Galion High School - Spy Yearbook (Galion, OH)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 88

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1942 volume:

THE SPY PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF GALION HIGH SCHOOL AT GALION, OHIO, U. S. A. ,L I ,, .hi GALION SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING ASSISTED BY KX Z L vii l f k e I i -it-ff E154 fl a' 'W ' --ff Q .lm fa K, ,tv 4, dll , fi E a Ek 'y in 'lf Q2 sliliioteir To introduce you to the Spy The staff presents this little guy. I-le,s a funny looking thing, itas true, But listen students-fsmcdlcyis YOU. Galion High School Dear Students, I guess you all know me pretty well by now, and I'm sure that I know most d ' ns. of you, so we'll skip the formal intro uctio The main purpose of my appearance in this year's Spy is to represent you, the student body, in the activities in which you participate. All experiences encountered by myself in the Spy and any similarity to students living or dead is decidedly intended. Sincerely yours, SMEDLEY M. A. POVENMIRE SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS EDUCATION IN WAR TIME Schools face an unusual challenge in times of national emergency, particularly so when our nation is involvecl in war. One of our first responsibilities as teachers and students is to seek, as never before, to understand democracy and to get a clear conception of our democratic heritage and of its priceless values. The American people are realizing that all of the values which they hold dear are seriously threatened. BOARD OF EDUCATION Left to rightiB, P. Mansfield, Louise John, C. Adams, President, Earl Logan and Helen Monroe E. R. PICKERING HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPAL Some students and teachers have left our school to enter military service. Others are en- gaging actively in defense work. The rest of us can do our part for the present time by giving our most conscientious efforts to our everyday Work. The important tasks which lie ahead demand that we have the very best preparation possible. Our first job is to help win the war. Men and women of broad understanding and ability must be trained to serve as leaders of the generation which must manage the post-War world. SCHOOL SECRETARIES Isabel Monroe, Secretary to Superintendent Mary Ann Casey, Secretary to Principal THE FACULTY When it comes to algebra, Smedley blows a fuse. But tho he doesn't know what X is, He knows his P's and Q's. First Row- E, F. Sommers, U. of Toledo-B. E., Machine Shop. Helen Smith, Asbury College-A. B., Home Economics. C. L. Mackey, Emory and Henryh-B. A., Health and Physical Education. J. W. Byrnes, Capital U.-B. S, M., Public School Music. Second Row- Ruthanna Maxwell, Findlay College-A. B., English, Spanish, German. Evelyn Long, Ohio Wesleyan-A. B., McGill U.-B. L. S., Librarian. M, L. Miltenberger, Miami U.-B. S., U. of Mich.-aM. A., Commercial Coordinator. Arvilla Emmenegger, Bliss College-B. S., Commercial Subjects. Third Row- Peggy Ilg, Ohio State-B, S. in Ed., Health and Physical Education. W. L. Swick, Ohio U.-B. S. in Ed., Ohio S.are-M. A., Science and Math. W. E. Sindlinger, Ohio U.-A. B., Columbia-M. A., English, Journalism and Speech. 1, L. Lymper, U. of Illinois-B. S., Ohio State-M. A., Social Science and Physical Education Fourth Rowf Betty Miller, Ohio U.-B. S. in Ed., Art, J. W. Walters, Oklahoma U.-A. B., Ohio State-M. A., Biology and Senior Science. Lucy Ailer, Ohio State-B. S. in Ed., Health and Visitation. Josephine Tracht, Ohio Northern-B. S. in Ed., English, Latin and History, Fifth Row- Jeanette Slocum, Indiana+B. M., Music. E. A. Roth, Bowling Green-B, S. in Ed,, Ohio State-M. A., Commercial Subjects. Gertrude Mann, Ohio State-B. S. in Ed., M.A., English, Journalism. L. W. Babb, Asbury-A. B., Biology and Senior Science. Sixth Row- Piner Long, Toledo University, Electric Welding. W. R. Widrig, Ohio U.-B, S. in Ed., Ohio State+M. A., Social Science and U, S. History. Mr. Holderness and Mr. Taylor, Experienced Machinists. 4 CLASS Smedley models cap and gown For the Senioris presentation, Smedley wonders will he ever Get as far as graduation. TO THE SENIORS As we step forward this year to receive our diplomas, we must realize that on this class, the first to be graduated during the time of war, lies more than the responsibility for our own future. In our hands and in the hands of classes graduating this year over the entire nation lies the fu- ture of America itself and indeed of the whole world. We will be the men and women who will, in the near future, make up the backbone of the United States. It is we who will work, take political offices, run the factories and even die for the furthering of liberty and freedom. But as we step forward to receive our diplomas, other young people in other lands will also receive theirs. Diplomas which are printed in the languages of Germany, Japan and Italy. They will not have received these certificates of achievement for learning about liberty, justice and freedom, but rather for training in the art of mass murder, degradation and world conquest. We students may soon meet those other students on the battlefields or as the men and women work- ing behind the front, It will be up to us to prove that our way is in the right. Think hard Seniors! Tn your hands lies American victory or defeat. V Left to right, identification of pictures are: 1. Students study Problems of Democracy with Mr, Widrig. 2. Martha Jean Schnegelsberger at the console ofthe organ. 3. Students in photography club use the club's darkroom, 4. Mr, Swick's third period chemistry class. 5. Marsena Kackley plays the school song during an assembly. 6. Smedley's originator, Robert Stinson, admires his "creation", 7. Co-operative students take a speed test. 8. The art class works on the Girl Reserve programs. - -u-l 1 QFJ5, wi r 1 Q Q, ii, 1' cb ' ' I f ,N OF lla is 5 2- Students come and students go, But tiiereys one thing we Chemists know. A SmedIey's coming by and by Who,s going to blow this place sky high. RUTH BAKER F. 1-1. A. 4, Lexington High School 1, 2. JOHANNA BOLLERER Mirror Staff 1, Lantcrn Staff 2: Spy Staff 43 Thespians 3, 45 "Ador- able Spendthriftm 33 "En- chanted Islel' 2, LUCILLE CAMPO Co-OP. 4. WALTER BAYLOR Vocational shop. JEAN BRANDT Co-op. 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, G. A. A. 2, F. H. A. 1. JOHN CHAMPION Track 1, 2, 3, varsity Baseball 45 'lThe Fooll' 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 4. JAMES BENBOW 1-11.Y 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 35 Freshman Basketball I 5 Athletic Board 2, 3, 4. EILEEN BURT Chorus z, 3, Dancing cioo 1. ANNABELLE CHAPMAN Lantern Staff 33 Spy Staff 4: Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4: Honor Society 3, 49 Class Sec'y. 1, 2. 33 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 49 Latin Club 29 "Adorable Spendthriftn 35 "The Fool" 4. VIVIAN BERRY Mirror Staff Ig Lantern Staff 25 Spy Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Thespians 45 Girl Re- serves 3 , 4 5 "Enchanted Isle" 2, "Adorable Spendrhrifrn 3. ROBERT CAMPO Track 2, 35 Minstrel 1. CALVIN CRANER Mirror Staff lg Lantern Staff 3, Spy Staff 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, "The A- dorable Spendchrift' 3, "The Fool" 4g Radio Debate 4. DOROTHY CRONENWETT Mirror Staff lg G. R. 2. 3. 4: Biology Club 25 Band 1, Z, 3, 4. PHYLLIS DURTSCHI Mirror StaFF lg Lantern Staff 25 G. R. 3, 41 Bi- ology Club 2g Cheer- leader 5, 4. Rosa FARINA coop. 4g G. A. A. s. GENE CRONENWETT Mirror Staff 1: Hi-Y 42 Band 1, 2. 3. 43 Orches- tra 3g "The Foolll 4. PHYLLIS ECKSTEIN Mirror Staff 1: Lantern Staff 2, 3, Spy Staff 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Thespians 3, Sec'y. 4: Honor Society 3, 4: G. R, 3. Treas. 45 "The Adorable Spcndthriftn 3, Radio Debate 4. SANFORD FELDER Lantern Staff 2. 3: Spy Staff 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Thespians 3. 4. Class Pres. 1, 25 Hi-Y 3, 4: "The Adorable spendrhfafr' 3g Debate 43 "The Fool" 4. ROG ER CROSS Vocational Shop 3, 4: Reserve Football 1, 2. EMMA EICHHORN Mirror Staff 1: Spy Staff 4: G. R. 3, 4, F. H. A. 2. CARL FENDRICK Lantern Staff 3 : Biology Club 2: Football 4: Baseball 4. VIOLET DICKHART Booster Award 1: Head Usher 33 Dist. Ed. 45 Chorus 2, 3 . DEAN ENGLISH Vocational Shop 3, 4: Military Club 3. MARCENA FORDEM Mesa, Arizona 1, 2, 3: Dist. Ed. 4: Usher 4. GLENN FOWBLE Football 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 33 "The Fool" 45 Vo- cational Shop 3, 4. FRANCIS GERMANN Detroit, Mich 35 Base- ball 4. WANDA GREENFIELD Spy Staff 4: A Capella Choir l. 2. 33 l'En- chanted Isle" 2, CHARLES FRENCH Mount Vernon Academy 3. BOYD GIFFORD Thespians 3. 4: Hi-Y 41 "The Foolll 4, 'lThe Adorable Spendthriftl' 3, Movie Operator 1, 2, 3, 4. Stage Mgr, 4. MARTHA HAAS Spy Staff 41 Latin Club 23 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTHA GARTNER "Enchanted Isle" 2: Es- say Award 1. 2, 3, Ush- er 3: Co-op 4. LILA GOODMAN Mirror Staff 1, Lantern Stat? 3, Spy Staff 4g Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Thespians 3. 43 G. R. 2, 3, 4: German Club 42 uThe Adorable Spend- rhrift' 3, "The Fool" 41 "Enchanted Isle" 2. LESLIE HARDEN Thespians 3, 45 Golf 2. 3g "The Fool" 4, "The Adorable Spendthrift 34 Vocational Shop 3, 4. RALPH GERHART Biology Club 2g Boost- er 1. LOWELL GOTTFRIED Chorus Ig Football 2, 3, 43 All N. C. O. Team 4: Hi-Y 3, 45 German Club 4. MELVIN HARDING Class Treas. 2, 33 Class Vice Pres. 4, Hi-Y 33 4: A Caprlla Choir 49 "Enchanted Isle" 2. KATHLEEN HEIDELBAUGH Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 4: G. R, 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 25 German Club 42 American Legion Award 3. MARY Rose HIRTH G. A. A. sg Cc-op 4g Chorus 1, 2. 3. I-IARRY JACKSON Lantern Staff 35 1-IifY 2, 3. 45 "The Adorable Spendthriff' 35 Booster Board 15 Track Mgr. 2. PAUL HEISER Mirror Staff 15 Hi-Y 3, 45 Band 1. 2, 3, 45 Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2, JOANNE HOEKSTRA Lantern Stal? 3 5 Spy Sraff 45 Quill and Scroll 3. 45 Thespians 3. 45 National Honor Sociczy 3, 45 "Enchanred Isle" 25 G. R. 3, 45 'lThe Adorable Spendrhriftu 35 "The Fool" 4. FRED JOHNSTON Spy Staff 4: Hi-Y 3, 45 A Capella Choir z, 3, 4g "Enchanted Isle" 2. SHIRLEY HEMMERLY Spy Staff 45 "The Ador- able Spendthrift 3: Dra- matic Club 45 Home Arts 3, MAX HOFMEISTER Hicksville 1, 2, 3: Bas- kezball 35 "The Fooln 4. CHARLES IONES Freshman Prom. Com, 11 Decorating Com. 2, 35 Shop 3, 4. EVELYN HERR Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 35 G, R. 3, 45 A Capella Choir 45 Danc- ing Club 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3. BARBARA HOLMES Mirror Scarf 15 Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 45 Thespians 3. 45 G. R. 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, Z5 German Club 4: A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 "Tha Adorable Spend- thrsftn 35 uThe Fool" 4. MARSENA KACKLEY Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 2, 35 Spy Staff 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 45 Thespians 3. 45 Honor Society 3, 45 G. R. 3, 45 A Capella Choir 1, 25 "Enchanted Isle" 2: "The Adorable Spend- thrifrll 35 "The Fool" 4. DO ROTHY K ELLOGG Mirror Stal? 13 Biology Club 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, "Enchanted Isle" 2, "Bells of Capistrano" 1. ROBERT KUENZLI Biology Club 2: Fresh- man Prom Com. 1 3 Sophomore Hop Com- mittee 2, BETTY JUNE LONG Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 45 Latin Club 23 German Club 43 Band 1, 2, 35 A Capella Choir l, 2, 3. 43 "Enchanted Islen 25 'lThe Adorable Spend- thriftn 35 "The Fooln 4. LETHA KELLOGG F. H. A. 45 A Capella Choir l, 25 Library Merit 1, 2, 3. RICHARD LAKE Vocational Shop 1, 2, 3, 4 FLORENCE LOWE F, H. A. 4, Shop Club 4 JOE KING Lantern Staff 33 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Pres. 45 "The Fool" 4. JEAN uNGo Spy staff 45 G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 43 F. H. A. 1, 25 A Capella Choir 1, 2, 33 Color Bearrr 45 "En- chanted Islei' 25 "The Fool" 4. DOROTHY MCCOMBS Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 45 G. R. 2, 3. 45 "Spirit of Peaceu 3, 4. RUBY KNORR Mirror Staff 1: Lantern Staff 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 45 G. R. 2. 3, 45 A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, "Enchantel Isle" 2. HOWARD LOGAN Freshman Prom Com. 1: Decoration Com. 2, 35 Vocational Shop 2, 3, 4, DONALD McCUNE Hi-Y 3, 45 German Club 4. MARTHA MCMANES Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 4. Quill and Scroll 3. 45 Thespians 3, 45 G. R. 2. 3, 44 "The Ador- able Spendlhriftw 35 l'En- chanted Islen 25 Bearer 41 Debate 45 "The Fool" 4. Color Team BETTY MILLER Spy Staff 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, F. H. A. 1, 2, 35 "The Fool" 4. DOROTHY MYERS ROBERT McMANES Lantern Staff 3: Class Vice Pres, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec'y, 4, "Enchanted Islew 2. CL EO MILLER Spy Staff 4: G. A. A. 1, 3, 4, F. 1-1. A. 2. CLOYD N161-1 Mt. Zion High School 1 JOHN METHEANY Mirror Staff 15 Lantern staff 2, at SPY Staff Editor 4g Quill and Scroll 3, 44 Vice Prcs. 45 Thespians 3, 45 Class Pres. 33 Orchestra 2, 3. 45 "The Adorable Spend- thrift' 35 Drum Major 3, 45 Debate 4: "The Fool" 4. JUNE MORKEL Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 41 Thespians 45 G. R. 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 25 Latin Club Treas. 25 German Club 4, Band 1, 2. AILEEN OVERHULTZ Louisville Ky, 1 2 3- G. R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2. A Capella choir sl A Capella Choir' -lf Gf 1, 2, 4. 45 Intramurals 3, 4. R. 45 Librarian 4. ROBERT METZGER Mirror Staff 1 5 Class Treas. Ig Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Track 3, Golf Team 3: Ring Com. 35 Boy's State 3. PEARL MORRIS Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Staff 3g Spy Staff 45 Quill and Scroll 4: G. R. 2, 3. 45 Biology Club 2, A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, 'IEnchantecl Isle" 2, Cheerleader 3, 45 Debate 4. JOHN PICKERING Mirror Staff 15 Thespians 4, l-ll-Y 3. 45 Biology Club 25 Football Mgr. 3, 45 Band lg A Capella Choir l, 2, 3. JOANNE PLACE Biology Club Pres. 25 Mirror Staff 1: Spy Staff 45 Thespians 3, 4: Latin Club 25 German Club, Sec'y. 45 "The Fool" 45 "The Adorable Spendthrifrn 3. ROBERT POTH Mirror Staff 15 Lantern Stal? 25 Band l, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. WALDENE RHOADES Mirror Staff Staff 25 Spy Staff 45 G. R. 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2, 35 Latin Club 25 A Capella Choir 15 "The Adorable Spendthriftn 35 "The Fool" 45 Debates 45 Thespians 4. lg Lantern JEAN POISTER Spy Staff 45 Thespians 3, 4: Honor Society 3, 45 G. R. 2, 3, 4. Pres. 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, Pres. 35 Latin Club 25 Ger- man Club 45 "The Ador- able Spendthrift 35 "En- chanted Isle" 2. DOROTHY PROSSER Drum Majoretze 3, 45 "The Adorable Spend- thriftl' 35 Usher 2, 3, 45 Co-op. 4. WILLIAM RICHARDSON Spy Staff 45 Class Pres. 45 Hi-Y 2. 3, 45 "The Adorable Spendrhrifd' 35 "The Fool" 45 Radio Debate 4. WILLARD POLAND Vocational Shop 1, 2. 3. 4. RUBY RAMSEY Lantern Staff 3, spy staff 4, Quill and sewn 3, 45 Thespians 45 G, R. 2, 3. 45 German Club 4: A Capella Choir 3, 42 uThe Fool" 4: Cheer- leader 3, 45 Radio De- bate 4. JAMES RENSCH Spy Staff 45 Thespians 4: Class Treas. 45 Football 1, z, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 25 Band 1, 2, 3, 4: "The Adorable Spend- thrift" 35 "The Fool" 45 Radio Debate 4. BETTY POST Spy Stat? 45 G. A. A. 2. DONALD Rl-IINEHART Mirror Staff 15 Biology Club 1, Band 1, 2, 4, orchestra 1, 2, '-En. chanted Isle" 25 "The Bells of Capistrano" 1. STANLEY RITZ Biology Club 2. C I-IOMER ROELLE Football lg Intramurals 1, 2, 5. PAUL SCHNEGELSBERGER Mirror Staff lg I-Ii'Y 3, 4g Latin Club Z5 Biology Club 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 44 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Brass Sexrerte State Band Contest lg Trumpet Trio 2. MAME SHIFLEY G. R. 3. 4. F. H. A. 1. 2, sg Usnchamea Isle" 2, "spirit of Peace, 42 chorus 1, 2. CMP. 4. GERALDINE ROSS Spy Staff 4, Girls Shop Club 45 Typing Club 45 Handicraft Club 1. LEO SEIF Vocational Shop 3, 4: Military Club 3. GALE SHRINER Lantern Staff 3g Spy Staff 45 Thespians 3, 49 Latin Club 2g German Club 3g Orchestra 1, 2. 3: A Capella Choir 39 "Enchanted Isle" 2: "The Adorable Spend- thrift!! 3: "The Fool" 4. KATHRYN SCHNEGELSBERGER G. A. A. 1, 2, 33 A Capella Choir 3g Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4. EVELYN Sl-IARROCK Mirror Staff lg Spy Staff 4: F. H. A. 1. 2. 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 45 l'The Adorable Spendrhriftm 35 State Band Contest 1. CLARA SICLAIR Spy Staff 4g G. A. A. 3g F. H. A. 2, Girls Shop Club 45 Dramatic Club 4. MARTHA JEAN SCHNEGELSBERGER G. R. 3, 45 A Capella Choir 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. GLEN SHERER Mirror Staff lg Lantern Staff 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Biology Club 25 German Club 23 Band 1, 25 "The Ador- able Spendthriftl' 3. BETTY SMITH Mirror Staff lg Class Sec'y. 4: G. R. 2, 3, 45 German Club 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, "The Fooln 4. DELBERT SMITH Vocational shop 3, 4g Military Club 3. JUNIOR TRACHT Spy Staff, Co-ad. Mgr. 4g Football 3, 41 Baseball 23 Track 2. MARGARET WINBIGLER Chorus 15 Library Club 35 Handicraft Club 2. EUGENE STAUB Booster Board 1g Student Council 2, 33 Intramur- als 1, 2, 3. JOHN VAN METER Spy Staff 43 Thespians 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, 43 Latin Club 25 Football 2. 3. 41 Track 39 Radio De- bate 4Q Q'Thc Adorable spandfhfaff' 3g "The Fooln 4. WILLIAM WISE Mirror Stat? lg Lantern Staff 35 Spy Staff 4: Hi-Y 4, Latin Club 2, Football Mgr. 3 , 4 5 "The Adorable Spend- rhrift" 33 "The Fool" 4. ROBERT STINSON Mirror Staff 1 g Lantcrn Staff 3g Spy Stal? 4: Biology Club 24 "The Fool" 4. BETTY VENTRONE Lantern Staff 3g Spy Staff 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 3g A Capella Choir 1, 2. NELSON WRIGHT Band 1, 2g Vocational shop 3, 4. ARTHUR STOCKWELL Mirror Staff 19 Latin Club 2, German Club 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES WILSON Latin Club 2g Spanish Club 4, "The Adorable Spendthriftu 3. HELEN YOUNG Chorus 33 Intramurals 21 Dancing club s, spy Staff 4. The seniors of 1942 dedicate this page as a memorial to their classmate, Gordon Ritz. Gordon died just a few months be- fore he was to achieve a life-long ambition of graduating from Galion High School, but his presence will be felt by all of the seniors as they receive their diplomas, and he will long be remembered by all who knew him. GORDON RITZ MPAA. 5 if ,F-C , 373 x n,?"WX lf Q N . ' 4 -5 'f P WW ll CLASS Pi i mi gl f it ,,,,. ' sw Smedley's having quite a Ht, To try and make his part a hit. Of course he really hit the deck, When stage fright got him by the neck. The junior class of "43" has participated in many outstanding events this year. Their class play, "The Sunshine Twinsv, was a rollicking comedy from beginning to end. The juniors do- nated a percentage of the class play money to the American Red Cross. UPPER PICTURE Left to right-Audrey Chambers, Betty Baker, john Burden, Leona Armstrong, Marilyn Baker, Robert Epley, Harold Gilson, Ethel Harris, Agnes Harbourt, Virginia Grandstaff, Edith Balliett, Phyllis Lingo, Lillian Chase, Miriam Gwinner, Bernard Ernst, Edna Caris, Betty Hawkins, Janice Egner, Kenneth Deisch, Earl Heiby, Arlene Butterfield, Bertadean Cole, Sam Chinni, Val Ramsey, Ruth Ganshorn, Beverly Campbell, Ivan Beck, Lawrence Fousr, Betty Dulceman. LOWER PICTURE Left to right-Duane Kinnamon, Shirley Seif, Beverly Boyd, Virginia Shaw, Robert Kump, Genevieve Pickering, Verna Mae Lowe, Clinton McFarland, Kathleen Schreck, Gloria Bauer, Robert McHenry, Miriam Logan, Martha Sharrock, Glorine Britton, Harry McElhatten. Gene Kime, Joe Foltz, Bernard Wisler, June Thayer, Aase Oxaal, Robert Luckey, Eunice Cochran, Dorothy Bercaw, Colin MacAdam, Clyde Windbigler, Shirley Tuttle, Ruth Ulmer, Carol Lernley, Ralph Kleinknecht, Arthur Keckler, Albert Holderness. OF I9ll3 They worked hard to make money for the junior-senior prom by selling stationery and by participating in several other money-raising projects. The junior-senior prom, which was held at the Country Club, was indeed the outstanding social event of the year. UPPER PICTURE Left to right-Pearl Ness, Marie Johnson, Carl Moore, Richard Fabian, Betty Poland, Frances Johnston, Richard Plummer, Peter Martinez, Charles Pearce, Sidney Fellenbaum, Frankie Parris, Marjorie Mellott. Adelaide Huber, Donna Moore, Blair Musselman, Virginia Herr, June McLain, Ralph Pollock, Harold Ploss, Marcella Helfrich, Virginia Miller, Trevelyn Plack, Robert Poole, Jean Rehm, Dorothy Kurtzman, joy Rider. LOWER PICTURE Left to right-William Price, Lowell Riddlebaugh, Christina Vossers, Jane Wagner, Charles Heslcett, Rob- ert Richards, Martha Ritzhaupt, Elaine Koons, Calvin Snyder, Arnold Smith, William Hubley, Marjorie Smith. Gladys Rivers, Marjorie Sloop, Dale Sumption, Lawrence Sulser, Bonnie Sheaks, Dorothy Smith, Rosella Sand, Royce Arnold, Alclene Wolf, Marcella Wisler, Lorena Williams, Howard Seubert, Ethel Wilson. f ii? if A I f my , ' eff 4: W CLASS f , - , -if J V 1 1' f I 'nf Ma Q? V, f f lll. W Hcidt has answers by the dancers, But Horace here would be a bore. For who would he have on the program When students won't get on the Hoor. This year's new addition to our roster, the sophomores, have amply proved their value and worth as students of Galion High. Like Alice, they had to step through a mirror into a new world, but they allowed themselves to be assimilated into our senior high society with much less trouble than Alice had. UPPER PICTURE Left to right-Faithe Berry James Angell, Bonnie Drysinger, Helen Newland, Earl Dye, Grace Heiser, Betty Kester, Herbert Durtschi, ,Eunice Hanlon, Carolyn Brooks, Emery Shaffer, Martha Graham, Rosemary Kuenzli, Marjorie Wilson, Thelma Lamb, Richard Miller Catherine Koschniclc, Robert Fabian, Daniel Ritchey, Lorena-Baylor, isabelle Cronenwett, Howard Stroup, Hiigh Place, Naomi Prosser, Ruth Sanderson, Paul Haas, Ruth Ricker, Winona Lehman, An- drew Plack, Kathryn Smith, Constance Phillips. LOWER PICTURE Left to right-Robert Stoner Harvey Spraw, James Rymal, William McCalla, Salvadore Medrano, Get trude Snyder, Robert Pugh, William Stoner, Virginia West, Jeannette Sperry, Richard Sipes, Henry Stough, Lawrence Schreclc, Robert Jones, James Tompkins. Robert Caris, William See, Marlene Sulser, Patricia Ventrone, Armando Tuscan, Junior Pry, Jean Ulmer, lk R h cl S Eileen Tracht, Virginia Tracht, Donald Shif- Alice Younce, Marjorie Staub, Patricia Wa er, ic ar prow, lcy, Earl Miller, Floyd Ross. OF IQLLLL The Class of '44 has led an active life thus far, participating with exuberance in all our ac- tlV1t1eS, contributing greatly to our athletic program, our assemblies, and all other phases of student life. The sophomores, who came through their "gree1-in stage with banners waving, topped of the year with the event that all sophomores live for: the Sophomore Hop. On April 24, amid sweet music and swishing gowns, the sophomores were in their glory. UPPER PICTURE Left to right-Herbert Jenkins, Paul Beaulieu, Fred Barr, Eileen Nliller, Evelyn Deffencloll, Paul Davis, Edward Dougherty, Edith Smith, Shirley Kersh, Harold Hoffman, Paul Cronenwett, Ross Farnworth, Rosalind Kuenzli, Lucille Shifley, Junior Hurrell. Clarence Crissinger, Ann Sickmiller, Rosemary Seif, Betty Schaeffer, Jerry James, Carl Bercaw, Marilyn Ness, Robert Foos, Carol l-locker, Dana Harland, Betty O'Connor, John Jenkins, Shirley Knable, Paul Harsh, Joan Korb, Naomi Girton. LOWER PICTURE Left to right-Paul Hofmeister, Robert Ginder, Burnell Shumaker, Mary Ann Gleclhill, Barbara Casey, John Gehrisch, Walter Karnes, Jean Cowl, Elliot Deaton, Robert Myers, Donald Hinckley, Eugene Hayes, William Cook, Carl Roderick, Dorothy Cook. Eunice Chubb, June Caris, Russell Lemons, William Neff, Shirley Martin, Martha Cass, Betty Shilley, Kathleen Brown, George Foos, Adelbert Gubernath, Barbara Boyd, Gloria Selby, Robert Tucker, Virginia Kreps, Irene Sulser, Alice Spraw, Margaret Bloch. f f 'U if so Q , as W . s K s , s'- 'Y ' S E55 X Smcdley tried to beat thc rap, Bus his agility was shoddy, And so E-v R- - decided to Impress the student body. To live, to work, to be happyg these are the aims of all students securing the foundation of learning. Full of ambition, students enter Galion Senior High School. Here we are presented with a well-rounded program from which we may select the course we wish to pursue: academic, com- mercial or vocational. The extra-curricular activities of our student body are as important to us as school studies. We participate in school dances, assemblies, Girl Reserve and Hi-Y activities and the annual proms and receptions. Our Thespian group, Chapter V of the National Thespians, is the junior and senior drama- tic club. Our annual noted speakers are sponsored by the Quill and Scroll, the international honor society for high school journalists. Our future home makers club is the F. H. A. The purpose of this club is to give girls in- sight to the home and how to have a happy home. As a novelty dance of the year, the Lantern Staff sponsored a defense Stamp dance on April 19. The Lantern Staff is composed of juniors and with the sophomores as assistantsg they edit the school newspaper. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Upper left to right- Winter finds our high school a silhouette on the snow covered campus. A South Sea Island cruise entertains the guests at the "'-11" reception. Joanne Hoekstra, senior, at the console of the high school organ. An assembly is presented by the freshman chorus. The majorettes spell "GalionH during a flag routine. Barbara Holmes as the Virgin Mary in the G. R. Christmas pageant. "Absolutely, Ms. Lewis?,' "Positively, Ms. Brownefy Drum Major, John Metheany, dismi sses the band. A glimpse of our school shown through the west arch. Florence Lowe is guinea pig for Miss Ailer's health class. The Galion High School band in all its glory. The basis of our hi h g school traininggour Junior High School. 4 i 1 . ' X .S x.2 if N Rf' .elffffc QLIQ 9 Q9 4 , XX VX ,,,... N X I .. ,Maya 11-,gm 5, Smedley twirls a mean baton He knows his fame has spread, But it really swelled him up When he dropped it on his head, MAJORETTES Boots! Boots! Marching up and down again! This year the Galion High School Band was preceded by the head drum major, John Methe- any, and two rhythmical rows of sparkling majorettes. These girls entered vivaciously into tricky twirling and strutting routines, with flag twirling and waltz numbers as added attractions. They marched in all of the parades the hand took part in, in all of the football games, and took on the added duties of twirling at band concerts and basketball games, and served refresh- ments at the band dances. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Upper picturc, left to right-Dorothy Prosser, Agnes Harbourt, Verna Mac Lowe, June Thayer, Aasc Oxaal, Martha McMancs, Winona Lehman, Ruth Poth, Genevieve Pickering, Janice Egner, Virginia Herr, John Metheany. Not present: Jean Lingo, Phyllis Lingo. Center left-Virginia Herr, Ruth Poth, Martha McManes, John Metheany, Jean Lingo, June Thayer, Janice Egner. Center right-John Metheany, Janice Egner, June Thayer, Verna Lowe, Aase Oxaal, Genevieve Picker- ing, Virginia Herr. CHEERLEADERS The success of any athletic event is partially dependent upon its cheering section. Furnishing that necessary silver lining in the dark cloud that hovered over our athletic enterprises, our gal- lant cheerleaders led the student body in pep rallies and at the game. , This year four of our yell chiefs, Pearl Morris, Ruby Ramsey, Kathryn Schnegelsberger and Phyllis Durtschi are members of the graduating class. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Left to right-Barbara Boyd, Kathryn Schnegelsberger, Donna Moore, June McLain, Pearl Morris, Ruby Ramsey and Bob Ginder. THE BAND Smedley takes OH: on the tuba For a big name band he yearns, But if caught while playing swing tunes He'll find that his Professor Byrnes. Although the main project of the Galion High School Band this year was to raise the money for their new uniforms, they can be complimented for finding so much time in which to partici- pate in entertainment projects throughout the school year. Durin the football season the not onl took art in routines at the hi h school ames, g Y ,Y b P I s g , but performed at several Jay-Cee contests, including their last game of the season, when over 2,500 fans watched their intricate maneuvers and heard their peppy martial strains. Two concerts were presented during the year. The first was on February 15, and was pre- sented for the benefit of the band uniform fund. The second program was a uniform apprecia- tion concert presented on May 14, when the band made their first appearance in their new uni- forms. This concert was also a Senior recognition concert, with four senior members, Gene Cronenwett, Paul Schnegelsberger, Don Rhinehart and John Metheany in the solo parts. The sen- iors were presented their letters at this concert. Those receiving letters were: BAND: Gene Cronenwett, Paul Schnegelsberger, Martha Haas, Dorothy Cronenwett, Eve- lyn Sharrock, James Rensch, Betty Smith, Arthur Stockwell, Paul Heiser, Robert Poth, Robert Sampsel and Don Rhinehart. MAJORETTE: Dorothy Prosser. COLOR BEARERS: Martha McManes and Jean Lingo. DRUM MAJOR: John Metheany. The band took part in many parades and festivals, both in town and in surrounding com- munities. The longest, and probably the most enjoyed trip of the season, was the trip to Sandus- ky to take part in the Grape Festival. BAND MEMBERS CLARINETS4Back row, left to right: Gloria Selby, Alice Younce, Patricia Walker, Carolyn Brooks, Virginia Kreps, Dorothy Cronenwett, Betty Kester, Jack Gay, Evelyn Sharrock, Martha Haas, Robert Garver- ick. Front row: James Smith, Willard Chubb, Blair Musselman, James Fendrick, Dorothy Ross, Persis Town- send, Elaine Roop, Marjorie Staub, Kenneth Klockner, Jean Lohr. TRUMPETS-Back row, left to right: John Weithog, Robert Wiener, Franklin King, Clarence Criss- inger, Ellis Swick, Gene Cronenwett. Front row: Paul Schnegelsberger, Glorine Britton, Jean Cowl, Vivian Thatcher, Peggy Smith, Joan Korb. TROMBONES: Barbara Casey, Jean Ulmer, Robert Byrnes, Robert Muth, Betty Smith, Arthur Stock- well, James Rensch. SAXOPHONES: John Metheany, Martha Carol Sharrock, Mary Ann Gleclhill, Earl Dye, Isabelle Cronenwett. FRENCH HORNS: Joan Court, Robert Myers, KVilliam Neff, Dana Harland, Paul Heiser. DRUMS: Robert Timson, Gene Ibach, Byron Musselman, Doyle Post, Shirley Kirtland. BASSES: Robert Sampsell, John Jenkins, Robert Jones. BARITONES: James Angell, Ruby Shook. FLUTES AND WOODW'IND: Junior Heiby, Don Rhinehart, Frances Berting, Joan Spade, PERCUSSION: Grace Huy. Smed's position is a guard, At this task he cannot fail. For the job that heis assigned Ts to guard the water pail, VARSHY... Despite the handicap of inexperience, which means the almost certain defeat of any team, football or otherwise, the "41,, squad can certainly not be accused of lying down on the job or lacking the will to win. These boys went out to game after game, knowing that public opinion was pessimistic and in some cases against them, they went out knowing that in spite of everything anybody had to say or think, they still had to play clean, hard ball. Next season almost all of these boys will be on the team again, and with the experience of a full season behind them they may well have something to show that will make everybody sit up and take notice. Coaches Lymper and Shefer have sworn to do their share of work in order to make this prophecy come true. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Top Row-Beck, Gilson, Sipes, Stoner, Pollock, Durtschi, Eplcy, Smith, Hubley. Middle Row--Mackey, Coachg Rensch, Fendrick, Hoffman, Benbow, Jenkins, Stoner, Shaffer, Medrano, Ernst, McFarland, Sheffer, Ass't. Coach. Third Row-Tracht, Van Meter, Post, Chinni, Martinez, Kleinknecht, Ramsey, Gottfried, Metzger, Deisch, Fowble. Center Pictures-Coaches Sheger, Mackey and Lymper. The Galion uOrangey' in action, RESERVES... The reserves, although they did not make an exceptionally brilliant showing as a team in the 1941 season, did give a more promising outlook for seasons to come. The boys of this team showed every evidence that, given the proper amount of experience which they lacked the previous season, they could, in co-operation with the veterans of the var- sity team, make a showing in future games which will delight all persons concerned. The combination of James Lymper's new system of coaching plus boys who are ready to buckle down and learn should be a very deadly one to all our opponents. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Top Row, left to right-Boydston, Fabian, Pugh, Gubernath, Stough, Kimes, Place, Pugh. Middle Row-McCalla, Rymal, Wolfelt, Dougherty, Greibling, Post, Plummer, Harsh, Tuscan, Davis, Coach Lymper. Bottom Rowfjames, mgr.g Cerreto, Taylor, Foust, Plack, Durtschi, Jenkins, Sebastian, Weithman, Stein- helfer, Miller, mgr. A f, , .P ' 1 ' n if BASKEI BALL xg , 'iii g P What is this worried player thinking As he takes his shooting stance? Could it be that Smedley wonders, "Will my belt hold up my pants?" The team this year tried hard, but the jinx which has been riding them for the past two years seemingly was not satisfied, and so traveled with them almost everywhere they went. More than once, however, they managed to give the little demon a kick in the teeth and romp through to victory before he had recovered sufficiently to get back in the game. Spirit and fight were never lacking and if it is carried through to the next season, we bid fair to become the efficient, smooth working team that Galion was so proud of a few years back. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Left to Right-Burden, Mgr.g Musselman, Shaffer, Plummer, Jenkins, Ramsey, Dye, W, Stoner, Heskett, Pollock, Coach Mackey. RESERVES . . . The performance of the reserve team this season surprised and delighted even thc most pcs- simistic fans. In spite of the handicap of inexperience, they soaked in everything that was taught them and then went out and played hard clean ball from the opening toss-up to the crack of the gun announcing the end of the game. Our outlook is indeed bright if these are the boys who are to eventually don varsity uniforms for G. H. S. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Top Row-Coach Shelfer, Sipes, Hoffman, R, Stoner, S Bottom Row-Heiby, Beck, Crissinge tough, Pry, Hayes, Mgr. r, McFarland, Neff, Miller. kg 3, 1 1, iz. fm. . mn 1 ' zz ,ml -f. aww., 22161. 3' .I -fs! 5 9591 V 5 , Cv L n fl Q ' Xi spo RTS sf l 'tk GIRLS' SPORTS An extensive program of sports for the girls was Smedleyys slow on taking hurdles planned this year, with the girls organizing teams for bas- Accofding to official timing ketball, volleyball and hockey from the different classes But he knows 112511 be in practice for competition among themselves and with other grades. If he takes up mountain Climbing' Baseball, badmington, ping-pong and shuffleboard were among the other sports participated in during the year. All teams and physical education classes were under the di- rection of Mrs. Ilg. Good posture was stressed more this year than in previous years with periods being devoted entirely to the correction of poor walking and standing postures. The girls also learned early folk dances and dances from other countries. BOYS' SPORTS Galion High School has always been very active in all varsity sports. However, besides con- centrating on these varsity sports, which are limited to comparatively few of the boys, we have built up one of the best intramural programs in the state under the direction of Coach Mackey. A varied gym program also gives the boys an opportunity to participate in football, volleyball, basketball, boxing, tennis, tumbling and soft ball. The gym classes are augmented by classes in health. BASEBALL One of the yearis most successful varsity sports has been the baseball team, which, under the leadership of Coach James L. Lymper, has won 6 and dropped only 2 games. This is a revival of a popular sport in our varsity curriculum since, in the past, we have not participated in baseball as actively as we might have. We sincerely hope our baseball team will be as active and as successful in the future as it has been this year. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Upper left picturefA fast game of field hockey is being played in girls, gym class with Betty Smith lleftj ready to take the relay from the centers, Rosemary Seif Qcenterl and June Caris frightl. Upper right picture-Glen Sherer defies gravity during calesthentic instruction. Center left picturegThe tip-off during a girls' basketball game. Left to right: Eunice Hanlon, June Caris, Jean Ulmer. Center right picture-Salvadore Medrano drives a left to the face of Paul Harsh. Lower picture-The varsity baseball team. Second row-left to right: Coach James Lymper, Salvadore Medrano, James Wenninger, Calvin Snyder, Val Ramsey, Ralph Pollock, John Champion, William Hubley, Byron Musselman, Herbert Durtschi. First row: Edmund Dougherty, Donald Wolfelt, Edwin Carmel, Bernard Ernst, Emery Shaffer, Francis Germann, Richard Plummer, James Tomkins, SMEDLEY'S BIOGRAPHY if i s f I- S F 99 Q gm a s 5 et X r Billin-- '- sfswgi Smeclleyls born-the staff rejoices, They drop all other trivial bothers. For they can't work at a time like this They,re worried as expectant fathers. Smedley's getting down to work To help the kids get out the Spy. He edits-changes-copyreads Just watch the papers fly. The Spy is uutfhut workls not done, And Smedley makes his sales with force I X He learned his super-salesmanship sl ' 4 ? In Miltenherger s course. f 1 pf, . W 3 jxv i A 0 Q f A ASNE -' iii 5 W - 5-i 1,-Ti 71 Qxxllffff K hx QISSF' U . Z! 'if' jfff :XX M 5 rf A ww 5 V f f Q v ' . A- WL' 3 X ifglzlllllgglll' "Avid ' A g 11 5 t nm .!!!!!.X!.l! Ulm liglllill s ,,.f-7, Sales are over, Smeclley's through, He's talked his face bright recl Hels clone his work+solcl his Spysi Ancl now he's home in bed. THE I942 SPY STAFF At the beginning of this school year the 1942 Spy staff was faced with the usual problem of publishing the Galion High School annual, but they took upon their shoulders an added bur- den. This was to put out a year book that was not only different from any former Spy, but also a change from all school annuals. After much discussion and planning, two main plans of action were decided upon. Smedley was born to be official guide to take you through the Spy. He was drawn by Robert Stinson and described in verse by John Metheany, with ideas provided by the rest of the class. The other part of this yearis theme was to have many more pictures, especially shots of typical school activities. We feel that through the help of Smedley, our business and editorial staff, our advertisers and subscribers, we have accomplished our plan of a better, more novel book. IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURES BELOW Upper left picture-The executives of the Spy staH roll up their sleeves. Left to right: Sponsor, Walter Sindlingerg Co-advertising Managers, James Rensch, Jr. Trachtg Associate Business Manager, Annabelle Chap- man, Business Manager, Gale Shrinerg Associate Editor, Phyllis Ecksteing Editor-in-Chief, John Metheanyg As- sociate Editor, Calvin Craner. Upper right' fThe journalism class discusses plans for the year. Left to right standing: Jr. Tracht, Martha McManes, Gale Shriner, Bill Wiseg seated: James Rensch, Calvin Craner, John Metheany, Evelyn Sharrock, Robert Stinson. Lower picture-standing: Lila Goodman, Joanne Place, June Morkel, Vivian Berry, Bill Richardson, Jean Poister, Fred Johnston, Geraldine Ross, Emma Eichhorn, John Van Meter, Shirley Hemmerly, Sanford Feld- er, Jean Lingo, Betty Long, Ruby Ramsey, Barbara Holmes, Helen Young, seated Marsena Kackley, Joanne Hoekstra, Johanna Bollerer, Waldene Rhoades, Martha Haas, Wanda Greenfield, Betty Miller, Betty Post, Kathleen Heidelbaugh, Betty Ventrone. Other members of the staff are: Kathryn Schnegelsberger, Marcena Fordem, Pearl Morris, Melvin Hard- ing, Francis Germann, Dorothy McCombs, Clara Siclair, Cleo Miller. I SEE SINCUIIR LEWIS NQVEA1 Esau 19 fMetheany 2To Head 21942 "Spy" 1 .mn xr.-U..-qw, Q.s,:k.,' of fu ixuamfwm an-vm. ' J, Mn fn .. vw me sy, .x m.u..,- rw :Mm mug be Hunt' tru 4-Lbhveuzi :md bu I vw N:....v.s up nn, spy 'nge ummm, :1,.,x..,w Lu W,-.S up r .1.Ma.f x..N,-H.. .K .:1..f.ng he ihxem-zz A-I .,rn-.wiv emlur M .Xu :Qi Q,:,l-uf .mn m.u..1,-axe rfww-.m sm fm 5 f...m.1.,f nh. 1-ip ,Mm-H, ,f mhmm manner ma., b4.,.1.., ,vm .um me .J ,X H. 1, :,.....1.w ..: 1.,M,.-,M bu-ms 1f.1.n.:m X-,,-H Mme mmm and 1,1-.W 'nw-L..-m m.m1g na CL I Convention A! 1 3. fomm mg amnumg Detoi ls Events THE LANTERN This year, six complete newspapers were edited and printed by the Lantern staff of Galion High School. This work has done much to encourage the journalistic ambitions of many of our students. Members of the Lantern staff are selected from the junior class, with a few sophomore re- porters, who are selected according to the work done the previous year on the freshman Mirror staff. Members from the Lantern staff also make up the Quill and Scroll, National Honorary So- ciety for High School Journalists. Seventeen members from the staff were initiated into the society this year. The usual lan to kee the Lantern home room uotas as low as ossible was continued b ' P I P G1 , P A Y presenting several high school dances. One of the outstanding ones was a non-profit dance with the purchase of a defense saving stamp as admission. One of the best liked and most popular features of the Lantern was the outstanding student column. In each issue the senior who has done the most outstanding work in school activities is selected by the Lantern. This year the following were selected: October, John Metheanyg No- vember, Jean Poisterg December, Annabelle Chapman, February, Phyllis Ecksteing April, Martha McManesg May, Glen Sherer. Miss Gertrude E. Mann is sponsor of the Lantern. IDENTIFICATION OF ABOVE PICTURES Upper left picture-standing: Associate Editors, Ralph Pollock, Janice Egner, seated: Editor Christina Vossers, Sponsor Gertrude Mann, Editor Beverly Boyd. Center Picture-Business Managers Betty Dukeman and Kenneth Pittman. Upper right picture-standing: Associate Business Managers Earl Heiby, George Brooksg seated: Lillian Chase, Betty Hawkins, Frankie Parris. Lower left-standing: Genevieve Pickering, Rosella Sand, Dorothy Kurtzman, Charles Pearce, Robert Luckey, Carol Lemlcy, Betty Poland, seated: Virginia Shaw, Marjorie Mellott, Martha Ritzhaupt, Colin MacAdam, Miriam Gwinner, Verna Lowe. Lower right-standing: Earl Miller, Clarence Crissinger, Marjorie Wilson, Barbara Casey, Paul Cronen- wettg seated: Walter Karnes, Rosemary Seif, Shirley Knable, Jean Cowl, Barbara Boyd. Qulu. AND scnou. For the fifth consecutive year, the Quill and Scroll society of our high school has increased the culture of our city by presenting an outstanding speaker to the public from the stage of our auditorium. This year the enjoyment was doubled by presenting both Sinclair Lewis and Louis Browne, debating "Can It Happen I-lere?', The impressive candle light initiation was held in the auditorium on February 23, and 16 junior members were added. Several high school dances were held during the year, and a private Christmas party was held in addition to their regular monthly meetings. IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURES BELOW Upper Left Picture-Sinclair Lewis, famous novelist "grins and bears it" in front of our auditorium, where he appeared on December 8. Upper Right Picture-Left to right-Standing: Calvin Craner, Treas.g John Metheany, Vice Pres. Seated: Kathleen Heidelbaugh, Sec,y.g Gertrude Mann, Sponsor, Glenn Sherer, Pres. Lower Picture-The initiation ceremony-Left to right: John Metheany, Beverly Boyd, Janice Egner, Betty Dulceman, Colin MacAdam, Verna Lowe, Martha Ritzhaupt, Virginia Shaw, Dorothy Kurtzman, Doro- thy McCombs, Ruby Knorr, Vivian Berry, Lila Goodman, Phyllis Eclcstein, Marsena Kackley, Joanne Hoelc- stra, Martha McManes, Pearl Morris, Charles Pearce, Carol Lemley, Marjorie Mellott, Genevieve Pickering, Betty Hawkins, Ralph Pollock, Christina Vossers, Calvin Craner, Kathleen Heidelbaugh, Ruby Ramsey. Front row-Glen Sherer and Miss Mann. THESPIANS A better appreciation of drama is the aim fostered by the National Thespian Honor So- ciety. During the year '42 they have pushed rapidly toward this goal. They have studied drama and drama technique, besides enjoying many social evenings together. On April 23, the Thespians held their Senior Recognition banquet, and the following day new senior members were initiated. During the last week of school they conducted the initiation of junior members. Ac their first meeting the following officers were elected: Joanne Hoelcstra, Presidentg Mar- tha McManes, Vice Presidentg Calvin Craner, Treasurer, Phyllis Eclcstein, Secretary. IDENTIFICATION OF ABOVE PICTURES Upper left-Joanne Hoelcstra, Sanford Felder, Jean Poister, Gale Shriner and Boyd Gifford read ovcr a new play. Upper right-Phyllis Eclcstein, Joanne Place, Barbara Holmes, Marsena Kackley, Annabelle Chapman, Martha McManes and Lila Goodman study dramatic poise. Lower left+New senior members: Waldene Rhoades, Vivian Berry, Bill Richardson, Pearl Morris, John Pickering and June Morkel pose with their initiation shields. Lower right-Calvin Craner, John Metheany, Johanna Bollerer and John Van Meter act out a play. J :aw . s DRAMATICS 2 Each year two major dramatic productions are given by f the junior and senior classes of Galion High School. This 'N hnljxi, ye ' 4 , ,-' .J X I wnuilmjnh mill, H' year the juniors presented the hilarious comedy, "The Sun- shine Twinsn, while the seniors chose a more serious drama, The drama rises to new heights, Q'The Fool". Both of the plays were directed by Miss Ruth- The action scenes are deadly. anna Maxwell, The play is a success because, The leading man is Smedley. IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURES BELOW Upper left picture--June Morkel stops decoration work at the church altar to talk to John Metheany during the senior class play. Upper right picture-The cast of the junior class play. Left to right-Ralph Pollock, Colin lVlacAdam, Byron Musselman, Adelaide Huber, Betty Hawkins, Shirley Seif, Clinton lVlcFarland, Genevieve Pickering, Robert Kump, Betty Poland, Martha Ritzhaupt. Lower left picture-Mister Goodlcind's ogice. Act II, the senior class play, Left to right-James Rensch, Francis Germann, Gale Shriner, Calvin Cran:r, Ruby Ramsey, Fred Johnston. Lower right picture-The church altar gets decorated for Christmas by, left to right-Lila Goodman, William Richardson, Marsena Kackley, Barbara Holmes, John Metheany, June Morkel, Sanford Felcler, IAct I, senior class playl. Members of the cast of the senior class play not in the pictures: Bill Wise, Joanne I-loelcstra, Glenn Fowble, Jean Lingo, Robert Stinson, Annabelle Chapman, Waldene Rhoades, Martha lVlclVlanes, Leslie Hard- en, Shirley I-lemmerly. Those appearing in the mob scene of the senior class play are: Gene Cronenwett, Joe King, John Picker- ing, Marcena Fordem, Phyllis Eclcstein, Betty Miller, Phyllis Durtschi, Willard Poland, John Van Meter, Clara Siclair, John Champion, Boyd Gifford, Pearl Morris, Charles Wilson. Prompters for the senior play were Betty Smith and Dorothy Cronenwett. DEBATE "Young America Spealcsv, and they have established themselves as able and intelligent speakers on the problems confronting the world today: Military Training for Youth, Battle- ship vs. Airship, Feeding the Famine Victims of Europe, A Permanent Pan-American Union and others. The debate idea was formulated by radio station WMAN in conjunction with the North Cen- tral Ohio Association, and Crestline, Ashland, Bucyrus, Mansfield, Shelby and Galion were the schools participating in these debates. The debates, patterned after the famous Chicago Round Table, were held each Tuesday evening over radio station WMAN. The teams were composed of four people from both of the schools participating in the discussion for the evening. During the past year, Galion has debated each team in the league twice. With one exception a member of the Galion team was awarded the title of outstanding debator of the evening all ten times. The debates in our school were sponsored by the speech class under the supervision of Mr. Sindlinger. IDENTIFICATION OF ABOVE PICTURES Upper left-WMAN radio debate team. Left to right-Ruby Ramsey. Sanford Felder, John Van Meter, James Rensch, Phyllis Eckstein, John Metheany, Calvin Craner, Bill Richardson. Waldene Rhoades. Upper right-The speech class prepares debate material. Seated -Nlarsena Kackley, Joanne Place. Shirley Hemmerly, Clara Siclair, Geraldine Ross, Martha Haas. Standing-Melvin Harding, Donald Hinckley, Francis Germann, Fred Johnston, Lower left-The P. T. A. debate teams. Second row-Calvin Craner, Bill Richardson, James Rensch, John Van Meter, John Me- theany, Phyllis Eckstein, Jean Lingo, First Row-Waldene Rhoades, Barbara Holmes. Lila Goodman, Ruby Ramsey. Lower right-Voice tryouts for the radio debate team. Pearl Morris, Martha McManes, James Benbow, June Merkel. 'W I' 6 1' J , if ME N My Smedley gets so hot and bothered On the radio debate, He wants to have a half-time period, So he can recuperate. CLASS OFFICERS Sophomores: standing, Henry Stough, Vice President, Robert Fabian, President, seated, Rosemary Seif, Treasurer, Miss Maxwell, Sponsor, Shirley Knable, Secretary. Juniors: standing, Mr. Lymper, Sponsor, Robert Kump, President, seated, Janice Egner, Vice President, Donna Moore, Secretary, Ruth Ulmer, Treasurer. Seniors: standing, Jim Rensch, Treasurer, Mr. Sindlinger, Sponsor, seated, Betty Smith, Sec- retary, Bill Richardson, President, Melvin Harding, Vice President. FUTURE HOME MAKERS "It takes a heap of a lot of living in a house to make a home", is the motto of the Future I-iome Makers of America, which meets the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. The purposes of this club are: To promote vocational education in home economics, To encourage recreational and educational activities for students in vocational education, To pro- vide means for setting up records for present and future use in homemakingg To encourage thrift as a part of a plan for well-rounded living. As a means of carrying out these purposes the girls discuss the problems of home life, and are shown moving pictures on food and nutrition. F. H. A. IDENTIFICATIONS Back row-Martha Carol Sharrock, Marlene Sulser, Martha Cass, Virginia Grandstaif, Beverly Campbell, Dorothy Cook, Joan Cook. Front row-Trevelyn Plack, Wilma Wolfe, Peggy Sipes, Frankie Parris, Marybelle Bedson, Evelyn Foos. F, H. A. Oi'ficersfBertadine Cole, Secretaryg Ruth Sanderson, Devotional Leader, Eunice Cochran, Pres- ident, Ethel Wilson, Vice President, Letha Kellogg, Treasurer. The bottom pictures are scenes from the Home Economics department. DEUTSCHE VEREIN At the beginning of the year, the Deutsche Verein was organized under its new director, Miss Maxwell. The membership consisted of 16 senior German students. At the meetings, which were held during class periods, discussions were held on topics of German culture, government and religion. Work was also done with marionettes, and plays were translated into German. The main social event was a steak fry that will long be remembered by all participating. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE Left to right-Gale Shriner, Arthur Stockwell, Annabelle Chapman, Lila Goodman, Lowell Gottfried, June Morkel, Ruby Ramsey, Donald McCune. Back row-Kathleen Heidelbaugh, Phyllis Eckstein, Joanne Hoekstra, Miss Maxwell, Joanne Place, Jean Poister, Betty Smith. CHORUS Music appreciation in the Galion High School has been fostered to a great extent by the A Capella Choir and the high school chorus. Much work has been done in these organizations to promote both popular and classical music. Two recitals were presented for the public during the year for the benefit of the steadily growing choir robe fund. On February 5, their concert included sacred and semi-classical num- bers. On May 5, the final program was presented with special recognition being given to the seniors who sang in the solo spots. The A Capella Choir is under the direction of Miss Jean- ette Slocum. Martha Jean Schnegelsberger, June Thayer and Betty Dukeman were the accom- panists for the concert. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE First row'-Pearl Morris, Janice Egner, Lila Goodman, Ruby Ramsey, Donna Moore, Aileen Overhultz, Virginia Shaw, June Thayer. Second row-Martha Jean Schnegelsberger, Miss Slocum, Betty Dulceman, Genevieve Pickering, Beverly Boyd, Betty Hawkins, Lorena Baylor, Rosemary Seif, Shirley Seif, Barbara Holmes, Lorena Williams, Ruth Ulmer, Adelaide Huber, Virginia Miller, June Monat, Trevelyn Placlc, Dorothy Kurtzman, Marilyn Baker, Betty June Long. Third row-Leona Armstrong, Ruby Knorr, Andrew Plack, Robert Ginder, Charles Pearce, Melvin Hard- ing, Cloyd Nigh, Fred Johnston, Walter Karnes, Lawrence Schreck, George Foos, Robert Pugh, Jane Wag- ner, Phyllis Eckstein, Joanne Hoekstra, Ann Sickmiller, Rosemary Kuenzli, Shirley Kersh, Marjorie Smith, Ethel Wilson, Francis Johnson, Frankie Parris, Betty Poland. SPANISH CLUB Although it was not organized until the second semester, the E1 Grupo Espanal successful- ly completed a very interesting program of furthering the Spanish language. The use of hispanaphone records and reports from various Spanish books helped them to learn the language in the modern way. The outstanding social event of the Spanish Club's year was 'lisa Fiestav, which was held in the high school gymnasium. PICTURES ON OPPOSITE PAGE First row-Janice Egner, Genevieve Pickering, Val Ramsey, Colin MacAdam, Miss Maxwell, Duane Kinna- mon, Sidney Fellenbaum, Verna Lowe, Lillian Chase, Beverly Boyd. Second row-Gloria Bauer, Betty Poland, Helen Wright, Betty Hawkins, Martha Ritzhaupt, June Thayer, Shirley Seif, Carol Lemley. Third row-Willard Chubb, George Brooks, Ralph Pollock, Charles Wilson, Charles Pierce, Robert Luckey, Howard Seubert. J 1 Cf Ns ,,. 5 fi ', V we.. ,Q V LA., , J., 5, if Ko ii N is i j ,ML Delivering all Thanksgiving baskets With only G. R. girls to serve, Was a problem solved by Smedley, For he became the Girls' Reserve. GIRL RESERVES The Galion Girl Reserves have participated in numerous activities of the community and school by helping the Red Cross, distributing Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets, selling Christmas and occasional cards, and aiding the band in its drive for new uniforms. The high-lights of this year's program have been: the faculty banquet, the annual formal sweetheart party held at Hotel Talbott, November 155 the public presentation of a Christmas pageant, l'The Spirit of Peaceng the initiation of Z4 new members, and the mother and daughter banquet given in the Peace Lutheran Church, May 9, at which time G. R. rings were presented to the girls who had earned them. The Girl Reserves stand for the high ideals of living, scholarship, service and cleanliness of mind, body and soul. Miss Arvilla Emmenegger, the Girl Reserves advisor, has successfully di- rected the organization in lines of service, reverence to God, thrift, social organization, coopera- tion ancl dramatics in upreparing for that wonderful ideal, womanhoodn. IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURES Cabinetftop left7Phyllis Eckstein, rreasurerg Marie Shifley, secretary: Betty Smith, vice presidenrg Miss Emmenegger, sponsor, Jean Poisrer, president. The Spirit of Peaceitop right-Shirley Scif. Pearl Morris, Kathleen Heidelbaugh, Lillian Chase, jane Wagner. Dorothy Cronenwert, Betty Smith, Ruby Knorr, Barbara Holmes. Group Picture-upper left to right-Ruby Ramsey, Lila Goodman, Elaine Koons, Dorothy Kurrzman, Virginia Herr, Carol Lemley, Jane Vifagner, Verna Lowe, Janice Egner. June Thayer, Shirley Seif, Genevieve Pickering, Aileen Overhultz, Christina Vossers, Dorothy Cronenwett, Berry Dulceman, Miriam Gwinner, Beverly Boyd. Second Row-Ethel Harris, Dorothy Myers, Marjorie Mellott, Miriam Logan, Agnes Harbourt, Martha Ritzhaupr. Adelaide Huber, Donna Moore, Lorena Williams, Ruth Ulmer, Dorothy Bercaw, Shirley Tuttle, Lillian Chase, Virginia Shaw. Dorothy Mccsmbs, Betty Hawkins. Third Row--June Morkel, Arlene Butterfield. Evelyn Herr, Annabelle Chapman, Martha I'VlclVlanes. Pearl Morris. Joanne Hoeksrra, Miss Emmencgger, Jean Poister, Marie Shifley, Betty Smith, Phyllis Eckstein, Waldene Rhoades, Vivian Berry, Kath- leen Heidelbaugh. HI-Y Clean living, clean speech, clean scholarship and clean sportsmanship are the ideals of the Hi-Y. The Galion Chapter of this national organization has tried hard to accomplish these aims during the 20 years of its existence. The Hi-Y, under the sponsorship of W. R. Widrig, has taken part in many worthwhile ac- tivities during the year. These included their annual Thanksgiving and Easter assemblies which were presented before the high school. The members of the club enjoyed many outstanding pro- grams at their bi-monthly meetings. The activities of the year were climaxed with the annual sweetheart party held at the Peace Lutheran Parish House on May 4. IDENTIFICATION OF ABOVE PICTURES Left to right, nrst row: Paul Heiser, Colin MacAdam, Jerry James, Earl Miller, Herbert Durtschi, Wil- liam Neff, Sponsor W. R. Widrig, John Jenkins, Robert Caris, Clarence Crissinger, Byron Musselman, Ralph Kleinknecht, Homer Roelle. Second row: Superintendent M. A. Povenmire, Robert Kump, John Pickering, Paul Schnegelsberger, Earl Heiby, Blair Mussel- E i hi man, Clinton McFarland, Bill Hubley, Duane Kinnamon, Ellis Swick, Ralph Pollock, Boyd GiFforcl, Principal E. R. Pickering. 'gl Third row: Harry Jackson, Bill Wise, Ralph Gerhart, Joe King, John Van Meter, Bill Richardson, Gene Cronenwett, Sana J ford Felder, Donald McCune, Fred Johnston, Val Ramsey, Lowell Gottfried, Melvin Harding. 'IIIII " "af ' TN.: YIIYWWHRVJEMKVQ1 Lower left picture-Seated: Harry Jackson, Treasurer, Lowell pri GET-A LONG Gottfried, Secretary: Robert Metzger, Vice President: Joe King, qw' LITTLE President. Standing: James Benbow, Sergeant-at-Arms: Club 55' QDOGQYX -, Sponsor, W. R. Widrig. M,., WW,,,Ww 4-- wld' Lower right picturewSeated: Colin MacAdams, Bill Richard- son, Fred Johnston, John Pickering. Standing: Harry Jackson, Robert Metzger, Melvin Harding, Joe King. Members not present: Robert McManes and Harold Gilson. When at the Held, if you are near The stand of the Hi-Y, You're bound to hear, ul-ley buy a dog It's Smedley's piercing cry. X iw Mix, P we-' Q 11 co-oPERATlvE AND W' n Galion High School is noted for its co-operative courses. The primary purpose of Co-operative Secretar- x 5515.7 2 ,Q 'I DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION ial Training and Distributive Education is to lay a Smedley is a co-op student, I-Ie'll breeze through shorthand like a song, He writes it twice as fast as longhand, But reading it takes twice as long. foundation for commercial work as a vocation. After permission is secured from the parents, train- ing is carried on co-operatively between the student and the employer. Although the student is working in a business establishment, he is passing through an adjust- ment period, rather than making a sudden plunge into the professional world. In accordance with the co-operative plan, two students hold the same positions during al- ternate weeksg while the Distrihutive Education students attend classes and work on a part time basis. The co-ordinator for these courses is Mr. Miltenberger. Senior students taking this course are: Vivian Berry, Johanna Bollerer, Jean Brandt, Lucille Campo, Dorothy Cronenwett, Phyllis Durtschi, Emma Eichhorn, Rose Farina, Martha Alice Gart- ner, Paul Heiser, Mary Hirth, Ruby Knorr, Dorothy Kellogg, Dorothy McCombs, Dorothy Myers, Dorothy Prosser, Homer Roelle, Marie Shifley. Marie Shifley at the adding ma- Chine. Dorothy Kellog in conference. Martha Alice Gartner takes dicta- Dorothy Mccombs at the dicta- tion phone, Dorothy Cronenwett at the add- ing machine. Vivian Berry at mimeograph ma- chine. Three senior boys welding. Cross, operating milling machine. Baylor and English at lathes. Student using acetylene cutter. Sulser, working at a lathe. First period shop drawing. CO-OPERATIVE SHOP One of the most important departments in Galion High School is our fine, up-to-date vocational shop. The equipment in our shop is of the most modern design and gives the boys taking the course an excellent opportunity to apply their knowledge of what they have learned in the shop before they enter various industries in the city. Mr. Long is the co-ordinator of the vocational department, while Mr. Holderness and Mr Taylor are in charge of the shop work with Mr. Sommers instructor of the related subjects. This year there are fifteen senior shop boys, with eleven of them working at various industries about town. Working in a production plant this way gives them an actual knowledge of what is expected of them after they have finished school and have taken a permanent place in our city's industries. The following boys are raking senior shop work: Baylor, Campo, Cross, English, Fowble, Harden, Jones, Lake, Metzger, Logan, Sampsel, Seif, Smith and Wright. The juniors this year are doing their part for defense here in school by making parts for national defense for the Galion Iron Works. There are thirty boys taking the junior shop course. In the evening the older men of the community have a chance to take up welding and to learn how to run various other machines which can be found in the production plants about Galion. Mr. Long is also the co-ordinator of these classes which are held from Five to eight and from eight to ten each week day evening. Smedley's working in the shop, Making sparks and solder pop. But it makes him really sore, When he gets welded to the Hoot NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society represents one of the highest honors attainable in Galion High School. Members are chosen from the junior and senior classes by the faculty according to their rank in the following: Scholarship, Leadership, Service and Character. The local chapter of the National Honor Society received its charter in 1939, following a drive for its organization in Galion which was sponsored by the Lantern in it's editorial policy, Twenty-five members received the coveted award the first year. This year thirteen seniors and six juniors were inducted into the society on May 29. The following officers, members who were inducted in their junior year, were in charge of the cere- mony: Annabelle Chapman, president, Phyllis Eckstein, vice-president, Joanne Hoekstra, secre- taryg Jean Poister, treasurer, Calvin Craner, Chaplain, Marsena Kaclcley and Aileen Overhultz, Sergeants-at-Arms. IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURE First row, left to right-Waldene Rhoacles, Betty Smith, Joanne Hoelcstra, Aileen Overhultz, Annabelle Chapman, Kathleen Heidelbaugh. Second row-Martha McManes, Verna Lowe, Marjorie Mellott, Dorothy Kurtzman, Ruth Ulmer, Ruby Ramsey. Third row-Beverly Boyd, Betty Dulceman, Jean Poister, Phyllis Eckstein, Lila Goodman, Pearl Morris. Fourth row-Calvin Craner, Sanford Felder, Cloyd Nigh, Marsena Kacltley, June Morkel. The following members were not present when the picture was taken: Martha Alice Gartner, Marie Shif- Iey, Glen Sherer and Ruby Knorr. ., A I QU Sm? Amvn M X X 2 xi, J f nw-ff 4,,,,L,,f,01f If If,f1,,,gff,f ff-ff Y 7 Xx R s R X L ,R 'YS Q . . A 5 A , -- -9 Iii., ff ,1 1" A ' 'SX EMR Z , X- ss , x-'sip V " Qssiswr . Ss. X 'K " Y 'Wa Wal-1 , F .QM .. :, . ff Y, a'5g i s ' . Q' X-- ss sxsx xx " -'11-Vg X XX X , J ,,,, X. Smedley now has said goodbye To students, friends, and his advisors, So with a parting wave he says, "Patronize our advertisersf' PORTRAITS KODAKS and SUPPLIES 'I'H MARSH ST lll0 Official Photographer for "The Spy" PHONE 1452 208 HARDING WAY EAST FILM FINISHING SCHOOL PHOTOS BEST WISHES OF Helfrich Florists CUT FLOWERS PLANTS AND FLORAL DESIGNS PHONE 1938 639 N. COLUMBUS ST. GALION, OHIO MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT QUAY'S DRUG STORE THE BEST IN DRUGS THE BEST IN EATS Kodak Headquarters THE GLOBE CLOTHING STORE GOOD CLOTHES AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS Athletic Equipment Compliments to the Class of 1942 ESTEY PIANOS CONN, SELMER, KING, OLDS AND REYNOLDS BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS Everything Musical INSTRUMENTS FOR SALE ON EASY PAYMENT PLAN CRESTLINE MUSIC SHOP 520 North Thoman Street CRESTLINE, OHIO -.I .. - .-. .-.....-....-....- -. -U- -...-...- -,.-m-...,.-m.-. .-....-..-..- -g.. - - - - - - - -W-....-...- FRED HOCKER HARDWARE May We suggest Any time, any place You may Want to Try a new Maytag A11 you need to do is Give us a ring--1811 FRENCH DRY CLEANERS GLENN L. SMITH, Prop. PHONE 1340 OFFICE AND PLANT 116 WEST ATWOOD ST Galion, Ohio 1 -y-. .. .. , - 1 - -.l-,-.1 -M.-W.-..,.-W....u.-..,,,nu-.VI1.miH.10N-un-ym...m-M-....-......- .. .. .. ... -.. CHEVROLET SALES BUICK Service A11 Makes Cars FRONT WHEEL ALIGNER WHEEL STATIC BALANCE SUN MOTOR ANTITIZIERS BATTERY SERVICE BODY AND FENDER REPAIR LUBRICATION DEPT. GENERAL REPAIRS RADIATOR REPAIR BEST WISHES OF The First National Bank MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM DEPOSITS UP TO S5000 INSURED BY The Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. REAL ESTATE, COMMERCIAL AND PERSONAL LOANS COAL AND BUILDING SUPPLIES READY MIXED CONCRETE HOEKSTRA COAL 8: SUPPLY CO. MATTHEW L. HOEKSTRA 228 EAST PARSON STREET GALION, OHIO Phone IIOO Compliments of The Commercial Savings Bank Co 115 HARDING WAY EAST PHONE 1111 LICENSED FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS EXCLUSIVE INVALID COACH SERVICE fDw K ,If Twig . ,.,.. I Jr? f E HN ,,a,,, I ,a,,,, 11 a aa1. a1...,a.naa. ..,1aaaaaa1a,,,,,na,,aa,,,,,.,,a,,a I A A QF fana afn Igaz I A 1 zii 2 "ii' HWMAN' WRECTOR ' "i' ii i'i56'AS. MARKET W an PHONE II64 Compliments of Stratbury Manufacturing Co. EAST CHURCH STREET GALION, OHIO -Mi - .. - - - .. .- - .. - 1 -...-..-...,..-my... Galion Ice 8c Fuel Co. PURE ICE NEW, MODERN REFRIGERATORS Phone 1851 THE THOMAS HARDWARE CO. HARDWARE, PAINT, GLASS SPORTING GOODS GUNS AND AMMUNITION BULK GARDEN SEED 110 Harding Way West BOB'S NEWS STAND ROBERT BIANCHI, Prop. GALION, OHIO Compliments of The Rosiland Dress Shop GALION, or-no u-..- .- -..,....,-...,-...-..n-.w-u.- in.- .. .. 1 1 -I.-I Compliments of LEMLEY GROCERY and MEAT MARKET 123 West Parson Street GALION, OHIO ULMER'S THE IDEAL GIFT STORE Fine Watches a Specialty ELGIN - HAMILTON - WALTHAM - GRUEN Garland Diamonds I. H. ULMER Harding Way East A. M. Metheany INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE Office-Public Square GALI ON, OHIO Phone 1602 I. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. SHOES AND CLOTHING FOR THE FAMILY ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS J. A. JENKINS, Prop. GALION Bottling Works COMPLIMENTS OF The Galion Diner "Take Her Out To Eat At Least Once A Week" GALION CABINET SHOP FORD MELLOT COMPLIMEN TS OF Galion Lumber Co. Phone 1560 408 South Market Street Phone 1841 236 East Parson St. Galion, Ohio -Buy With Confidence- il 5 HIT EM HARD, N1 own, , -fag. 1 11'- s K Q' S W I ff CLASS or 42 XX ,vo X. 1' Z A K lr Yun I x 4 wx . You'll need everything for life,s battle- N si WM: war or Peace. 1 n f I ' , Keep fit-keep fighting, and you're X 1:11117 bound to win. 5 2 J Remember, it also pays to keep looking ik J! ' your best. xx lj 1 THE UHIO OVERCOAT COMPANY Manufacturers of Topcoats and Overcoats GALION, OHIO ON SALE IN GALION AT SCHAFFNERMYERS 4. .- .... - ..., - .- - .. ,-..- - -.-.-.-.-.-.,-..- -.- - -......... -.......- - -....l......- - .- - - mg. THE AMERICAN STEEL GRAVE VAULT CO. Manufacturers of QUALITY BURIAL VAULTS GALION, OHIO Glenn Gwinner's HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY 114 Harding Way East FIRESTONE PRODUCTS Glenn Gwinner, Prop. Phone 1 962 Congratulations Class of 1942 Galion Electric Supply O. F. BERRY Phone 1171 322 H. W. E. Compliments Compliments of of THE MORRIS -Hngua 5, 10 :Sr 51.00 STORES BEAUTY SHOP Inc. 215 S. Market St. Phone 1691 ERNEST PFLAUMER' Mgr' Open Evenings by Appointment al- H- .- - .... .----. .-.-..-.- -...-..-..-.- -.- - -.- -....-..- ... - .. .. .. - - 4, RUTH'S SHOPPE to the Class of 1942 HARDING WAY EAST GALION, OHIO M Compliments DRY CLEANING of REPAIRING CENTRAL GARAGE Suits Made to Your W' W' WHEATCRAFT Measure 115-119 N. Market Sr. 230 H. W. E. Phone 1501 Phone 4730 MONROE LAUNDRY SHAW'S "OUR SPECIALTY" RESTAURANT Everything Washable HOME COOKED MEALS S. Market Street Here's Success to the Class of 1942! BAUMGAHT mr WALL PAPER - PAINTS - SHADES - PICTURES - GIFTS BAE1-1R's gffuiiigigr - ' "Service With A Smile" Since 1923 PHONE 1312 326 Harding Way East GALION, OHIO MEMORIALS ALFRED SENTIERI SHOE REPAIR SHOP MONUMENT BUILDER 322 Harding Way East QQROCK OF AGESs9 SHOES REWHITENED SUEDE SHOES CLEANED ANDY'S H 8' K MODERN MARKET ' GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS For Better Cosmem Phone 2435 Free Delivery DOROTHY GRAY HELENA RUBENSTEIN ANDY ANKER, Prop- ELIZABETH ARDEN 322 South Market Street CHEN YU BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1942 FLOWERS' FURNITURE OPEN 10:00 A. M. CLOSE 8:00 P. M. OTHER HOURS BY APPOINTMENT H. W. W. Galion, Ohio THE NATIGNAL GRAVE VAULT CO. and THE GALION ALLSTEEI. BODY C0 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1942 The Galion Iron Works and Manufacturing Company V BEST WISHES TO GRADUATING CLASS OF 1942 A GALION, 0l'll0 -un-m,uu -MQln.-.u.-.m....,.-.n-pu-nn-nu-1 KELLEY'S MODEL BAKERY 108 HARDING WAY EAST Ph 1248 F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. PUBLIC SQUARE Best Wishes of BAKER DRUGS C 6- C CUT RATE STORE SOLE AGENCY FOR ADAM HATS and ADAM SHIRTS Cl New Spring O f cl -ml--W-.... ..,.-.,1,,.. ..m--nn- R pl Y P K h Eq p ent h TAPPAN RANGE d ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATOR THE OHIO FUEL GAS CO THOMPSON'S senvuce sTATloN 745 Harding Way West GALION, OHIO HOTEL TALBOTT H 7kIfl0ll5 for 7-OOJII FLICK 6- BOLLERER LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER - COAL BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Ph 409 S h C 1 b s Stree CAMPUS SWEATERS JERKS SOCKS MUNSINGWEAR .IARMAN SHOES WALK-OVER SHOES THE HUB Where Quality Clothing and Footwear are sold at REASONABLE PRICES always "SAVE" Through First Federal Savings 86 Loan Savings Shares Insured up to 555000 Chartered and Supervised by the United States Government LEGAL FOR TRUST FUNDS FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS 84 LOAN Penbrooke Clothes ASSOCIATION STATIONERY 7 FOUNTAIN PENS GREETING CARDS PENCILS PARTY GOODS TYPEWRITERS GIFTS BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Phone 1520 121 S. Market St. Western Auto Stores Save You Money WESTERN AUTO HAMILTON, ELGIN AND BULOVA WATCHES ASSOCIATE STORE JOHN K, ENGEL J. L. JOHNSON, Owner 128 S. Market St. GALION, OHIO Jeweler 127 Harding Way West LOGAN Furniture Store WILLARD LOGAN, Prop. QUALITY FURNITURE CARPETS 526 Harding Way East Galion, Ohio WISHING ALL 1942 GRADUATES A REAL SUCCESS WRIGHT'S Sandwich Shop The Watch Shop SILVERWARE WATCHES - DIAMONDS MUSICAL SUPPLIES JAMES C. GILL 127 Harding Way East A. M. CARTER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR HOT POINT APPLIANCES Phone 1549 201 s. Columbus sf. Galion, ohio COMPLETE SERVICE FACILITIES FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS Baker-Finney, Inc. Authorized Ford and Mercury Dealer 111 S. Columbus St. Galion, Ohio COMPLIMENTS OF The American Steel Abrasives Co. BEST WISHES FOR A FINE PROSPEROUS FUTURE Harriet E. Campbe11's Dress Shop DICK LOWER DRY CLEANING, PRESSING 204-6 Harding Way East Phone 1611 "Service is Our Motto" THE GALION TRANSFER CO. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE HAULING 374 South Market Street GALION, OHIO SHOES AND HOSIERY FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY BENNETT SHOE COMPANY 200 Harding Way East GALION, OHIO Is there a pair of shoes at your house, not working, that we can repair with in- visible soies and give months of addition- al wear? 'lr GALION SHOE HOSPITAL 111 South Market Street MCELROY FURNITURE STORE QUALITY FURNITURE CARPETS RUGS LINOLEUM VENETIAN BLINDS Featuring Better Furniture From the Better Markets YOU CAN BUY ON EASY TERMS OPEN EVENINGS Cor. H. W. E. and Liberty St. Phone 1541 Students! BEST WISHES 6 X aaa 1 to the . , .,,,,: 2 - iw X QSSSSQSJQO Vlnl' 1 :': ,,,," ' 'X CLASS OF 1942 Qqggggzlaclgsgge t X 'r f UT lofesf Model 4 A RUYAL PORTABLE The Big help fo? school now - m busmess later. .u.,xReg.u.s,P.o.on. NATIONAL Company MAILING SERVICE BEST WISHES Tasty! To the Class of 1942 HAMBURGERS 50 Try One Today HAMBURGER INN CO-, Inc. 216 H. W. E. canon, ohio A. C. GLEDHILL LUMBER F. H. A. HEADQUARTERS Galion, Ohio Phone 1334 KLEINS KIUIHES -----,n--1-,---.--..-nn-ni Schaffner-Myers Company STYLE STORE FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN HERMAN SAYS: "HERE'S SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1942" PLACK'S AUTO SUPPLY THE GALION EQUITY COAL AND FARM SUPPLIES Phone 1861 Drckerson Motor Car Co. CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS very Used Car Guaranteed if Less Than 5 Years Old BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1942 C. L. MORKEL Fresh and Smoked Meat WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ALSO Cold Storage for Meat Fruit and Vegetables STORE YOUR FURS AT Buckeye Frozen Food Lockers HARVEY C HUY 1 -...-...-. .. - , .. 1 1 ... - ... Q -...........-u X unim.-.,,-. ,-..-,..-I-.. WE EXTEND CONG U A O A D BEST WISHES TO E GRADUATES OF 1942 Quality Meats I-IOTTENROTH'S Phone 1482 Free Deliver Jack Graham Agne h Harding Way East RHINEHART'S COAL AND BUILDING SUPPLIES 391 S. Market St. on the Square GA IO OHIO Ph Congratulations, Class of 1942 TI-IE GALION INQUIRER GALION'S HOME DAILY Read it for . . . LOCAL NEWS UNITED PRESS, STATE AND WORLD NEWS N. E. A. COMICS AND WORLD NEWS N. E. A. TELEPHOTOS OF LATEST WORLD EVENTS E. M. FREESE 8 CO. Clay Working Machinery GALION, OHIO K 8c S CLEANERS SEE1VIANN'S WHERE CLEANING IS AN ART Quality Drugs h 7 H d' W. E. C pl of O NE CL AN RS GALIQN G ASS INLAID LINOLEUM NEWS AGENCY GALIGN, OHIO Frank Hardware PERFECTION STEEL BODY COMPANY and PERFECTION BURIAL VAULT COMPANY Qjy Congratulations Class of IQLI-2 b F Luck F llow your fooksiep F The "GALION" CRYPTORIUM and the "GALION" PEERLESS VAULT provide dependable casket protection GALION FHL UNB?R'5f50l:'VlY9lP:1!3US0l.EUM 44.0 Gy- Q, . , ,Q- 04, - 0 Q 427 Q6 -gf! NEO 4' 14, GE? 'ff . 22. 1 THE GALION METALLIC VAULT COMPANY -.m-m.-.....-....-.m--.m-vm...vu-m.-m.,1-U.-.....-H..-1...-.1...-,,..-,,..-U.,-............-....-..........-....-.I.1-....-...I-uv-.N-..,.- KLoPP's FOR DRY GOODS AND ACCESSORIES GALION, OHIO Visit Our New Gift Department DINNER-WARE GLASS-WARE POTTERY CASEY HARDWARE PLUMBING - TINNING INLAID LINOLEUM STOVES - - ..-vu... M- -.-..,... -.,.......-H. U-.-Im- Complimenls of The Kroger Grocery and Baking Company Get an ANDREWS MILKSHAKE Noted for its Quality W- .-.M-, - - ......,. .- - ,..m-..,,- -. -..-.,.-..-...-.H-....-In, QUALITY - COAL COMPANY LOUIS KLEM, Prop. I BLUE DIAMOND COAL Phone l98l ENGRAVINGS IN "Tl-IE SPY" BY JAHN 6- OLLIER ENGRAVING co. 1,--.--.--u....1....u-...-.n1.n1nn....u1..-.,-...-...- Wilson Printing Company GALION'S BEST EQUIPPED COMMERCIAL PRINTING PLANT W SM Phone 1403 248 SOUTH MARKET STREET Boosrens K. wgjffff 9 Smahapx ' ' M5 6,-42, MM W2 QSQXML, 'QM Z FQ W 5.+w 5m,,g91Q,2,Q J ' . We Qwfwf' m.WvM.zA., WM-D am dmwffff-fax ,W MW QLW' ' ' LQ. 49.294 'J " - fav- fjfffbvfm


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