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7118 194 7 SW
THE SENIOR CLASS
GALION HIGH SCHOOL
It is with great pride that the class of nineteen hundred and forty-seven dedi-
cntes its Spy to a member of the faculty, Mr. W. L. Swick, who has been with the
Galion school system since 1922.
During his twenty-five years of teaching, "Pop,,' as he is so commonly called,
has made a brilliant record for himself. From l925-26 to 1938-39 he was principal
and did a great deal for Galion High School. We students of today are still profit-
ing by his work as the students of yesterday have clone, and as they still will be
doing many years hence.
Mr. Swick has lon been an ideal and an ins iration to ever student who has
5 P .,, , Y
ever attended the Gallon Schools. Because of 'ipops influence many a student
has attained for themselves a fine place in the world, especially in the scientific
fields, such as chemists, doctors, professors of chemistry, and numerous others.
Science, of course, is his first love as he has taught chemistry and physics ever
since he first began teaching here. But "Pop,s" hobby for many long years has been
carpentry and the care of his farm. Every Saturday you see him clad in overalls
and heading northwest toward the Brandt Road with the trailer behind his car full
of tools for work on his farm. Besides his farm he likes to read a great deal, par-
ticularly the works of Shakespeare.
We are thankful to have had you as our friend and sponsor. We know you
will continue to mold the futures of many students in numerous years to come as
you have done in the past.
We salute you, Mr. Swickl You make us extremely proud to have known you
and hope you may long continue to be an inspiration to the students of our Alma
MR. W. L. SWICK
"Cosmo is typical of any wolf from G. H. S."
Cosmo, the mechanical robot of the future, paid a visit to
G. H. S. this year, from the planet Turania. He is, as everyone
expected, typical of the average student, but extremely intelligent
and always looking forward to the broad expanse and a new era
of mechanical and scientific development. Cosmo wishes he could
stay longer and become a part of us, but he must get back to his
laboratory and Finish his experiments on his robo-ship, which in-
cidentally travels as fast as light rays. On the following pages
we will learn more of Cosmo and his experiences in the various
Krop to bottom?
L. W. BABBS
E. L. BAILEY
E. M. HIXSON
F. A. W. LIDDELL
M. A, POVENMIRE
P. E. LONG
E. B. RANNOW
W. L. SWICK
Board of Education
EARL LOGAN, Prcsidvnr
PAUL DURTSCHI JACK GAY
ANNE WEBER FLORENCE SHAW
R. PICKERING MIRIAM SAYRE
O. B. TRACHT
W hen September Comes
SEPTEMBER 4, 1946
Students are again crowding the ever-familiar corridors on the first day of
school. At 8:40 A. M. everyone rushes to homeroom, mainly to see if the subjects
signed for in the spring were actually secured. Cosmo arrives early, quiet and
refined as usual.
The time shifts a few days and Cosmo, like Vince DeCain and Joe McManes,
arrives at any time after the tardy bell has rung. Qlncidentally, Joe has set a
school record, a total tardiness of 113 times.j
Following the Ashland football game, Phyllis Ehrhart was chosen Homecoming
Queen. Congratulations, Phyllis! Her court consisted of Barbara Shaffer, Ruth
Steffee, Nancy Ritzhaupt, Beverly Logan, Ann Faber and Irene Kottyan.
The F. H. A. presented an outstanding assembly, using as a basis the styles
grandma wore and the clothes her granddaughter wears today. The Misses Hawaii,
Teresa Martin, Eva Althouse and Kate Bercaw did a superb job of the tropical
dance. Ask the boys. Other events were several weddings and numerous events
in the lives of these two people, including a trip to China. Joyce Durtschi wrote
and directed this gay and stylish event.
Beatrice Shockley was chosen by the student body to serve as queen during
the Mardi Gras season.
During the Christmas season the Girl Reserves did an admirable job of decorat-
ing the tree in the main corridor. The young ladies and their chairman, Barbara
Shaffer, worked long and tediously to keep alive the annual tradition.
. Dr. Ronald Thompson, registrar of Ohio State University, spoke to the entire
enrollment on "World Peace Today" and to the seniors on "College Entrancef'
"Cosmo treads wearily along
the route to school bravely
dragging his unfinished assign-
ments behind him."
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Where's room 306? The poor, bewildered sophomores entering Galion Senior
High School had a time becoming adjusted, but they came through magnificently.
It seemed to them they got the blame for all mishaps occurring around the school,
but then we all had our turns at that.
These future grads of "49" are a grand group of boys and girls. They have
shown us that they are quite capable of doing big things, for on February 24th,
they brought Professor Isely, a hilarious magician, to our school. In the Spring
they put on the annual "Hop" which was an ambitious and satisfying undertaking.
One reason for such a successful year was the fact that they had a reliable
group of officers and a splendid sponsor. Richard Keller was class president and
Ronald Myers was a capable vice president, Dick Bates was secretary, while Dick
Dye served as treasurer. Miss Tracht was their efficient sponsor.
Everyone wishes the class of "49,' a prosperous future in the years to come.
lii-ont row, left to right-Barbara Decker, Jane Ann Craun, Judy Boyd, Helen Bayles, Evelyn Barger, Esther
Cline, Barbara Ehrhart,
lnd rowfllelen Daniels, Beverly Dickerson, Dorothy Champion, Wilnma Englehart, Adeline Downard, Nancy
Allen, Joyce Baxter.
Srel row---Jack Allen, James Cass, Dick Bates, Dick Dye, Richard Caudillio, Max Crow, Junior Black, Ted
-illi row Ray lifichhorn, Dick Cass, Robert Cronenwett, George Benbow, Everett Dysinger, Hai-old Baker,
Front row, left to right--Alice Hoover, Janet McCartney, Marjorie Nlontgomery, Wyncvid Kempf, Mary
Johnson, Joan Howman, Charlotte Monroe, Elva McClure, Betty Kohls, Avis Price.
lnd row- -ldella Norman. oan Kunkel, Nanc Gates, eanette Lucius, can Mortlaild.
3rd row- -Howard Glenn, Clair Hofmeister, Benny Kozik, Ivan' Oxaal, James Kurtzman, David Nliller, John
4th row Ricliard Marshall. Richard Keller, Robert Lake, Morris Martin, Ronald Myers, Paul Mahler, Robert
lfront row--Joyce Senn, Jane Mitchell, Beverly Schmitt, Naclene Smith, Carol Sherer, Donna Sherer, Ber-
nadine Rauth, Mary Rogers, Helen Shifley, Oneata Smith, Pat Koschniclc.
lnd row' Violet Smith, Mary Lauer, Luella Shifley, Louise Shadley, Marcine Sautter, Lucille Goldsmith,
Elaine Sipes, jean Riedesel, Mary Raypole, Beverly Greenawalt.
3rd row--Harold Shaffer, Robert Sheatfer, Peter Martin, Donald Ryan, Frederick Seif, Virgil Simon, junior
Reelcs, Joseph Roelle, James Jones.
4th row- James Schwartz, Junior St. Clair, Robert Schelfler.
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F J L' v '
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Front row, left to right---Dorothy Weir, Joyce Vfoodburn, LaDonna Yeitter, Shirley Sleinhelfer, Jenn Steb-
bins, Geraldine Wilcox, Glenna Wfallcer, Donalene Teetriclc.
.Intl row 'Donald Taylor, Robert Yochem, Charmaine Wise, Sharon Ferrall, Donna Fabian, Peggy Whitt-V
sell, liileen Tracht, Edward Wisler, Varion Wirick.
lid row--l.nrry Tavens, George Zaebst, Ted Fuller, Robert Fink, Walter Treisch, Eugene Voss, Michael
Vcntrone, Edward Fiedner, Richard Wiggiixs, James Flowers.
Not pictured-'Gertrude Strauch, Norman Ganshorn, Herbert Fink, Helen Cook, Donald Siebert, Robert
Siebert, Betty Darrow.
Front row, left to right-Hofmeister, Mgr., D. Heskett, Fendrick, Rogers, Povenmire, Ramsey, Beck, L. Heskett
Eichler, Riter, Tuscan, Britt, Ventrone, McManes.
Azaebst, Mgr., Oxaal, Price, Miller, Marshall, Lake, Helfrich, Stringfellow, St. Clair, Rhodebeck
M. Ventrone, C. Smith, Caudillio, Dye, Mgr., Cass, Mgr.
5rd row-Coach Rannow, Haas, Sief, Wisler, Carmer, Stowe, L. Smith, Glauner, Fink, Schwartz, DeCain, Cass
Schreck, Coach Hixson.
This year the Tigers ran into rather stiff competition in the Northern Ohio
League and came out fifth. Galion had a much better team than the won and lost
column shows. They managed to partially hold down the highly rated and high
scoring Shelby team and came out in a tie with a state-wide rated Ashland. The
Tigers' 32-7 scalping of the Bucyrus Redmen was a highlight of the season.
Coach Rannow was sincerely liked by all the boys and showed to Galion he
really had what it takes to master a group of players. He truly worked hard with
the smallest squad in the league.
We are expecting the team of next year to really go places.
Galion 13 . . Tiffin Calvert 19
X Galion 19 Crestline 0
'k Galion 0 . Shelby 14
25: Galion 0 Norwalk 27
'K Galion 32 Bucyrus 7
:li Galion 7 . . Upper Sandusky 19
5: Galion 7 .. .... .. Bellevue 14
:li Galion 19 . . Willard 19
Galion 12 Ashland 12
Denotes League games.
RICHARD BECK-Dick was probably the smallest tackle in the school's
history, but he proved to be a very efficient defensive player and was a
constant threat to the opponents' defense.
DICK BRITT-"Little Dick" was the small man of the team with the
large spirit. He was placed on the second team of the Northern Ohio
League. The team elected him next year's captain.
DICK EICHLER-"Ike" had the honor of being placed on the second
team of the N. O. L. and proved to be one of the most outstanding lines-
men. We will long remember his uncanny ability of snagging passes.
JIM FENDRICK---jim, a Navy veteran, was the mastermind of the works.
His tackling in the secondary saved many touchdowns. He also had a
good passing arm and could toss them long and far.
HERB HELFRICH-"Hap," playing his first full year following an ankle
injury, proved himself to be a tough tackle. His great defense in the
Norwalk game was a highlight of the season.
DON HESKETT--"Pearly," another Navy vet, proved to be one of our
most aggressive guards. Many a boy who played opposite him will re-
member his vicious blocking.
LYNN HESKETT-Lynn was chosen on the N. O. L. first team and
proved to be an outstanding end. His lengthy arms saved many a way-
ward pass for Galion.
CLAIR HOFMEISTER, Mgr.-Clair proved to the coach he was an
efficient and dependable manager by taking charge of the little de-
tails which are essential in satisfying the players.
DICK MARSHALL-As understudy at fullback, Dick was used mainly
on defense in backing up the line. He will still be with us next year.
JOE MCMANES-Although hampered by a knee injury at the beginning
of the season, joe had that spirit which makes a team and showed it to
everyone the latter part of the season. He was elected honorary captain
of the year.
RONALD NIYERS-"Ronnie" was the fastest man on the team, but
was stopped in mid-year with a broken collar bone. His weight and
speed will be something to watch for in future years.
DALE POVENMIRE-Dale was one of the best tacklers on the team
and always a constant threat. Big things are expected of him next
year, especially in backing up the line.
BOB PRICE-Bob started the season at end and then was switched to
halfback because of his speed and passing ability. He will still be
carrying the mail for Galion next year.
HAROLD RAMSEY-"Chunk', was one of our most consistent ground
gainers and gave the added power needed on defense. He kicked G. H. S.
out of many serious predicaments and will still be with us next year.
MAURICE RITER-"Big Maurief' a returned veteran, was the largest
man on the squad. He did most of the place-kicking for Galion. Remember
his vicious tackling in the Bucyrus game?
DON ROGERS-Don's first year as a regular proved he greatly enjoyed
the game, and showed he had plenty of drive. We will long remember his
brilliant runs in the Norwalk game.
CLYDE SMITH-"Smitty" played quarterback and halfback, mainly being
used on defense. Clyde's team spirit helped out in many a situation.
LEO TUSCAN-Leo, being a starter last year, again held down his berth.
He played his greatest game against Crestline and being a junior will
still be around next season.
JIM VENTRONE-As the season progressed, "BibsH also became more
steady. We will long remember his bone crushing tackles from the line
backer position. This showed he has what it takes.
3 The Night of the Game
-in , Q The Tigers were off to a flying start in August
I A! with strenuous practice twice a day. Finally the game
night arrives. As usual the cheerleaders are on the job.
i I The oin is rou h and tumble and in the locker-room
, g g g
at halftime the coach ives them renewed s irit, Mean-
:J . while the band strikes up into appropriate formations
,F ,U ofa'
and as a htting finale, "I-lail to the Grange" and the
"Cosmo, in football logs,
' ' ff 57
is ready for anything." fmnlllar
Xvcnningcr, Hayden, Kottyan, Murphy, Goodman, Bearden,
The shouts and shrielcs which came from the student body were directly due
to the efforts of our cheerleaders. They composed some new cheers that proved
to he extremely satisfactory.
Our cheerleaders this year have been exceptionally inspiring. They seemed
to be able, through their enthusiasm, to instill into the student body as a whole
a genuine school spirit. They were untiring in their efforts to do their share for
our Alma Mater.
Nearly every Friday before a game, rallies were held in the auditorium where
yells were introduced and practiced, and school songs were sung.
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Winter Rolls In
"In the Spring a livelier iris turns on the burnished dove:
In the Spring cz young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love."
-Alfred Lord Tennyson.
When wintry winds begin to roar and blow and then gradually become calmer,
everyone knows spring is just around the corner. In the meantime, the season of
joyous and festive parties has arrived and every student at G. H. S. is eagerly
excited and waiting in expectation for their big night.
Whether it is the Hi-Y Sweetheart Party or the Girl Reserve Sweetheart Party,
romance is in the air, and Dan Cupid is one individual who doesn't take "No"
for an answer.
The first step in the procedure is for you, the starry-eyed, love struck lad of
seventeen, to invite your heartbeat to go with you. It is here that Cupid uses arrows
in very lavish quantities. The suspense is breath-taking while you wait hours, even
days, for your hopeful reply. Finally, with temerity you again approach her and
she surrenders with an appropriate "Yes" and you both are now caught in Young
Daniel's crafty snare.
As depicted by the pictures on the preceding page everyone enjoyed them-
selves immensely. The moonlight drives and fond "Good-Nights," will in future
years strive to bring back the never forgotten memories of your teen-age dates.
When Cosmo returns to his native planet he can interpret the established
universal custom of love and affection.
Jw v f fs'
44' smwf, f' "Cosmo falls for a beautiful female and braves
7, wintry winds to go courting."
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My, hut the juniors certainly have shown aggressiveness this
past year with a lot of hard work as well as fun. In December
they presented their class play which was a huge success. In Feb-
ruary they had something new in the line of parties, a twin party.
It was a lot of fun and it was surprising how they all looked when
dressed as twins. Then, as a truly fitting farewell to the seniors,
they gave them a stupendous reception.
Dale Povenmire was their president, and helping him keep
things in order was Beverly Logan as vice president. Writing the
minutes every meeting was Gerald Thatcher, while Kate Bercaw
was the one who saw to all the financing and kept them out of
the "recl.', Miss Spink ofliciated as their sponsor and Miss Siefert
was the co-sponsor.
When looking for good things to come, watch this class of
nifty workers go to town.
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Front row, left to Fighf-HEVEI Althouse, Beverly Baker, Katherine Bercaw, Mariann Baird, Gwendolyn Arter,
Ann Faber, Lois Berg.
Znd rowkfivclyn Bearden, Joan Brooks, Joanne Carleton, Doris Eggleston, Betty Lou Cronenwett, Esther
Downard, Carol Fabian.
3rd row-joan Bonsteel, Dick Durnwald, Sam Chinni, Gordon Cline, Bill Foreman, Dick Britt, Leona Barrett.
4th row+VVillmond Cook, Everett Bracker, Robert Beegle, Dick Eichler, Howard Decker, William Carmer.
Front row, left to right-Dorothy McManigell, Gertrude Holclerness, Ellanorah Huber, Eileen Kelly, Teresa
Martin, Shirley Langford, Sue Kraner.
Znd row-Mariann Liggett, Beverly Logan, Barbara Haspeslagh, Joyce Hayden, Mary Ann Jacobs, Marilyn
McHenry, Wfanda Meeham.
3rd row--James Heiscr, Richard Goorley, Donald Hocker, Eugene Haas, Willianx Harrison, James Kriegel,
Merle Haas, William Galland.
4th rowgjolmn Haas, Eugene Henkel, Tom Glauner, John Hatter.
Front row, left to rightfAlherta Rhinehart, Priscilla Palmer, Dorothy Pugh, Wilma Reclcs. Mary Moralles,
Pauline Scherer, Nancy Murphy.
Znd row-APat Poistcr, janet Pfeifer, Ida Marie Sautter, Marilyn Raypole, Pat Rhodes, Nancy Ritzhaupt,
3rd row7Albert Miller, Edward Reidesel, Clarence Schncgelsbergcr, Bob Price, Harold Ramsey, Ted Schrcclc,
4th row ---- Dale Povcnmirc, Robert Pollock, Arthur O'l.cary, James Rhodcbeclc, Maurice Ritcr.
lfront row. left to right--JoAnn Xvindbigler, Ruth Steffec, Barbara Wilson, ,Ioana Secver, Dierdre Watkins,
Bonnie Staub. Barbara Smith.
Carol Smith, Arlene Vaughcn, Patty Thomppson, Barbara Schultz, Dorothy Smith, Patsy Timson,
Mary l.ou Stough.
Brel row---Kenneth Somerlor, Jack Wilson, Arthur Weiininger, Richard Wittibschlager, Tom Spaid, Lynn
Wagstaff, Leo Tuscan.
4th row--Robert Stowe, James Tucker, Gerald Thatcher, Leo Smith, Jack Williams, Richard Young.
Not pictured---Richard Fiolthouse, Bruce Rogers, Albert Treisch, Deltna Weir, Robert Windbigler, Robert
Gale, Joyce Eckstein.
"Spring Green"--- unior Class Play
Being centered around earthworms and a costume dance,
the junior class play proved to be a decided success. Capably
directed by Miriam Sayre, the three-act comedy, "Spring
Greenf' was presented to an enthusiastic audience on the
evening of December 2.
Barbara Haspeslagh presented organ selections during
Nina Cassell ,,
Scootie Cassell ,,,,,,
Tony Cassell ,,,r
Pinkie Ames .
, Patti Thompson
H Eileen Kelly
Mary Lou Stough
Dunk Doyle .,.,, ,,,,,..e.,. L eo Smith
Bing Hotchkiss . .. ..,,, Dale Povenmire
Genevieve Jones ,, , ,,,,, , ,,,,,, Joice Hayden
The Voice of Mrs. Jones ,,r,,,,r, , Pat Poister
Major Todd ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. , ..., ,,.,.. R obert Pollock
Newton Todd ....
Eula Hotchkiss ,
Dr. Luther Blodgett H ., ,
Officer Ryan . ,,,,
U , Tom Spaid
The committees which helped to make the play a success
Stage Manager-James Rhodebeck.
Make-up-Nancy Ritzhaupt, Eva Althouse.
Property-janet Pfeifer, Mariann Liggett, Ted Schreck.
Costumes-Betty Lou Cronenwett, Mary Ann Jacobs, Pat Timson,
Stage Furnishings-Lois Berg, Joan Bonsteel, Leona Barrett, How-
ard Decker, Joan Brooks.
Stage Crew-Arthur O'Leary, Bill Carmer, Richard Wittibschlager,
Harold Ramsey, Dick Britt, Donald Hocker.
Prompters--Ann Faber, Wilma Reeks.
Publicity-Gordon Cline, Beverly Logan, Beverly Baker, Bill Fore-
man, Sue Kraner, Sam Chinni, Dick Goorley.
Tickets-Bob Beegle, Barbara Wilson, Bill Gallancl, Bob Stowe,
Shirley Langford, Wanda Meehan.
Program-Eugene Henkel, Arlene Vaughan, Joan Carleton.
Play Selection-Lynn Wagstaff, Patti Thompson, Leona Barrett.
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This year the Hi-Y had the most active and busiest in ,7
program of recent years. The club served the school I, V,
and community faithfully, thus living up to the name 4 6
of a service organization. . A
The group had charge of the concession stand at ' Q
the football games, the Thanksgiving Day assembly, E
and dedication of more names to the honor plaque. i "
The Hi-Y Father and Son Banquet and the Sweet- ,QETQ A l T
heart Party were gay and festive occasions and were Hcosmo does an excellent job assisll
enjoyed by all members. The club sponsored three ing with me Hi,Y Cgncessign sfandj'
community projects and enjoyed two parties at the Y.
M. C. A. in Bucyrus, the latter being a Co-ed Party.
Clyde Smith did a commendable job as president and with the cabinet assumed
most of the responsibilities of the club. He had able assistance from Lynn Heslcett
as vice president, John Monroe as secretary, Richard Beck as treasurer, and George
Treisch as sergeant-at-arms.
The club owes a large part of its success to its co-operative sponsors, Mr.
Tracht and Mr. Bailey, who have helped in every way possible.
Unforgetable to any member will be the initiation at the very beginning, fol-
lowed through the year by enjoyment and hard work.
Front row, left to right-Mr.
Bailey, Cass, Wisler, Heis-
er, K. Heiser, Ramsey, Han-
lon, Haas, Dye, Durnwald,
Ellilcer, Mr. Tracht.
2nd row-Flick, Helfrich, Poven-
mire, McCormick, K e l l e r ,
Carmer, Myers, Rogers, Mon-
roe, Karnes, Kempf, Schreclc.
3rd row-Malone, Stowe, Britt
Price, M. Ventrone, Bates,
C. Smith, Carleton, Yunlcer,
Enqlehart, Fendriclc, String-
4th row-Schwartz, L, Smith, L.
Heslcett, McManes, Young,
Miller, DeCain, Ventrone,
D. Heslcett, Beck.
Last row--Beegle, Trcisch, Eichlcr.
Seated, left to right-Povcnmirc,
Treisch, L. Hcslcetr, Smith,
Monroe, Beck, Malone.
Standing-Stowe, Bccglc, Carleton.
lst row, left to right-Hoover, Bauer, Schmitt, Kottyan, Forrest, Mulberg, Ritzhaupt, Place, Romine Mc
Cune, Cronenwett, McCormick, Watson, Davids.
Znd row-Durtschi, Dougherty, Glenn, Deaton, Pickering, Hart, Miss Emmenegger, Shaffer, Gow, Ehrhart
Davis, Daniels, Fogle, Steffee, Thoman.
Poland, Shockley, Finical, Heffelfinger, Klingel, Lenhart, Smith, lVlonat, Finney, Anker, M Ross
B. Ross, Quay, Ruby, Rick.
One of the most active organizations in our school this year was the Girl Re-
serves, which entered into more activities than the preceding years.
The G. R. held its first meeting at Heise Park, and it was jointly with the Blue
Triangle in the form of a Hobo Party. Cther social events of the year which proved
to be successful were the Christmas Party, the annual Mother-Daughter Tea, and
the Sadie Hawkins Dance. The latter was a great success, at which time the two
clubs and their guests were clad in stocking feet and the boys wore vegetable
corsages, which were destroyed during the strenuous square dancing.
During the Valentine season the G. R. and Blue Triangle held their annual
Sweetheart Party in the gymnasium, which was decorated in Valentine motif.
The G. R. also attended various churches in a body once a month. At Christ-
mas time they erected and decorated a large tree in the main corridor, and sold
Christmas cards. In March they presented an interesting assembly program, which
was enjoyed by the entire student body.
The organization was under the capable leadership of Barbara Shaffer, ably
assisted by vice president Betty Hart. Minutes were recorded by Meroe Rick, and
Marian Smith took care of the financial matters.
Seated, left to right-Ross, Smith, Shaffer, Hart, Rick, Ankcr.
Standing-Gow, Pickering, Klingel, Heffeliinger, Schmitt, Kotry1n
Row I--Faber, Langford, Scherer, Moralles, Steffee, Liggett, Meeham, lVlclVlanigell, Huber, Phillips, Bercaw
B. Smith, Kraner, Murphy.
Row Z-Berg, Beardon, Wilson, Staub, Stough, Brooks, Ritzhaupt, Rhodes, Miss Harris, Logan, Cronenwett
Poister, Carleton, Holderness, Palmer, Reeks.
Row 5--Moore, Vaughen, Raypole, D. Smith, Haspeslagh, Schultz, C. Smith, Jacobs, Barrett, Hayden,
Thompson, Bonsteel, Timson, Althouse, Pfiefer, Downard.
The Blue Triangle, one of our up-and-coming organizations of two years, has
really reached their highest achievement this year. Thru the co-operation of each
and every member of this junior club of the G. R., they have been able to worlc
out an interesting, varied and well developed course of events.
Following the slogan, purpose, code, and pledge set before them, they could
be found doing many helpful deeds during the year.
Ar Christmas time, they collected toys and gave them to the Children's Home.
They also made favors for those who spent Christmas at the hospital.
Each meeting they had was interestingly planned and among these were their
Mother-Daughter Tea, Christmas Party and the Farewell to the Senior members.
Together with the G. R. they helped make both the Sweetheart Party and the
Sadie Hawkins Dance, as well as their assembly, overwhelming successes.
Scatcdf-Barrett, Timson, lVlclVlanigcll, Rhodes, Steffec, Schultz.
Standing-Staub, Mccham, Hayden, Thompson, Haspeslagh, Carleton,
lst row, left to right-McCartney, Arter, Baird, Kochniclt, M. Hoover, Bauer, Scherer, Langford, Allen, Mont-
gomery, A. Downard, Pugh, Martin, Carleton, Phillips, Moralles, Liggett, Forrest, Bercaw, Teetrick,
Znd row-Siebert, Bearden, Monroe, Sipes, Wilcox, Shifley, Senn, Rogers, A, Hoover, B. Schmitt, P. Schmitt,
Ruby, Althouse, Romine, E. Downard, Norman, Greenawalt, Cline, Bayles.
5rd row--Lucius, D. Fabian, Daniels, Howman, Whitesell, Farrell, Durtschi, Dougherty, Shadley, Goldsmith,
Shockley, Strauch, Monat, Eggleston, Watkins, C. Fabian, Timson, Ehrhart, Champion, Vaughen,
Future Home-Makers 0 America
During the school year of ,46 and '47 the Future Home-Makers Club of Amcr-
ica, held their meetings once a month on Thursday, under the capable guidance
of Miss Helen Smith, supervisor of Idome Economics in the High School.
The ofhcers who helped lead the club thru a successful year are: President,
Shirley Monatg Vice President, Kate Bercawg Secretary, Eva Althouse, Treasurer,
Highlights of the club this year were the Christmas Exchange Party, the Spring
dance, and a very novel assembly. These activities were carried off to great suc-
cess, which promises that future years will see a truly great organization, the
F. H. A.
F. H. A. CABINET
Seated, l. to r.+Durtschi, Timson, Bercaw, Monat, Althouse, Dougherty.
StandingiSchmitt, Forrest, Romine. Fabian, Hart, Scherer.
Seated, left to right-Mr. Bailey, B, Schultz, Gill, Watson, Mr. Tracht.
Standing-Kempf, Monroe, D. Schultz, Englehart, Beck, Rehl, Goorley.
An organization in G. H. S. which has not been in existence
long, but is creating a great deal of interest, is the Math Club,
under the supervision of Mr. Bailey. This is the second year for
this organization and it is for the purpose of further research
in mathematics. They held weekly meetings and were responsible
for the successful dance which was held following the Marion
Harding basketball game.
The Math Club was organized for all students interested in
increasing their knowledge of mathematics and desiring certain
advantages and miscellaneous short Cuts. From this association,
opportunity is given for presentation and discussion of mathe-
matical subjects of interest, such as the slide rule, graphs, brain
teasers, tricks, and short cuts.
The officers of this year's club were: John Gill, Presidentg
Beverly Watson, Vice President, and Barbara Schultz, Secretary
Scared, left to right-Fendriclc, Price, Thatcher, Treiscli, L. Heslccrt, Smith, Eiclxler.
Standing-Britt, Mgr., Tuscan, Ramsey, Pollock, D, I-leslcett, Rogers, Stringfcllow, Mgr., Coach Rnnnow.
Seated-Dysinger, Benbow, Lake, Glauner, St. Clair, Fink, Ventrone, Reelcs.
Standing-Price, lVlgr,, Ellilcer, Bates, Hofmeister, Glenn, D. Cass, Marshall, Dye, Cass, Coach Hixson
Top-Fendrick, Treisch, Thatcher.
Middle-Price, Hcslcett, Smith.
, Galion 15 :':Bucyrus
Galion 33 41Bellevue
Galion 35 :':Norwallc
, Galion 39 xUp. Sandusky
Galion 54 laffrestline
Galion 55 Marion
Galion 42 "Shelby
Galion 29 zliwillard
Tournament Game-Findley 43, Galion
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Promptly at 6:45 o'clock the -Iayvees appear on the
basketball floor. After a few minutes of sharp ball hand-
ling and shooting, the game commences. Untiringly, they
do their utmost to uphold the prestige of the younger
squad and usually prove their forth-coming abilities with-
out doubt to any spectator.
Following the reserve game the mighty Tigers make
their appearance amid wild applause. We have no doubt
of the fierce Bengals, accuracy and team spirit.
Both teams worked long and hard for the ultimate
"Cassie needs plenty of Jub-
rication during cz strenuous
Lynn Heskett--Capt. Heskett proved to his teammates and to the fans of Gal-
ion High, they made a wise choice as a leader. Being an expert defensive player
and foul shooter, Lynn's loss from the squad will be greatly missed.
George Treisch-Big George, the southpaw, was always there for the rebound.
A crack-shot from his pivot post, George usually kept G. H. S. in the game. Using
his height for an advantage, George very seldom missed with those left-handed
Gerald Thatcher-"Thatch" is famous for his long shots. With an eagle eye
for Held goals, Gerald soon became one of the crack shots on the team. He was an
expert defensive player, and will still be with us next year.
Bob Price-Bob was, no doubt, the fastest and the smallest person on the team
and was also one of the highest scorers. Using his speed for advantage, Bob ac-
quired remarkable shooting and defensive ability. Bob will be with us next year.
Jim Fendrick--Jim, a veteran on the hardwood after a two year lay-off, had
a one-hand shot that couldn't be beat. Using his speed and size, together with his
clever manner of handling the ball, his marksmanship was always deadly.
Leo Smith-Leo, another junior on the starting five, was the highest scorer on
the team. Getting most of the rebounds, Leo was always accurate from any place
on the court. "Smitty" will be back next year, ready for a bigger and better season.
Dick Eichler-Dick, playing his first year of Varsity basketball, proved that
the "sub" is one of the main players on a team. His ability at defense was a high-
light on the hardwood. His clever ball handling carried him to his first Varsity
Bob Pollock-Near the close of the season Bob really showed promise for next
year. His eagle-eye shots and rebounds will make him one of the future's high
scorers. He was a very capable understudy at center.
5rd row- -
lst row, left to rightflnloover, Kottyan, Liggett, Faber, Phillips, McCormick, M. Cronenwett, Shaffer, Lang-
ford, Pugh, Steffee, Reeks, Meeham, Bercaw, Murphy.
-Ehrhart, Gow, Logan, B. Cronenwett, Glenn, Place, N. Ritzhaupt, Hayden, Thompson, Althouse,
Pickering, Berg, Davis, Wilson, Staub, Huber, Holderness.
Finicnl, Bonsteel, Heffelfinger, Klingel, Hart, Ritzhaupt, Barrett, Lenhart, M. Smith, Monat, Ankcr,
Timson, Schultz, Jacobs, Quay, Ruby, C. Smith, Downard, Pfeifcr, Stough.
Even Cosmo cc1n't
l , . 1 , f
f Wwffhfihfff .f1Wm'f'c"fff'
Girls' Athletic Association
Without the Girls' Athletic Association G. H. S. would be at a loss, for
they would have no school boosters. It was the G. A. A. girls who sold those
swell tiger car plates and other novel school emblems. This was not only a
means of keeping the students in good school spirit, but also was a means of
securing funds for the club.
The girls have had a busy year, not only in athletics, but in presenting
social and other kinds of programs. In December they held a formal Christ-
mas party which was the first of its kind in the history of the club. In Jan-
uary they presented an unforgettable assembly, displaying their talents
in tumbling and calisthenics. At the close of the year they had a "Sports
Day" and invited all the schools with whom they had exchanged meets.
The club has competition among the juniors, seniors and sophomores in
hockey, volleyball, tennis, ping-pong, basketball, softball and archery. They
also have a varsity team which plays the various towns in volleyball and
softball. The G. A. A. has certainly put Galion on the map as far as girls'
sports are concerned, for they have played games with teams ranging in
proximity from Crestline to Sandusky.
Congratulations, Girls' Athletic Association! You've done a good job
this year and have shown that clean sportsmanship is also an admirable
trait in the truly 'iAmerican Girlf, -
G. A. A. CABINET
Seated, left to right - Berg,
Shaffer, Miss Sicfert, pick-
Standing-Ruby, Klingcl, Hay-
den, Monat, Thompson,
Lv nh a r t , Heffclhngcr,
Every Friday night as the crowd sat on the bleachers awaiting the beginning
of the football game, a faint drum beat was heard in the distance. It grew loud-
er and louder, and finally the strains of our school song were heard. As the peo-
ple rose to their feet, the splendid marching band, consisting of 82 members,
came into view. Thus is a scene viewed by any G. H. S. student during the fall
One of the added attractions for each game occurred when the band made
their intricate formations in a blacked-out stadium. The band was fortunate in
being able to attend all games in Galion and those which were away. At every
game the band performed with unique perfection.
We hope our expectations for a band such as we had this year are not in vain,
but can become a fulhlled reality of future years.
UPPER LEFT UPPER RIGHT
lst row-Huber Rehl Carleton Tracht. lst row-Holclerness, Eichhorn, Yeiter, Decker
' ' i Walker, Rauth.
2nd row-Faber, Glenn, Lenhart, Dickerson. Znd rowtlcunkel, Liggen, Franks! Pickering, A
3rd row-Englehart, Haspcslagh, Logan, Pfeifer
UPPER CENTER, LEFT UPPER CENTER, RIGHT
Jack Williams lst VOW-Cl Woodburn, Woodburn, lst row-Deaton, Wilson, Butts.
Gates, Schalip, Fortney.
Znd row-Taylor, Clark, Barrett, Tav
2nd row-K. Heiser, Malone, Yunker, ans
Martin, Myers, Wittibschlager. '
C. Scherer, Rhinehart, Poister, Williams, Wilson, P. Scherer, D. Scherer.
LOWER CENTER, LEFT
lst row-R. Williams, A. Rhinehart
lst row-Kempf, Cronenwett, Goorley.
Znd row-Timson, Ross, Pollock, Gin
der, N. Ritzhaupt.
Znd row-D. Bonsteel, Schultz, Young,
LOWER CENTER, RIGHT
lst row--1. Bonsteel, Seckel, ,McElhat
2nd row-Gay, Rogers, Povenmire, El
lst row-Monroe, Scherer, Gill, Riede
2nd row--Beach, Englehart, Lamb.
Q my ll
sf ' .gf
NX 5 fifll l'
"Once in a while Cosmo lets cz
note drop which is purely flat."
During the concert season two programs were presented by the G. H. S. band.
The first was given on January 30, and was directly in honor of all senior members.
This concert consisted of many different varieties of music. Among them were
"Brazil," "Tea For Twol' and "Brazilian Folk Songf' There were also three senior
piano soloists who were accompanied by the band: Joan Dougherty playing "La
Rougetteng Ann Deaton presented "The Clock and the Dresden Figures," and
john Monroe favored with "Repartee."
The second erformance was much more serious in nature. The ro ram fea-
P P S
tured "Prelude and Fugue in G" by Bach, "Pastel Moods," a novelty presentation
of "Case ones 'l the Boo ie-Woo ie rendition of "Auditorium Sessionf, and the
Y v g g
o ular Sousa march 'QThe Stars and Stri es Forever."
P P P
The band has also participated in the Band Festival at Bellevue and the district
auditions at Bluffton.
The band and their director, Fredoff Liddell, are to be congratulated for a
magnificent piece of work, and truly it can be said, they had a collosal repertoire
of musical entertainment.
lst row, left to right-vBrooks, Poland, Rhodes, Gow, Kottyan, P, Schmitt, B. Hoover, M. Hoover, Palmer
13. Ehrhart, B. Schmitt, Huber, N. Smith, Downard,
Ind row Ciates. Ray-pole, N. Allen, Craun, Baird, Cronenwett, Teetriclt, Davids, Foos, Stough, Alt
house, Derrow, Shitley, Kelly, Davis, Vaughen, Anker.
Grd row G. Treisch, l.. Smith, Schultz, D. Smith, Durtschi, Sauttcr, Moody, P. Ehrhart, Sterfee, B
Smith, Forrest, Bercaw, Rogers, Glenn, Goldsmith, Carmer, Decker.
ith row Heslcett, Trautman, W. Treisch, Fliclc, Ginder, O'Leary, Qxaal, Marshall, Cameron, Ryan
Scif, Allen, Wiggins.
This year the choir was an outstanding performing organization of G. H. S.,
and was superior in many qualities. The Choir consists of seventy voices, together
with their director, Mr. Liddell and accompanists, -Ioan Dougherty and Ted Rehl.
Their first performance of the year was at the Christmas P. T. A. meeting. This
program consisted of a varied selection of music with secular and religious num-
hers heing sung. This year the Choir was host to the Choir Festival, with choirs
from Bellevue, Crestline, Buc rus and Galion. The entire wro ram was iven in
Y l S g
the Senior Hi li Auditorium and was acclaimed a hu e success.
ln addition to the mixed choir, Mr. Liddell has organized a girls chorus. This
is the second year the girls chorus has been in existence and again they have been
deemed extremely successful.
Starting another season under their new coach, the Galion Tigers ball club
boomed into action with two victories before meeting Mansfield, fDistrict champs
in '461 on their home field. Playing on a wet and slippery diamond, the Bengals
failed to hit when needed and errors were costly. This was Galion's first loss, 4-1.
Playing in their newly organized basaball league, the Tigers are out to win
the trophy that will be awarded to the winning league team. This newly organized
league consists of: Upper Sandusky, Willard, Shelby, Bellevue, Bucyrus, and
Galion. It is similar to the N. O. L. except that Norwalk and Crestline do not
Starting the season with 9 lettermen, two of which were pitchers, Coach Ran-
now is building his team around a small but mighty squad. Quoting Coach Ran-
now, "We won't win them all, but will get our sharef,
April 6 Ashland
April 15 Willard
April 17 Mansfield
April 21 Marion
April 24 Ashland
April 28 Bellevue?
May 1 Shelby?
May 5 Mansheld
May 6 Upper Sandusky?
May 7 District Tournament
May 8 Willardx
May 12 Bucyrus
May 13 Marion
May 26 Bucyruszl:
il: League games
Kneeling, left to right-Elliker, Cook, Schwartz, Wisler, Cass, Hofmeister, Bates, Dye.
Standing--Rogers, Price, Fendrick, Heskett, Treisch, Smith, Weixninger, Tuscan, Coach Rannow
Ist row, left to right-Deaton, McCune, Flowers, Davis, Mul-
2nd row-Kottyan, Shaffer, Miss Harris, Watson, McCormick.
3rd row-Daniels, Rick, Anker, Ross, Finney, Lenhart.
4th row--Heiser, Flick, Palmer, Derfler, Karnes, Rogers.
"Los Chicos de Espana" fthe Spanish Club to youj enjoyed
another successful year as they portrayed many Spanish customs
in their meetings, which were held every two weeks. Their most
enjoyed social event was the Christmas Party. Everyone had a
marvelous time, "even though most of the members had saw-dust
in their hair immediately following the fiesta."
The club also held an assembly early last spring which proved
to be both interesting and entertaining.
As their leaders for the year the club elected the following:
President, "Rafael', Flowers, Vice President, "Maria" McCune5
Secretary, "Maria Elenav Davis, Treasurer, "Estrellita,' Mulberg,
and Program Chairman, "Anita" Deaton.
Miss Harris has sponsored the group and proved herself to
be a very worthy advisor.
Students have seen members of the club wearing their novel
pins. These are yellow gold and have on them the inscription,
"Los Chicos de Espana". Any student who owns one can be proud
when he says, "Fm a member of the Spanish Club."
Here is a group of boys who are out to conquer the industrial
world with an early start. They are very practical fellows and
nearly always become mechanical geniuses, under the able instruc-
tion of Piner Long, co-ordinator, and Ora Tracht.
Among the related subjects which the shop boys study are
history, problems of democracy, shop math, science, and drawing.
These added items help to broaden the field of machine shop
endeavor. The young machinists thus receive excellent prepara-
tion for vocations in local and other industries.
Aside from the humming of the familiar old machines and
apparatus are the sounds of some additions to the other equip-
ment. Several new machines and accessories have been secured
through the War Assets Administration by merely paying the
shipping costs. Among these are a new milling machine, a large
airplane engine, and numerous airplane parts.
Objects and machinery of local manufacturers and individuals
are periodically brought in to the shop for repairs or alterations
and this practice gives the shop boys actual experience.
While the boys do not have any parties, two hay rides were
enjoyed by all.
Left to right-Carleton Ross
Cameron, Lillo Holtshouse
Tucker, Mr. Long Vcntronc
1 Not picturcdl Rirzlnupl
Seated---Stowe, Smith, Miss Trachr, Ross, Hayden.
The assembly committee was Very active during the school year and presented
a schedule to the student body, which was enthusiastically received and acknowl-
edged as superb by everyone.
Every student will remember "The Cornfield Follies" and the Karnes, Mc-
Nlanes and Ness interpretation of the "lVlartin's and the Coy7s".
An outstanding speaker of the year was Dr. Ronald Thompson, registrar ol'
Ohio State University, who spoke on "World Peace Today", and with the seniors
on "College Entrancen.
Their greatest achievement of the year was the musical program, using stu-
dent participation. Outstanding soloists, duets, and trios were the highlight of the
afternoon, Edward Riedesel received high acclaim for his version of Q'0ld Man
River." Others included a brass quartet, composed of James Yunlcer, Ray Ma-
lone, Kenneth Heiser and David Schultz. Comedians John lx!I0l'l1'0L' and Wil-
hert lfnglehart presented a tribute to the girls attending the Hi-Y Sweetheart Par-
ty, followed by their version of "You Bring the Wlmiskey, I'lI Bring the Rye".
The assembly committee should be congratulated on their splendid work
throughout the year. This group was capably sponsored by Nliss 'liracht and was
represented by two members of each class.
Spring is Never Far Behind
"Though April showers may come your way:
They bring the flowers that bloom in May."
Ar G. H. S. everyone seemed refreshed when March 21 rolled around. Even
the teachers could be seen applying cosmetics, before school commenced, of course.
Every student in Coach Rannow's physical education classes remembers the
strenuous days of tumbling and wrestling, followed by an aftermast of bruises and
a more rigid realization of the events.
In physics and chemistry classes experiments continued as usual, followed
by the usual section test. During the third period chemistry class, everyone lived
in fear after Mr. Swick explained the formulas for preparing T. N. T. and dyna-
mite, mainly because Vince and Herb were always playing with dangerous com-
pounds and any bottle of acid they could lay their hands on.
No one really considers the great task done by our janitors. Always faithful,
Mr. Hershner spends a nice, quiet evening in the custodianls office. Mr. Hershner
and Mr. Dewalt are to be heartily recommended for the services they rendered
throughout the term and vacation periods.
Each period Tuesday the faithful movie projector operators show films to the
various classes, including biology, literature and P. D.
"Cosmo and another individual
who doesn't desire to live do a
little experimenting of their own.
May they rest in peace if any-
" Z we
ESQ X3 W
,gei?iNFg'v?sa!Q gi -
I U I
Seated Cleft to right, Cronenwett, Carmer, Staub.
Standing-B. Smith, Raypole, Downard, Stough.
Beverly Logan, cditorg Mrs. H. L. Glenn, sponsorg
Bill Carmer, business manager.
Seated-Holclerness, Carleton, Thompson, Logan,
Poister, Pfeifer, Murphy. Standing-Ritzhaupt,
Wilson, Vaughn, Haspeslagh, L. Smith, Pollock,
Povenmire, Bonsteel, D. Smith, Rhodes, Huber,
Each year brings a group of juniors who, because of their journalistic interests,
wish to attempt the publication of the school newspaper, the LANTERN. This
year Mrs. Glenn assumed sponsorship of the Lantern and proved herself quite
competent as established by the various issues.
Although they were faced with numerous obstacles as well as the joys and
experience of working as a group, they proved their ability to master the taslc set
before them by editing four issues of school news and happenings.
The staff sponsored a dance following the Ashland football game at which time
Phyllis Ehrhart was chosen the Homecoming Queen of G. H. S. They also had a
photographic contest which was won by Sam Chinni.
Under the capable editorship of Beverly Logan, the Lantern this year was a
huge success and we give them our hearty acclaim and desire in their edition of
the 1948 Spy.
For the third straight year the Galion Thinclads
started off the season with early training. Seven letter-
men will be back this year to inspire the Tigers down
the home stretch.
Ronald Myers, undefeated in the 100 yd. and 220
yd. dash last year, except at the district meet, will be
attempting to break the Galion record in both. Other
lettermen in order of their events are:
John Monroe, low hurdles and relay man, Herbert
Helfrich, high hurdles, relay man and clash mang
Junior St. Clair, 440 yd. dash and relay man, Mike
Ventrone, pole vault, Gerald Thatcher, high jump.
TM W 1
Cosmo starts training tor the
mile run early in March in an
etlort ot better Galion's star,
Smith, who travels the stretch
These boys will carry most of Galion's hopes this in gzog'
year, as the Tigers have 9 dual meets, besides attending
relays all over the state. Some of the relays that the
thinclads will attend will be: Ashland, Delaware, Mansfield, Toledo, and the Dis-
trict meet at Upper Sandusky.
Starting their training early in March, the thinclads worked long and hard to
bring another successful track team to G. H. S. The boys who commenced this
season were the largest number ever out for track at Galion.
Other boys participating this year included: Clyde Smith, Dick Schreck, Bob
McCormick, Vince DeCain, Dick Marshall, Harold Ramsey, Bob Fink, Albert
Miller, Ted Schreck and Dick Britt.
lst row, loft to right-Beach, Marshall, Kocheiser, Yochem, Durnwald, Moore.
2nd row-T. Schreck, Monroe, Myers, Ventrone, Helfrich, Ramsey, Fink, Fiedner.
3rd row--Loyer, Reeks, D. Schreck, McCormick, O'Leary, DeCain, Coach Hixson, Stringfellow, Hockworth,
Loft to right-Herbert Helfrich, associate vditorz Nlcruc Rick. nrt vdilui
Wilbcrt Engcllmrt, editor.
Imlit lu right Plncc, Klingcl, Pickering, Gill, Slmnffcr, Smith, Denton, Nlcfjunc.
l,s-lit to riglit. svnu-cl'---Hvflivlfingcr, Flick, R, Nlccormiclc, Mr. Swiclc, Hart, B. Mc-
Cormick, Hciscr. SIilI1dil1g'KOIIY3l1, lVlclVlanes, Ness, Treisch, Flowers, Durtschi,
"Cosmo worked long and strenuously to make the deadlines."
The old proverb "where there's smoke there's firei' could
easily be changed to "where there's Spring there is a Spy being
rushed to the printers so that it can make the deadline." An old
tradition of G. H. S. is once more being performed by the seniors
in their publication of the Spy.
As juniors, when the staff is elected, everyone feels that he is
overflowing with novel ideas, but far be it when the senior year
rolls around and you are assigned your topics and then all your
brainstorms seem ucornyn and Nunoriginalf' You try feverishly
to forget the deadline, at the same time attempting to make the
editor also forget it. flt failed every time., Finally after wrestling
many nights with dictionaries, rubber cement, centering pictures,
and figuring out unusual pages, the big day arrives when the
engravings and copy are once more in the printer's hands. All
the work is then completed except for the distribution, and after
reading through it you realize that maybe all the work wasnit
completely futile, that all those dreary hours were not spent in
vain. Furthermore, you have the privilege of saying, "I was on
the Spy staff of 1947."
Under the direction of Josephine Tracht and Rose Siefert, junior class spon-
sors, the senior class of 1947 will long remember their greatest achievement, the
reception of 1946.
Using a style never experienced before, the balcony was decorated for the first
time in the history of G. H. S. Decorated in pink, light blue and light brown, the
class carried through a tropical climate pattern with greatest accuracy. Palm trees
lined the walls blended with one of the largest sea shells ever built by any organi-
zation in Galion. With dancing to the music of Metcalf's orchestra, this reception
was truly the highlight of our career.
The decoration committee worked two weeks in hanging wire and crepe paper,
besides the months it took in preparation and planning. This committee included:
Lynn Heskett, Chairman, Charles Karnes, Herbert Helfrich, Carol Klingel, Joyce
Durtschi, Marvin Derfler, George Seeds, Jane Place, Jim Ness and Joe McManes.
Girls' Quartet: Carol Pickering, Irene Kottyan, Barbara Shaffer, Dawn Forrest
Accompanied by Joan Dougherty
Tap Dance ,,,,,, ..,,.., ..r,,,.... . . . ...... ., Nancy Murphy
Accordian Solo ....,........ ....... .... ..... , ....... ........... B a r b ara Ross
Novelty Bass Selection .,e... ........,.,...... ...... J ohn Monroe, Wilbert Englehart
Trumpet Trio ,,,,,,,, ,,.... J im Yunker, Jim Wittibschlager, Raymond Malone
Chicken Sandwiches Martha Washington Cake
Nuts and Mints Punch
row-left to right-Gow,
row-Klingel, Anker, See-
vers, Finney, Glenn.
row-Smith, Flowers, De-
Cain, Derfler, Karnes.
"In a House Like This" U
The senior class presented as their annual production Lewis Beach's "In a
House Like This", a sequel to the one presented in 1926. The play is a comedy in
three acts and the plot is built around a typical American family and home, a place
where congenial hospitality is found by everyone.
Brad Ingals, leaving college because of financial difficulties, soon becomes in-
terested in an amateur theater and runs into difficulty when Bertha, a member of
the cast, decides to take a vacation. Finally, after much worry, the family decides
that Granny could portray the part perfectly. However, she has her own ideas
concerning the way the part should be acted. But on the opening night Gran is too
impressed by her family to disappoint them and play the part as Brad wants it.
The plot also develops a couple romances, one between Ronald and Mary, and
the other between Lois and Giles. However, by the close of the third act all prob-
lems are solved:
Granny, ,,.,, ,
Lois ,, , ,
Bernard, ,,,, ,
Mary, ,.,, ,
Noel ....,,, ,,
Hugh , ,
.. Joan Anker
. ...Beryl Gow
,, . Clyde Smith
McManes, McCormick, Shaffer, Rogers.
Commencement at last l l l This was the sigh of relief that
every Senior breathed on the night of his last appearance at G.
H. S. As we reminisce of our past experience we wonder if it is
really a relief or would we again like to relive those precious mo-
ments. In the sophomore year we had a gay and festive gypsy
party. As juniors we presented the junior class play. "Ever Since
Eve," followed by a stunning and magnificent reception. Finally,
as a fitting finale we presented a stupendous senior class play and
It was all wonderful and moreover, it certainly wasnit wasted.
We've grown and learned a great amount from our arrival as
noisy sophomores to the more reserved seniors of the present.
Congratulations, Seniors! Herels hoping you make your ideals
become reality as you have done in your high school career.
"At last the graduation arrives
and everyone is exceedingly
JOAN ANKILR Bli'l"1'Y BAUER
DENNIS BEACH RICIIARD BECK
RONALD l3U'l"I'S JACK CAMERON
ROBISRT CARLETON MILDRED CRONENXVETT
G. A. A. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 5: Spanish
Club 4: Lantern 3: Mirror lg Choir l. 3. 4: jr. Class
Play 3 : Usher 2. 3.
,loan has completed her education except for one fact:
she still thinks school begins at nine o'clock. All joking
aside though. on gloomy. rainy mornings. when life seems
darkest and most foreboding for everyone. there is one
ray of sunshine expelling all surrounding gloom. We refer
Intramurals 3: Choir l: Band l. 2. 3. 4.
Behind that blatant horn which has sounded forth last
period in the afternoon is one of the most friendly.
smiling. and good-natured boys in the senior class. Loma
rcmemberd will be the nickname Miss Harris pronounced
on him: "chicklet."
Mirror l: Band 2. 3 4.
Ronnie is known as the little man with the big deep voice.
Long remembered will be the way he was able to read
the Gettysburg Address. Who wrote it. he or Lincoln?
Hi-Y 3. 4: Shop l. 3. 4: Mirror lg Intramurals 33 Jr.
Class Play 3.
Being of a quiet nature. Bob's deeds have gone unheralded
and unlauded: but let it be said that whether it be I-'li4Y
or Shop duties. both were equally well-done and appre-
G. A. A. 3: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: li. I"I. A. 3. 4:
Band l: Usher 3. 4.
"Little girls should be seen and not heard" seems to he
Betty's motto. She is one of the senior girls who is certain
of the occupation she wishes to follow. She is working up
to it by being a nurses' aide at the hospital.
I-li-Y 3. 4. Treas. 4: Math Club 3. 4: lfootlull 1, 5, 4g
Track 3: Choir I: jr. Class Play 3.
Dick has proved to everyone he is a mental genius. when
it comes to such studies as chemistry and physics. Hc is
a pal to the opposite sex. but a "steady" to no onc.
Shop 1. 3. 4.
jack is known by everyone for his jolly disposition and
easy-going manner. and is well-liked by his fellow shop-
mares. jack is also talented at making noises during
G. A. A. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: Lantern 3:
Mirror 11 Choir 1- 2. 3. 4: Usher 3. 4: Victory Singers 2.
Alias "Nlidge." "Queen-H iNo. we won't mention that
one since Mildred doesn't particularly claim the nicknamel.
Midge is one of the peppiest girls in our class. To sum
it up: she's loads of fun.
G. A. A. 3: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 3: Spanish
Club 4: Usher 3. 4.
Rita is by far one of the quietest girls in the senior class:
however her silent way does not detract from her friend-
liness, She is very active in our school activities, belong-
ing to a number of clubs and girls' organizations.
MARY ELLEN DAVIS
G. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club! 4:
Lantern 3: Mirror l: Choir 1, S. 4.
Mary Ellen is one of those girls who believes in going
steady, However. Dick isn't her only "steady." as she has
a date every two weeks with her Spanish note-book writing
the minutes for the Spanish Club.
Hi-Y 4: Football 4: Track 4: Intramurals 4: St. Ignatius
Cleveland l. 2. 3.
Vince came to us this year from Cleveland where he at-
tended St. Ignatius. He's made many friends in the short
time he's been here by his goodenatured personality and
by ralfling off radios.
G, A. A. 3: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 3, 4:
Spy 4: Lantern 3: Mirror 1: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: G. R.
Pagent 3: Victory Singers 2.
"Crowbait" has always been active in musical programs.
There's never a dull moment when Joan's around, Her
corny jokes change many a dull time into a fun fest. Her
attendance in P. D. class has been perfect this past year,
G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Choir 1. 2, 3, 4: Usher 3, 4.
Bctty's size prove the fact that smaller objects travel faster
because Betty must have moved swiftly to acquire a lot
of her out-of-town friends. Maybe she has a formula for
it. By the way. she also has plenty of Galion friends.
G. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4:
Spy 4: Lantern 2. 3: Mirror 1: Booster Board 1: Choir 1:
Band 3. 4: Jr. Class Play 3: Usher 3,
Ann is one of our talented seniors. She's been active in the
band and plays the piano. She's our "southern belle"
whom everyone likes and knows will be a ray of sunshine
wherever she goes.
Spanish Club 4: Mirror 1: Baseball Mgr. 1: Basketball
Mgr. I. 2: Basketball 3: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4: Jr. Class
Play 3: Assembly Committee 3.
Marvin is well-known for his ability to hold his own in
any argument in many a history class. He might also be
called our "sweater boy of the class of '47i'.
G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 3. 4: Spy 4: Orchestra
l, 2, 3: Choir 4: Band 1. 2, 3, 4: G. R. Pagent 3.
Joyce is one of our beauties. She's had an outstanding
place in the trombone section of our band for six years.
Wherever Joyce goes there's always an air of good will.
RITA DANIEL BETTY DAVIDS
MARY ELLEN DAVIS ANN DEATON
VINCENT DeCAIN MARVIN DERFLER
JOAN DOUGHERTY JOYCE DURTSCHI
PHYLLIS EHRHART WILBERT ENGLEHART
JAMES FENDRICK BEVERLY FINICAL
PATRICIA FINNEY GENE FLICK
RALPH FLOXVERS MARY FOGLE
PHYLLIS EH RHART
G. A. A, 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: li, H. A.
3. 4: Choir 2. 3. 4: Chatfleld High I: Jr, Cadet 3:
Homecoming Queen 4.
Phil. our home-coming queen this year, is one of our few
red heads. but doesn't like to be reminded of it. She's
really a swell kid. and has the magnetic personality. Wlier-
ever Phil is there's always something brewing.
Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Booster Board l: Baseball Z. 3. 4: lioot-
ball 2. 3. 4: Basketball I. 2. 3. 4: Band I. 2.
jim's one of our vets back to finish school. He picked
up where he left off a year and a half ago. Showing great
ability not only in sports but also in making friends. -lim
is considered an all round good fellow by everyone every-
Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4: Lantern 2.
31 Mirror I: Band I. 2. 3. 4: jr. Class Play 3. .
Pat is one of our few "steady" girls, This last year she
spent quite a lot of time with a certain ex-gunner. Pat
also has been active in extra-curricular subjects besides
being a good student.
Spanish Club 4: Spy 4: Lantern 3: Mirror I: Intramurals
2: Choir I.
Ralph is the bashful silent type. He has what's commonly
known as the "Flowers Flivverf' He's a swell fellow and
should go far. for he's got the "pet up and go" that is
fwhen his llivver will start.
HiAY 4: Math Club 3. 4: Shop I: Spy Editor 4: Mirror
Editor I: Treas. class 3: Orchestra l. 2. 3: Band I. 2.
3. 4: Jr. Class Play 3.
Willy. our little man who so capably toots a sousaphone
in our band. is quite famous for his bass horn duets. He
can take a joke anytime. whether it be on himself or
someone else. He has gained many friends with his jolly
G. A. A. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: Mirror I:
Choir I. 3: Usher 3.
Beverly is an active G. A. A. girl and is especially accom-
plished in basketball. She's also that charming character
it the show who sells you your tickets. or sometimes your
Hi'Y 2. 3. 4: Spanish 4: Booster Board Pres. I: Intra-
murals I. 2. 3. 4: Choir 4: Jr. Class Play 3.
Who runs our movie projector? Whos always there to
lend a helping hand when you need it? That's Gene. Yes,
Gene's an all-around good fellow and works hard at what,
ever he attempts.
Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H, A, 3: Usher 3. 4,
Mary Louise is one of our quiet. serious girls who are
looking towards the future, She'll be a good catch for
some lucky boy as she learned all the correct. easy ways
of home-making from her home economics course.
ESTH ER FOOS
li. H. A. I, 1: Choir 4: Usher 3. 4.
Although Esther seems quiet to her fellow schoolmates,
it's been said she can carry on quite a conversation. es,
be-cially during classes. She also seems to be able to find
plenty of time to keep up with her correspondence.
Shop I: Intramural 2. 3: Band I, 2. 3. 4.
If youire looking for some new way to get out of work.
ask Edgar, especially when it comes to band. He's really
quite capahle of working hard. though. as his car has
Mirror I: Choir Z. 3. 4: Band Mgr. 4: jr. Class Play 3.
Dick could usually he found trying to catch a few winks
of sleep in any class. Being musically inclined. he has
proved his ability by singing in the choir and doing solo
work. He was quite valuable to Mr. Liddell.
Ci. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4: Lantern 3: Mirror
I: Cheerleader 3. 4: Choir l.
After two years of cheering for others. Carole is highly
recommended for a hearty cheer for doing such an ex-
cellent joh not only in her cheerleading, but also in partic-
ipating in other school activities.
G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 4: Choir I. Z. 5. 43
Usher 3, 4: Victory Singers 4.
Dawn's another girl with a friendly smile. You can always
depend on her willingness to offer some vocal assistance.
oven on short notice. Many a social entertainment has
lween endowed with a rendition of a favorite song by Dawn.
Nlath Cluh 3. 4. Pres, 4: Spy 4: Lantern 3: Mirror l:
Ilooster Board I: Orchestra 2. 3, 4: Band 3. 4: Student
Can't solve that problem--Chemistry clear as mud? John
never had such worries as he has the highest intelligence
of our class. He is also an ardent nature-lover, and has
proved his musical ability in band and orchestra.
G. A. A. 3, 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 31 Choir 3. 4: Colum-
hus North I. 2.
Looking for someone clever. genial. and ready for fun?
Marilyn is a good choice, Coming to us in her junior
year. she brought along a lot of new ideas and a willing-
ness to help in anything she was asked to undertake.
Cv. A. A. 3. -I: Ci. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Lantern 3: Mirror
I: Choir I. 3. 4: Usher 5.
Beryl is one of our active church girls, almost every Sun-
day you can lind her playing the organ. She is active in
thc G. R, and G. A. A. but this does not affect her
ESTHER FOOS IDAWN FORREST
EDGAR FORTNEY JOHN GILL
RICHARD GINDER MARILYN GLENN
CAROLE GOODMAN BERYL GOW
JOEl. HAAS RICHARD HANLON
BETTY JEAN HART LORA JEAN HEFFELFINGER
KENNETH HEISER HERBERT HELFRICH
DON HESKETT LYNN HESKETT
Shop 1. 2, 3: Baseball 2. 3: Basketball 2. 3: Choir 2. 3.
Joel. one of our returning G. Ifs. can be found making
the regular rounds in the morning and noon picking up
some of his many admirers. Although attending G. H. S.
only in the morning. this didn't affect Joel's social stand-
ing. Did it. Betty?
BETTY JEAN HART
G. A. A. 3. 4: Girl Reserves Vice Pres. 4: l3lue Tri Secy.
3: F. H. A. 4: Spy 4: Usher 3.
Betty is a quiet and stuclious senior. especially quiet and
studious in study hall. She is not at all reticent at other
times. though. and is a loyal and active member of the
G. A. A.
Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 4: Spy 4: Mirror l: Or-
chestra Z. 3: Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Pres. 4.
Wlierever the gang is. there Kenny is. He is a very ami-
able and good-natured senior. and a loyal mainstay of the
Cornet section of the band, He will probably somedav
have his own "Corn Cobblersi' or "Hoosier Hot-Shots."
Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Shop I: Booster Board I. Class Pres. 3:
Football I. 2. 3. 4: Track l: Basketball l. 2. 3. 4.
Don is one of the thoughtful veterans of World War II
who has returned to complete his education with us. He
is a faithful member of the Cialion Tigers, What student
of his speech class will ever forget his perfect Negro
Ha-Y z. 5. 4.
Being quite active in attending school activities. especially
those of the Band, keeps Dick quite busy. He has never
had to worry about his transportation as he's one of our
lucky boys who drive their own cars,
LORA JEAN HEFFELFINGER
G. A. A. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Blue Tri 3: lf. H, A. 4:
Spy 4: Mirror I: Choir l: Usher 3,
Whenever a person needs some help with anything he is
sure to get it from Lora. She has a very friendly person-
ality and is quite active in clubs and sports. Music has
been a favorite interest for her.
Hi'Y 2. 3. 4: Shop l: Co-Ed. Spy 4: Lantern Z. 3.
Bus. Mgr, 3: Mirror I: Booster Board l: Football 2. 3.
4: Track 2. 3. 4: Intramurals I. 2. 3. 4: Jr. Class Play 3.
"Hap" is the super-personality business drummer-upper
for Seemann's Drug Store. which would be helpless with-
out him. He is also a member of many of the school
clubs and is an ardent athlete.
Hi-Y Z. 3. 4: Spy 4: Mirror 1: Class Sec'y, l: Baseball
2. 3. 4: Football 2. 3. 4: Track 3: Basketball 2. 3. 4:
Intramurals l: Choir I. 4.
Lynn is a member of the six-footers' club Iheight. that
isl and an active athletic star. He is seemingly bashful
but nevertheless has made many friends during his high
Ci. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 5: F. H. A. li Booster
Board li Choir l. 2. 3. 4: Usher 3. 4.
A pleasant. friendly, and easyvgoing girl is Mildred with
a love for sports, She is quiet. calm. and unruffled having
been a very etlirient assistant in Mr. Pickering's office.
Hi.Y 5. 4: Spanish Club 4: Mirror l: Jr. Class Play 3.
Chuck is another senior with a good-natured. easy going
personality and a knack for making friends. Who can
forget his magnificent performance in the "Cornfield
liollies of l946"?
Shop 3. 4.
Harold is mechanically inclined. and. being on the prac-
tical side. has taken the shop course. Harold is known
lor his bashful smile which has won him many friends. We
wish you luck. Harold. in your future work.
CAROL LOU KLINGEL
G. A. A. 5. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Secy. F. H. A. 3:
Spy 4: Editor Lantern 3: Mirror 1: Booster Board l:
Choir l: jr. Class Play 3: Student Senate 3: Usher 3.
When you heard a weird sort of a sound ringing through
the halls. that was just Carol. Laughing at just about every
joke that was ever made. Carol is liked by everybody be-
cause of ir. Her friendliness and willingness to co-operate
made her one of the most popular girls in the school.
Shop l. 5. 4: Spy 4: Track 2. 3: Intramurals l. 2. 3, 4.
A magnetic personality has Kenny with a special talent for
wisecracks. None of his classmates will ever forget his
lli-Y 4: Intramurals l. 2. 3. 4.
Doyle's chief interests in high school have heen basketball
and the fair sex. He is usually reserved in his classes and
has a friendly sense of humor.
HLY 2. 3. 4: Math Club 3. 4: Intramurals 3, 4: Or-
chestra 4: Band 2, 3. 4.
Syvonne has a heart warming way of telling things that
tickles tne funny bone. His favorite activities are mathe-
matics and music. and he is an accomplished drummer in
the band. He is also a Fine hardware salesman.
G. A. A. 3, 4: G. R. 3: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4:
Spy 4: Lantern 3: Cheerleader 3. 4: Choir 3. 4: Usher
3: Whetstone High l.
One big smile. thatls Irene. Rain or shine she always has
a smile for everybody. She also kept up the school spirit
by being one of our cheerleaders.
MILDRED HOOVER KENNETH JONES
CHARLES KARNES DOYLE KELLER
HAROLD KELLOGG SYVONNE KEMPF
CAROL LOU KLINGEL IRENE KOTTYAN
BARBARA LENHART ROLAND LENHART
RALPH LILLO RAYMOND MALONE
RlTA Mt-CORMICK ROBERT McCORMICK
MARY MCCUNE JOSEPH McMANES
G. A. A. 3, 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4:
Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band l. 2, 3, 4: Usher 3.
Barbara is one of our quiet sort of girls. but was always
on hand when there was some prank to be done, She also
rooted a mean clarinet in the band. We can always re-
member her as a lot of fun.
Shop 1. 3, 4.
Ralph is one of our quiet shop boys. He has been in-
terested in manual training and no doubt will continue
it through later life. He also likes those shop hay rides.
G. A. A. 3. 4. Treas. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish
Club 4: Spy 4: Usher 3, 4.
Rita is one of our excellent girl athletes. who is very active
in the G. A. A. She also has a quiet little way of blush-
ing that she uses on the boys. Don't forget those dimples.
G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spanish Club 4. Vice Pres 4: Spy 42
Lantern 3: Mirror I. Choir lz Usher 3.
Mary, who has been very active during her school days.
likes sports and also gets good grades. She is a hard
worker on school projects. but she also has some charm
she turns on the boys. Right. Dick?
Intramurals 3: Orchestra 3. 4: Choir 3: Ontario Higli
School 1, 2.
Roland is one of our boys back from the Navy and is
quite the Romeo. We know he is a hard worker by his
coming back to Finish school. He certainly does give that
Ford a run-for-the-money.
Hi4Y Z. 5. 4: Intramurals 3. 4: Orchestra 3: Band l. 2.
3, 4: Student Senate 2.
"Doc." who is planning to be just that. was always having
girl trouble. but then again he did all right. He was a
member of nearly all activities and a willing and hard
Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Spy 4: Booster Board 1: Class Treas. 4:
Intramurals 3. 4.
Robert is one of the silent kind of Casanovas. He also
got good grades in physics. That must be because he lived
on a farm. just the same, though, he was always ready
for a good laugh.
Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Spy 4: Class Pres. 1, 4: Football 2. 3. 4:
Track 2: Intramurals 2. 3. 4: Assembly Com. 4.
joe went to school 12 years and never did find out when
it started: having a total of 49 tardinesses and 85 deten-
tions. joe always has an answer for anybody and can keep
the gang in a laughing mood. He is one of our best-liked
ii. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: lf. H. A. 3. 4.
l'res. 4: Choir l: Usher 3.
Shirley. who is President of our lf. H. A. girls. must
l-e looking forward to a little home life later. Her pleasant
ways have made her everybody's friend plus her willingness
as a good worker.
Ci. R. -I: Illue 'liri 3: Spanish Club 4: Choir l.
Stella is one of that quiet type of girls. you might say.
or a teacher's paradise. but she also likes In-r fun. She is
a willing and conscientious worker on all school projects.
lIlfY 2. 5: Spy 4: Mirror l: Booster Board lg fzlazss
Vice Pres. 1. 3: Football 2: Intramurals 2, 3. 4.
"Sam" as he is called by his friends. has an endless sense
of humor. His popularity led to his being elected Vice
President ot Sophomore and Junior classes, Nice going.
li. A. A. 5. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spy 4: Lantern 3:
Mirror I: Orchestra 2. 4. 4: Band I. Z. 3. 4.
Carol has proved her ability as a clarinet virtuoso by play-
ing first clarinet in the band and being one of the audi,
tion soloists. Carol. as vice president of the G. A. A..
helped the organization through a successful year.
Ili-Y 1, I. 4: Nlath Club 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4: Basketball
J. 5: Intramurals 3. 4: Orchestra 1. 3. 4: Band l. 2. 3.
4: Jr. Class Play 3.
John is one of our bashful type boys. that is. he gives
you that impression. He also can pound on the piano.
besides being a fast man In the hurdles. We can always
lAK'l'1l'n1I'7cr JKYIIII as fl Iift ilf ,All II.
Although Beatrice is quiet and seldom heard. she is well-
liked and has gained many friends since she arrived at
Ci. FI. S. I"Ier excellent artistic ability has made her a class-
mate we will long remember.
Intramurals 2. 3.
Hob is the quiet. proverbial woman-hater of the class and
has proved that women are not necessary in order to have
fun. Bob's many friends predict that some day he'll fall
prey to them.
Ci. A. A. 1. 4. G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Spy 4: Lantern 3:
Mirror lg Intramurals I. Z. 3. 4: Orchestra 3: Choir I:
Janie has acquired the name of "Flash" around home.
Canlt imagine the reason why. as she's never slow or late.
All kidding aside. Jane is quite active in school events
and shows much speed when participating in all school
SHIRLEY MONAT JOHN MONROE
STELLA MULBERG BEATRICE NEIGHBARGER
JAMES NESS ROBERT ORTHXVEIN
CAROL PICKERING JANE PLACE
BARBARA POLAND PHYLLIS QUAY
MI5ROli RICK ALICE JEAN RITZHAUPT
IJWAIQD RITZHAUIYI' DON ROGERS
BETTY ROMINE BARBARA ROSS
Ci. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Nlirror l: Usher 3.
Barb has shown her exceptional talent in art through her
high school years. The gay little favors most of us received
at our class parties were usually the product of her
G. R. 4. Secy. 4: Blue Tri 3. Treas. 3: Spanish Clula
4: Spy 4. Arr Editor: Choir I.
lVleroe is one of our class artists. Those ferocious looking
tigers we saw posted around were drawn hy Meroe. As
Art Editor she suoplied the staff with many novel ideas
and drawings. This won her many friends.
EDXVARD RITZI IAUPT
Shop I. 3. 4 .
Ed has the honor of being one of the tallest boys in
the senior class if not the tallest. Nlayhe that's why he
always has that confident. self-assured loolt on his face.
Whatever it is. it's won him many frinnds.
G. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 4: Lantern
3: Nlirror I: Booster Board l: Class Secy. Z: Usher 3. 4.
Bi.-tty's little blue car has provided many happy hours
for her friends. Her exceptional ability as a seamstress
has made her an envied personality by her classmates.
Is it any wonder she has so many friends?
G. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Usher 4.
In any group of girls' sports the girl most likely to lead
the parade is Phyllis. Her ever-present smile has made her
welcome in almost any group. She also does all right with
the boys. since many a car has been seen parked at her
ALICE JEAN RITZHAU PT
G. .A. A, 5. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Orchestra 2. 5:
Band I. 2. 3. 4: Usher 3.
Through the halls comes a girl that immediately attracts
everyone by her poise and pleasant smile. Yes. it's no
other than Alice. always where the crowd is. Incidentallv.
that big green car she drives is in perfect condition be-
cause of her meticulous care.
Hi-Y 4: Shop 1: Spy 4: Class Vice Pres. 4: Baseball I.
2. 3, 4: Football l. 2. 3. 4: Track 3: Basketball l. 2.
5. 4: Intramurals l. 3: Orchestra l: Band l. 2. 3. 4:
jr. Class Play 3: Student Senate 2.
Don has shown all of us that he is an all-around fellow.
His ability in sports can hardly he surpassed. His quick
wit seems to come just when it is needed most.
G. A. A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Orchestra 2. 3, 41
Band l. 2. 3. 4: Usher 3.
Barbara has a way of surprising us by producing a hand-
some male at some of our parties. She is very efficient
as a secretary since she is generally helping her sister in
the office. Maybe it runs in the family.
Shop l. 3. 4.
Another nf our Rosses is a shop boy, Although most of
his spare time is devoted to the shop. everyone knows
him by his friendly smile and warm personality.
Ci, A, A. 3. 4: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 33 F, H. A. 4: Usher
33 Iberia High School 1.
"How about refereeing a game tonight?" is a question
often asked hy Evelyn. She has been very busy this year
planning various sports events. This is hecause she is
sports manager la capable one. tool of the G. A. A.
Intramurals 3: Choir l. 2. 3.
Dirk owns one of those "limousines?" which we see parked
in front of school every day. It lthe carl is unusual in
that it changes color every once in a while. But Dick is
always good for a laugh.
Football l, 2. 3: Track l. 2: Basketball l.
Bob is another one of our returned servicemen. He served
in the Marine Corps but decided that an education was
necessary. too. We notice that he always keeps that
"leatherneck" appearance by heing one of the best-dressed
hoys in Senior High.
MARY LOU ROSS
Ci. R. 3. 4: Spanish Club 4.
Mary Lou is known by her friends for the "garbage"
parties she throws. Maybe this explains why she and a few
other seniors seem to have "hang-overs" on certain days.
G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: F. H. A. 4: Choir l. 2. 3, 4: jr.
Class Play 3.
Pat is the girl in our class who wears a sparkling ring on
her left hand. Do you suppose he was influenced by her
wonderful voice which she uses so capably?
Math Club 3. 4. Pres. 3: Orchestra 2. 3. 4: Band 3. 4:
jr. Class Play 3: Student Senate 33 Oak Park H. S., Chi-
cago. Ill.. I.
David is one of our intellectual seniors. He always has
an answer to every question. even though some of them
are a bit "witty" and sometimes "corny." Really. though.
he has some marvelous ideas about the school system.
Jr. Class Play 3.
Full of "vim. vigor and vitality" describes Jim except
when he sleeps in certain classes. He is also known far
and wide for that "Chevy" he drives around. Where do
you suppose he acquired "Beaver" for a nickname?
LLOYD ROSS MARY LOU ROSS
EVELYN RUBY PATRICIA SCHM1'I"I
RICHARD SCHRECK DAVID SCHULTZ
ROBERT SEBASTIAN JAMES SEEVISRS
BARBARA SHAITFER JOSIEPHINIS SHARPE
liliATRICli SHOCKLIEY NAOMI SIBERT
CLYDE SMITH MARIAN SMITH
JUNE S'I'lilfl5liE VIRGINIA STEVENS
G. A. A. 3. Secy. 4, Pres. 4: G. R. 42 Pres. Blue Tri I:
V. Pres. Spanish Club 4: Spy 4: Lantern 3: Mirror l:
Class Secy. 3, 4: Choir l, 2: Usher 3.
Whenever you hear a loud cheer at a sports event. look
around and you'll see Barb. She's one of our most en'
tl-iusiastir fans and is noted for her own sports ahility.
No. there's never a dull moment when she's around,
G, R. 4: li. H. A. 3. 4.
Bea was chosen as our high school queen in last fall's
Mardi Gras and reigned capably. as she does in all other
school activities. She is planning to he a model and we
know she-'ll succeed because she has what it takes.
HLY 2. 3. 4. Pres, 4: Spy 4: Mirror I: Football Z. 3. 4:
Track 3. 4: Basketball 2: Intramurals I 2. 3. 4: Choir
42 Class Play 3: Assembly Committee 4,
"Smitty" is the pride and joy lmostly joyl of our as-
semblies. He can always draw a laugh from the students
whether he intends to or not. If you want to hncl him
anytime. just look in the "middle" of a group of boys
and he'll be there.
Choir I. Z: G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Usher 3.
June is one of those students whom the teachers like he-
cause of their quietness. She has a very nice personality
and really has a keen sense of humor when you heroine
acquainted with her.
Josephine. with her big blue eyes, is one of our more
quiet type: but she likes to have her fun. too, She blushes
quite easily. but that doesn't affect her personality.
Abilene High Schobl. Abilene. Kansas l. 2, 3.
Although this is Naomiis first year at G. H. S.. she didn't
waste time in making friends, She has proved to be a hard
worker. and because of this and many other talents she
will always be remembered by the class of "47".
G. A. A, 2. 3, 4: G. R. 4. Treas. 4: Blue Tri 3: Lantern
3: Mirror l: Choir I: Usher 3,
Our other "Smitty" is also very well-liked and has served
as a capable treasurer of the Girl Reserves this past year.
She is also active in sports and enjoys going to all of
the dances around the school.
Keeping in time with Mr. Swick during many a hilarious
home-room period is Virginia. Nothing seems to bother
her and, when she is near everyone seems to have a good
HLY 4: Football 4: Track 4: Basketball Mgr. 4: Stock-
ton High School. Stockton. Calif. 1. 2. 3.
Coming from sunny California and having a sunny dispo-
sition. Kenny has won many friends in a short time.
Kenny, already one of the tallest members of our class
is sure to reach great heights.
Math Club 4: Shop 3. 4: Track l.
Red is one of our quiet shop boys. He exchanged his
coat of navy blue for civvies and joined our class in order
to receive his diploma. We are very glad that William
was able to continue his education with us.
Shop l. 3. 4.
We have not seen much of Jack this year. since he was
a member of the "shop gang." We have heard much of
his enthusiastic and ambitious activity out of school. how-
ever. including his many trips to Crestline.
Hi-Y 5. 4: Shop 3. 4: Football l. 2. 3. 4: Track 2. 3:
Intramurals 2. 3. 4: jr. Class Play 3: Usher 2.
Bibs is the center of attraction on the football field. or
wherever he may be. His coal black hair and sparkling
smile have made him the Casanova among the girls. Jim
was our basketball manager this year.
G. ll. 4: Blue Tri 3: Mirror l. Choir Z.
One of our senior girls who craves excitement is Ann.
Her abundance of vitality makes her an unforgettable
member of the sorcalled "garbage parties." lf it's a good
time you're looking for. just find Ann and you're all set.
Urrliestra 3. 4: Choir l. 4: Junior Class Play 3: Usher 3.
One of our calm senior boys is john. who has a number
of varied talents. He excels in playing the violin and we
are told he is a great fisherman. having the everlasting
patience required for this sport.
Hi-Y 3. 4. Sgt. at Arms. Hi-Y 4: Spy 4: Baseball 3. 4:
Track 3: Basketball l. 2. 3. 4: Choir 4, Pres. of Choir
4: Athletic Board 4.
"Shorty" is well known for his basketball ability and
happy-go-lucky nature. Big George has gained much popu-
larity through his likeable personality and his active par-
ticipation in sports. All of G. H. S. looks up to George.
David has proved himself a scholar among his classmates.
Being a very studious and ambitious fellow, we know he
will achieve great things. Although he did not join our
class until this year he was fast in gaining a host of
KENNETH STRINGFELLOW ANN THOMAN
WILLIAM THOMAN JOHN TRAUTMAN
JACK TUCKER GEORGE TRIESCH
JAMES VENTRONE DAVID WADDELL
BEVERLY XVATSON JAMES XVITTIBSCHLAGER
G. A. A. 5. 42 G. R. 4: Blue Tri 3: Math Club 5. 4.
Vice Pres. 4: Spanish Club 4: Lantern 3: Nlirror l:
Choir 1: Usher 5.
Beverly is our mathematical heroine. being the only senior
girl to attempt trig. She is small and quiet. but has many
friends. She seems to he rolling in the dough this year
since she has a job at her father's bakery.
liand I. 2. 5. 4: Shop I.
"Witty" is one of the two senior boys who are taking
second year shorthand. Although being far out-numhered
hy the fem, sex he still holds his own. james has musical
talent. heing an important member of the brass section
of the band.
Hi-Y 3. 4: Shop I: Mirror 1. Art Editor: Orchestra 2.
3: Band I, 2. 3. 4: Student Senate 2.
jim is always the life of the party. and has won many
an argument with his clever wit. He has been a valuahle
member of the band and his vacancy will he a hard one
for G. .H. S, to fill.
' 'I i 'I ' i " I 'W'
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g Sincere Thanks and Appreciation
I to Everyone for Their
I Patronage I
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Photographic Service I I
I i PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
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I GOOD CLOTHES AND SHOES
5 The Watch Shop
I KEEPSAKE DIAMONDS
I LUNT STERLING SILVER
I ELGIN AND DRIVA WATCHES
1 J. c. GILL
, 127 Harding Wcxy East
F Golion, Ohio
4111.111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-IHI1..
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FOR MEN AND BOYS
4 THE GLOBE CLOTHING STORE
I VISIT OUR ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT
Complete Equipment For All Sports
n1uu1-m1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11-In-.
On the Square
TOM MCNEW, Mgr.
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, X, ., EE X.
C- J- FORTNEY HOOVER CLEANERS 1
OPTOMETRIST GLASS T
3 EYES EXAMINED INLAID LINOLEUM i
GLASSED FITTED I
I 110 south Market street Frank Hardware i
I Gczlion, Ohio i
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T T QUAY's DRUG STORE 5
I E CN THE SQUARE
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E Compliments of OUR SPECIALTY l K
g i EVERYTHING WASHABLE
Y: K1ein's Clothes 2
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ZA' For Men and Boys South Market Street
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: J. C. PENNY COMPANY, Inc. 2 5
2 DEPARTMENT STORES 5
1 Youthful Clothing for Young Americans
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' WILLARD LCGAN
Q QUALITY FURNITURE CARPETS
sis HARDING WAY EAST
1 GALION, OHIO
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2 WISHING ALL 1947 GRADUATES
3 A REAL sUccEss
O E N ' s
Q SANDWICH SHOPPE
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E BEST WISHES B A E H R l S
I 1 TO THE i Q SERVICE STATION
J, CLASS OF 1947 cor. H. lyv. Qgijaqf Rd.
1 SINCLAIR PRODUCTS
yi VOSSGIS a Sons "Service With cz Smile Since 1923"
I "Pop", "Ted", "Ellie" and "Gerry"
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g A Friendly Place To Stop
ENIOY DELICIOUS FOOD IN OUR PLEASANT DINING ROOM
ON THE SQUARE
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43 A xxxcxcxc A .,
We extend our Best Wishes to
The Graduating Class of 1947
We hope that your future will
be as successful as your
Let GAS Do
The 4 Big Iobs
1 .. lnnim.-. ..-.m.- 1.m1n.1 1. ..m1....1y-
208 South Market Street
Galion Auto Supply
I. F. GILLER
128 South Market Street
133 Harding Way East
q!u1un-m- flv. -M1 .-.- -M--n1--.1m1u.-nn-nn- -um-
Nell Kelly Hat Shop
PEGGY IEAN COTTON DRESSES
ll3 Harding Way West
3rd door West ot Public Square
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BEST WISHES OF
Member Federal Reserve
DEPOSITS UP TO 55,000 INSURED BY
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP
I REAL ESTATE, COMMERCIAL
AND PERSONAL LOANS
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The lFirst Federal Savings and Loan
GALION, oH1o I
THE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION THAT HAS EVERY
BOY AND GIRL AT HEART
We are Back of You Both In and Out of School. Through Our Complete
Financial Service, There Are Many Ways We Can Help You.
ALL SAVINGS ARE INSURED UP TO AND INCLUDING 55,000
OUR HOME IS YOUR HOME. COME IN.
PAUL NOLLEN, Ex. Vice President rf
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Compliments of CONGRATULATIONS 'f
i i TO THE 5 '
I CLASS or 1947
Gahon Motor Sales I I I I .2
1 I I If
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Where Customers Send Ready-to-Wear Clothes for the rf
Their Friends up-to-date teen-age girl. I
Frocks suitable for all 1
school activities. ,
5 S g I
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BUICK 3 3 Homer Hayc1en's g 1
GOODYEAR TIRES "Feminine Apparel" I
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"For God and Country,
I We associate ourselves together
i For the following purposes:
y To uphold and defend
I The Constitution of the United States of America:
Q! To maintain law and order:
I To foster and perpetuate
I A one hundred per cent Americanism:
I' To preserve the memories and incidents
i Of our association in the Great Wars:
I To inculcate a sense of individual obligation
I E To the community, state and nation: E
I To combat the autocracy I
Of both the classes and the masses:
I To make right the master of might:
i To promote peace and good will on earth: I
I To safeguard and transmit to posterity
The principles of Iustice, Freedom and Democracy:
To consecrate and sanctify our comradeship
I By our devotion to mutual helpfulness."
I- E E
4 . ,
' I I
I SCARBROUGI-1 PCST, 243
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! Let Us Solve
i Your Gift Problem
l GIFTS FOB ALL OCCASIONS
Q Casey Hardware
and Gift Shop
E 101-IN K. ENGEL
2 HAMILTON, ELGIN AND
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l Compliments of
l 114 Harding Way East
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im.- -tm,U-.-.nt..u-Iim.-..v.-vu.-.u.1.u1-.u.1 in
State Theater Building
MILDRED FLICK, Prop.
DRUG STORE 3
H. I. SEEMANN, Prop. Q
BEST w1sHEs i
BEST OF LUCK
CLASS OF 1947
BUS STATION 2
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, CONGRATULATIONS CLASS 47
2 They say Clothes Make the Man and
it s a big help no doubt but Clothes merely
represent the Outer man.
Your best asset towards a successful life
i is a good education--that's something no one
can ever take away from you.
Q Don't be satisfied with what you have
'X.. "YX.'N'.N.'Y,X..'N'A.. "N, "Y'.N.."YN..'X. 'XXX
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i learned but keep striving to know more
--it's going to take a lot of knowledge for
you boys and girls to straighten out this old
5 world -- and we're all betting on you.
l , . ,
5 THE or-no ovERcoA'r oo.
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CLASS OF 1947
Baker s Drug Store 5
, W' th f 947
1 - Weber .Iewelry Store
: . PERFECT DIAMONDS
: ELGIN WATCHES
i BUTTERPIELD s
1 SHOE REPAIR SHOP
5 10 8: 31.00 Stores Inc.
P bl' Sq
116 HARDING WAY EAST
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5 CLASS OF 1947 1
Q Manufacturers of Road Making Machinery
2 GALION, OHIO
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3 Compliments of
I Galion Cigar Store
.I 218 Harding Way East
I WISH SUCCESS TO ALL
MEMBERS OF THE
CLASS OF 1947
Wallpaper, Gifts and Greetings
1 THE IDEAL GIFT STORE
Fine Watches a Specialty
3 ELGIN GRUEN
1. H. ULMER
Harding Way East
. C . C,
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..1....1....1..1 1 1 1..1 1....1.1.1 1 .1.....-..
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Congratulations to the
Class of 1947
..1..n1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u
n1m.1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 .1....
The Thomas Hardware
110 Harding Way West
Class of 1947
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I D i
g H 8C K RUG F. W. WOOLWORTH
i HELENA RUBENSTEIN T .Qi i
i ELIZABETH ARDEN 3 5 COMPANY 1
2 PEGGY SAGE 7 i i
g 126 Harding Way East PUBLIC SQUARE
i Phone 2-6664
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Q Compliments of the A
5 1 1 Art Manzer
. ' I I
E Marshman 8: Nlchols E I DRY CLEANING H
5 Beauty Shop REPAIRING i
11495 South Market Street Suits Made to Your Measure
l T I ! '
. GALIONI OHIO Phone 2-5651 E
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LICENSED FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
E I 5
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I in w. HElTzMAN, DIRECTOR
: Siiifs MARKET
P I I g
E 'R Y - E ti E 2-223'
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GREETINGS The Ga11OI'l Equlty
1 Q Exchange Co.
Q Q COAL AND
CLASS OF 1947 !
i FARM SUPPLIES
C. L. MORKEL g 5 . .
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CCNGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1947
The Flick-Bollerer Lumber Co.
Coal and Builders Supplies
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TO THE CLASS OF 1947
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Perfection Burial Vault Co
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WILSON BROS. FURNISHINGS
Phone 2-701 1
401 South Boston St t
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" The House of Gifts "
IEWELRY - DIAMONDS - WATCHES - APPLIANCES
THE FRIENDLY STORE WITH THE GLASS DOOR
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The slogan tl13t'S lzacleeci ivy genuine gooclness in
K quality anti service, the result of 43 years successful
gf experience in the yearlaoolz fielci.
I We fincl real satisfaction in pleasing you, time year-
book publisher, as well as your photographer anti
'IJAHN e oLLlER ENGRAVING
Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color
Commercial Artists - Photographers
2 8I7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL.
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STYLE STORE FOR DAD AND LAD
OFFERS BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 1947
as-1 ' i'X9b X
E BOB'S NEWS
, ROBERT BIANCHI, Proprietor
. "The Friendly News Dealer"
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. GALION, OHIO
E. M. FREESE
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THE U. s.
STEEL GRAVE VAULT
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2 SWEET GARDENS
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
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The Central Ohio
Steel Products Co.
Galion A11-Steel Body Co. I
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Ga11on Ice and
I Fuel CO. I i OOMPLIMENTS I
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! NEW, MODERN ! CLASS OF .1947
I ' EEERIGEIIATORS i i I
5 Q Phone 2-8511 Q Q
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I Matthew L. Hoekstm I I
IA COAL AND BUILDING SUPPLIES !
2.5 E READY-MIXED CONCRETE i CRESTLINEI OHIO I
I Phone 2-7111 I I I I
228 East Parson Street
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CLASS OF 1947
The Galion Iron Works
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ALLEN 8: SHETLER
I HARDWARE - - PAINTS - - ROOFING
E MAYTAG APPLIANCES
i Phone 2-1151 201 South Market Street
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ABRASIVES I THE
GALION, OHIO PAT AND IOE PANGALLO
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I BEST WISHES
, TO THE
- CLASS OF 1947
TROJAN PRODUCTS CO.
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The North Electnc I
1VIanufactur1ng Co I
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GOOD WISHES I
Best Wishes to th
TO THE 1 j
CLASS OF 1947 Graduating Cla f 1947 3
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FAIR PRICE e , Q
Midland Insurance I
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417 Harding Way East W. L. WALKER
GALION' OHIO 116 North Marker se 1 l E
Ph 2-9103 Phone 2-3301 Q
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TO THE CLASS OF 1947 Q
PALLADIUM A Q
I OE AND AL TUSCAN A
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BEST w1s1-IES TO I
THE CLASS or 1947 I
TOPCOATS AND OVERCOATS
GROCEHIES MEATS I
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES I
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Q B. M. Lemley - I. H. Robinson I
Corner Parson an ou h nion Q
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Q ICI -6 Godion, Ohio Q
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COMPLIMENTS OF DICK LOWER
I GALION NEWS I DRQRQQ-NNSNG
AGENCY Phone 2-6261
j GALIONI OHIO 204-206 Harding Way East
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1 BEST WISHES TO THE
J GRADUATING CLASS OF 1947
E STOP IN FOR THAT AFTER SCHOOL SNACK
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A. O. GLEDI-IILL
z MILL WORK AND BUILDING SUPPLIES
T Phone 2-8341
RETAIL AND WHOLESALE
CHOICE AND SMOKED MEATS GROCERIES
FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUITS
HERCULES STEEL PRODUCTS CO
GALION METALLIC VAULT CO.
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I Wilson Printing Company
I PRINTERS or
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Phone 2 5031
248 SOUTH MARKET STREET
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