1 1 -E1 .m1un11111.--.1111.11111-111111nn1nn1un-n1nn1.1 Wm. C. Dorian News Stand J. A. Farnwortli 6: Son me F,ie,,d,, Sm, CIGARS CIGARETTES ICE CREAM SOET DRINKS Phone '367 LEADING NEWSPAPERS Daily and Sunday Compliments ' S of Delivery and Transfer Co. A meflcan Steel MOVING - MOTI-IPROOFING STORING Grave Vaal! Co. phone 1800 I-IERF F -JONES COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of Class Jewelry, Diplomas and Graduation Announcements INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA MANUFACTURERS OF GALION HIGH SCHOOL IEWELRY 1 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1.m.-.....1n,..-u--uu1u- 1 Curlee Clothes Phillips--jones Shirts Bradley Sweaters Monito Hosiery Ambassador Hats Munsingwear Enna-jettick Shoes Walk-Over Shoes Bob Smart Shoes Compliments Of Fatnerfs wmv on the .Square THE HUB, Inc. Good Clothes and Footwear at Reason- able Prices Always BUCKEYES Nu-foy Ice Cream and Dairy Products for all Occasions Cartfs Restaurant Open Day and Night A Good Place to Eat and Meet Your Friends CARL MILLER, Prop. Harding Way East G A L I O N Q' - IU.i.lJ.0i.mR 1.. G W ,.., ,. Y A will-my 5 Q0 ' M on 4014, V Q09 I 316, GSS' T 2,0 The Gation Metallic Vault Co. Qation, Ohio 1-Il 11111111111111- I --1111111 nn-un--nn-u-u- -- -- --nu-no-+ n 1. NEW, SMART STYLES IN FOOTWEAR H , Galion Ice and Fuel I The Gallon Shoe Co. Company 129 Harding Way East H 1 GALION, OHIO ...m..,+. 1 - PURE ICE N 11 and Best Grade 1 ' 1 A- C- Gledhlll VJEST VIRGINIA AND , LUMBER, FENCE POSTS, CEMENT KENTUCKY COAL 1 BUILDERS SUPPLIES H Phone 1851 1 'T Phone 1334 CALIoN, OHIO y Bloomer St. Galion, Ohio 5 11 11 V 11 THE , N YALI Y' ' GROWTH , THE WAT CHWORD OF THE HOUR OF OUR - - 1' CONIMUNITY Be Loyal to Your Home Town. 1' 1 Be Loyal to Your Home Merchants. ' DEPEND5 Be Loyal to Your Friends and Neighbors. 11 UPON THE Be Loyal to Those Who are the Main-Stay of the Community in Which You Live. 11 SUCCESS M QF TRADE WITH THOSE WHO HAVE AT LOCALLY HEART GALION'S FUTURE QWNED E. E. Boehringer, P. Butterfield, H. Cross, Craun 66 Son, Ec1cstein'S, LisSe,s, W. Ginder, BUSINESS J. B. Robinson, M. L. Butterfield, Nicho1S, A. N1. Shafer 1 1 TIE-TE TFTEEME SERVICE GROCERS ' . . I 11 1 1 1 15.-H1 1 1... ... 1 1 1 1 1.1nn1uu1..1 up-gg --u1n'g aiu- Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q : I 1 n : E H 2 f 1 S g g B x Q Q 1 -4i..,.1..,.1..,.11...-11..1....-1.-.-1111111ii.-lu., pl WILSOINVS PRINTING SHOP Printers of "The Spyu 248 SOUTH MARKET STREET GALION, OHIO .5,......-.,.,- - ... .. --I.-- ---- --.. - Q-.- - .- -..-..- - - - -Q- "There Is A Recognized Best In Every Line" ...piggy-4-... I OS TEN 'S 720 Union Trust Bldg. Cleveland, Ohio --0 1916! 4-' Of-Hcial fewelers and Stationers To The Class of 1932 e Apppreciate Your Purclm of a 1932 Spy HSC G A R LA N D GAS RANGES "They Bake Better" Resch and Casey 123 Harding Way East Galion, Oh io PA TR ONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Q. ... - -...-....-..-.....,...-,...-..-....-.. - - .. -...-..-.......-....-..,-U.--.-.....--..-..-...-.---.-..-. ..-.--in Af. A. 19.5 h ' F 1 r+" r .1 1 ' -5- ,. ,Egg-.21 Pg? Q 'arf '1 'H ' k 1 ' 'J pl, F ,fa "' , .- H., 'n ,- 'wxv :rf , f -', '- - f yd- ' f 2 5--V , 1 - U ku. ' . - I I ' ,, . 44 2 F- , , V . ' 2.x 4 ' 9' 'f n. - X, , I - yn, 1. ,X f, 'Vg Lil., Yi 'Ff- .I H I' .1 1' " Nlslafbfx.fEENfI4:f'::. 'hm lr," 'G ' ,"b'5r, -"".1- K' 1' , i . .iq , ,J " w . . f 1 'Elf' , ' 329 ,-. I if , JL 5 ,. .1n1'1g:,,k.!,. LE m 'PT ff Lf-' ,J -, , :ffl ..f. :ifu '. 'pf QQ: A Af' .gig ,,,,. , . 1, .g.v 'Q . .,, ,. . ,L- , 7 ' 4 5' ', W . 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Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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

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

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Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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