Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 144

 

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1926 volume:

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R ' 1 J."4 A ' 4 .MCH jf. .xl - 1 :VU p , f -I - fl,-'X , ,v QWX7 3' :- .k'f'7:f" ' ' Q, ,A 4, A. ,ggfk-Q 1, fig' W: r Yes, si' 1-N J i. ...K . ,1,6'J1,'h ' .v'- K ,v K V, , gba- W ,A ,, X , 2 A :iw 1 2' .5 W I. 4.'r' . ,.,,112'f::'X gr fQffafwjifr 1- fWf'F,.,i f Ivfffpxijzf-5 Q1 gm, ,1 ,f i: RWN311 - . . ., :gynibmgf-, ' :MQ -!'1l'4':-.sg .,.4, I. 5 tip, ., ,.-in ,Li..x67t.,"'.' AR W fe.-1"., as. 1, -f,t.1g3,,1.y 1.1 ' ff FJ' 'L ... Sw W , wir 5 ' Egfizyffb 1 ' fry-?ILfl.m .:. gag-151,111 :T jzf. -.k,,,f,, F23-', ' f.kpffg':'Flf ffglg' E"5fEP'g 'A . fa ,Y-Src-nf. ., ax X' uk M 5?:'affl -fi iiait , ,Q 32"'L,iL,' -1' r' Q1 fu . :Qw:"t,'f ,. .lf MQ, I-'MAN -mf---W- 4HH' H M "WG S X N A G2 - er The Gallian .E Culnmpilen ann Kllfhiten bf Tllibe Qtunznt 2Bonp nf The Gallia Sarahemp ibiszcb Sfhwl M cI5allipnli5, EDhio 9Eap,1926 ibm 06:55 S5911 - Glahlz of Qtuntents MQW Faculty . ......... . . . Classes ..... . . . Seniors ..... . . . Juniors . ....... .. . Sophomores .. . . . . . Freshmen . .... . . . Grade Eight . . . . . . Grade Seven . .. In Memoriam .... . . . Organizations .. . . . . . Athletics ..... . . . Locals Literary .... . . . Humor ......... . . . " Community ..... . . . 9 17 18 34 38 40 42 44 46 47 69 77 87 97 105 " meme jFDI'BIUUI'D GUIW Our purpose in publish- ing this book is to present to our readers a true ac- count of the happenings and the several activities of our school year of 1925- 1926. It has been our pleasure, as Well as our task, to do this, and We sincerely hope that this record may, in the years to come, prove a continual source of enjoyment to those who are now stu- dents in Gallia Academy High School. U----was my 3 I - WE 6i ilbehication 24fOUlC'Dsv The Gallian Was first published as a year book through the active interest of Mr. W. G. Scarberry. To him, our former superintendent, and a friend to every stu- dent with whom he came in contact, We dedicate the Gallian of 1925-26. Qlifaf' 679 1 R 5 1 THE -la-, vm- 'gi-l"5u v ' in , Wall 0 42 ' Q1 x K" ., lv S- 11 lr 5-A 1 PERSONNEL Seated Qleft to rightbz Nellie Hanlon, Assistant Business Managerg Iranna Cat- zcn, Locals Editorg Marjorie Biddle, Literary Editorg Charlotte Danner, Associate Editorg Olive Schreck, Assistant Athletic Editorp Byron Bodimer, Art Editorg Vir- ginia Pethtel, Typistg Fairie Fraley, Business Managerg Marjorie Rinehart, Editor- in-chief. V Standing ileft to riglitlz Miss Bradbury, Literary Criticg Beatrice Haskins, Snap- shot Eslitorg Elizabeth Mary Thomas, Wit and Humor Editorg Dorothy Craft, As- sistant Art Editorg Jack Wolfe, Athletic Editorg Miss Kerr, Faculty Advisor. Bags Six nfrnffa1 ,Several years ago, a little girl drove by Gallia Academy High School with her father. She was a stranger in town. Several years of her life had been spent in small, coal-mining towns, because her father was a coal operator. She had a thirst for learning which could be gratified in a town of this sort, but her desire for com- panionship with boys and girls of her own class could not be gratified, because she was not allowed to be intimate with the miners' children. Consequently, she looked forward to the day when she would go away to high school. She little thought when she admired the builldinig that day ffor our building and campus is attractivej that some day she would be a -student within its walls. In HER high school she had dreamed of the boys and girls that she would be- come acquainted with, of the classes with their little rivalries, their mottoes, their colors and their aicms, of the -sports in which she could participate, of the languages that she could study, of the school music and glee clubs, and of the different con- tests between schools. In short, her's was a model high school. By the time she was ready to enter high school in Gallipolis, she had learned, of course, that Gallia Academy High School could not meet all her requirements, but, nevertheless, there was still some of the attraction felt that day as she chanced to drive past. 'Dhe "once" little girl has become acquainted with the school from which she is to graduate. She has found some friends, she has quenched some of that thirst for knowledge, she has found SOME of that class competition, but has she found all that she could find in her high school to make her proud of it? She has failed to find that deep, abiding love andpride of school pervadinig every class room and to be found in the spirit of every student. Why do we have, if you will permit the expression, to "nag" the students to attend the basketball games, coax them to join the debates and drop them from the clusb rolls for failure to at- tend? Is this the school spirit that when seen in other schools by some loyal mem- bers makes us almost ashamed? Why has there been such a feeling of estrangement between teacher and pupil in late years? Isn't it part-ly due to the fact that many of us do not desire to learn, are not in sympathy with what the teacher is trying to do? A successful teacher is in the profession because he is irresistably drawn into it and loves it not for the financial compensation, because that is small in comparison to what most of them could get in other work. The teacher, who first made a firm impression on the "little girl," is one who has inspired hundreds of students in her teaching career in. this school. Students have left her to become highly successful men and women. Her influence is of the kind that brings out the best in her pupils. However, they do not always give her the credit due her until they have lived a while "in life's hard school." This year she has been called to act as our principal, and her whole purpose has been to make the high school one that would meet the requirements of the "little girl." Now it is up to you, students, to prove that you can compare favorably with students of other schools, that you can compete with them, that you will support your teams, that you will excel in intellectual feats, that you will be proud of your school and your teachers. When you have done these things, the "little 'girl's" ideal high school will have become a reality. Page Seven BOARD OF EDUCATION Dr. C. E. HOLZER, President ARTHUR MILLER, Vice-President CHAS. YEAUGER, Secretary MRS. LEO C. BEAN J. W. MILLER K. R. VERMILLION, Superintendent W W5 The jarultp Qwzzf. :QA l SUPERINTE-NDENT K. R. VERMILLION FRANK SWIGERT, Junior High School Principal FLORENCE ISABEL KERR, Senior High School Principal Page Eleven uma an LADY HALLIDAY O'BRll'lN, ll- E- SMFTLTZEH, English, French, Chemistry, M21th9m2ltiCS, Physical Education Science lk fix.: X . - e s-K Yi ANNE BKADBURY, HAROLD ADDICOTT, English Mutlimmilic-s. ilcogrzipliy Pawn Twelve Nw ANNA E. SIMMERMAN W. HENRI COULSON English Vocational Agriculture MARGARET M. WILLIAMSON, ISAAC COOPER, Vocational History, Home Economics Physical Education Page Thirteen i il ll l EULAH WILLIAMS, BEN EACHUS, Head of Commercial Department Biology, Manual Arts NPll,l,E SHAW, llll'l'H ELISFI SAWYER lizitin, Englisli, Music Supervisor Physiology Page Fourteen PARNEY WILLEY, History, Geography MILLIE J. WATTS, English, History, Science THE TEACHERS Mr. Vermillion is our new superintendent Very collegiateg so we like 'him splendid By Miss Kerr we are most abused She generally writes "unexcused" When Mr. Swigert rises up in the sky, He'll want to instruct a Junior High. Miss Halliday certainly surprised us all By becoming Mrs. O'Brien early last fall. Mr. Smeltzer is a mathematical many He gives us problems to get if we can. Miss Bradbury is a perfect dear, We hope she'll be here again next year. Mr. Addicott's class is one of our great- est joys 'Cause he seems to us like "one of the boys." Miss Simmerman commits a terrible crime. She expects us to study all of the time. Mr. Coulson has a look forlorng He instructs the boys on raising corn. Miss Williamson -has something girls should know: She teaches us how to cook and sew. Page Fifteen 7 Mr. Cooper teaches the boys football, And for one of our teachers no doubt he did fall. Miss Williams teaches Commercial Law, And makes us type without a flaw. Mr. Eachus plays with hammers and tacks, And teaches the Freshmen biology facts. Miss Shaw holds the Freshies' Latin downg She has the hardest job in town. Miss Sawyer teaches songs of the nation And also music appreciation. Miss Willey's been teaching quite a long while, She has taught us to do our work with a smile. Mi-ss Watts' daily lessons are great: She even makes us concentrate. Hail! the supervisors of G. H. S.! A noble work, we must confess I've named them over carefully I hope they w0n't give me "D," -V. W. sszmssfsw:-sms Qflassss Vi? H gas .-I..-ms? SENIOR CLASS HISTORY September, 1922, was the year we made -our start, From our childish lhsaxbits, we were early forced to part. To lay them aside by compulsion, made us very blue, But to do this was the custom, and we couldn't change the rule. We were severly upbraided, but it served us right, For the way that we acted, was certainly a sight. We were soon taught, by our teachers so dear, That to act like model young people, was why we were here. "Concentrate a little," we heard our teachers call. Then we emerged from the Freshman stage with a 'delight to us all. Next year, as Sophomores, we knew better h-ow to act, And became more studious, a well-known fact. n We were troubled with Caesar, with his battles galore, We wondered what Oaesar would do, if he had any more. Our understanding became increasingly clear, As we grew in efficiency in our Junior year. That year was more successful than any in the past, In it we made a record, we think will certainly last. We cfan't take space to tell you, the things that we attained, ' But refer you to last year's annual, there you'll find our name. At last we are Seniors, and so-on must part, Holding dearest memories of our school in our heart. On future careers our minds are firmly fixed, We hope you'll hear again of the Class of '26. -E. M. T. SENIOR 'CLASS OFFICERS President ...... ............................. ..... H arry Wheeler Vice-President ................. .... . Beatrice Haskins Student Council Representative .... ................ Sara. Shaw Secretary-Treasurer .......... ..... E lizalbeth Mary Thomas Faculty Advisor .... ............ . Mrs. 0'Brievn Class Colors .... Scarlet and Gray Class Flower ......................... Sweet Pea Class Motto .... . . ."Not on the lheightsg but climbing" I Page Nineteen 3 SARA SHAW- Language and Home Economics. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Manager of Basket- ball Team 4g Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, Or- chestra 3g Girls' Pep Club 3, 4, Order of Gregg Artists 4, Representative to Stu- dent Council 1, 4. As a gfuard Sanabeth saved our basketball team innumerable losses. And "Yes, she has those naughty eyes." Ask "Sheetsie." ESTHER JONES- Home Economics. Music Club 45 Girls' Pep Club 4. A close rival for the affections of Sormy. She even had to move her seat-Ask Miss Bradbury. . VIRGINIA LYNCH- Home Economics and Scientific. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Debating Club and Team 3, 45 Girl-s' Pep Club 3, 4g Pres- ident of Debating Club 3. A debater of no small attainments-EVEN in classes. RUTH WILLIAMS- Commercial. Basketball 3, 43 'Dramatic Club 4. A center on the team, worth her weight in gold. Thougih sehe has been here only two years, she has made a host of friends. Page Twenty FRANCES YOST- Home Economics. Glee Cluwb 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Pep Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 43 Orchestra 4. Frances has a voice that we all envy. S-oime of the boys would say it thrills. She is an expert on advice for all those in love. TRUMAN FREEMAN- Agriculture. Agriculture Club 4. He has an unlimited ability, when attired in a chemistry apron, that is, in causing explosions. NELLIE HERN- Commercial and Home Economics. Domestic Art Club 4. A me nber of the triumvirate wlho acquired a bit of jewelry this Christmas. Her heart is in Columbusg it's not here. HOWARD WARD- Scientific. Athletic 4. We feel quite confident that Howard will mwake a better partner for a "Miller" than he would a Latin professor. He has fre- quently beefn given a vacation because of his companiofmsheip with old King Nicotine. RICHARD WELLS- Commercial. Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 As- sociate Editor of Galli-an 35 Boys' Glee Club 4, Dramatic Club 3. Dick is the hero of the freshmen's eyes. He is one of our star athletes being of the "heavy-weight type." FAIRIE FRALEY- Cormnercial. Girls' Glee 'Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Pep Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Assistant Business Manager of Gallian 33 Business Manager of Gallian 4, Cheer Leader 2, 3, 43 Librar- ian of GleeiClu1b 4. Fairie has been -an excellent business manager. If she manages her home and her husband as well, we are sure they will be a success. THELMA RIFFLE- Home Economics. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Manners and Dress Club 4. T1l1elma's gift for "ga.b" far exceeds that of the greatest senator. ZENIA SHAW-- Commercial. Domestic Art Club 4. Zenia is one of the few in our class who is always cheerful. So far as we know Dafn Cupid hasn't aimed at her with one of his fatal arrows. Page Twenty-one MARGARET ENGEL. Home Economics. Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Domestic Art Club 45 Secretary of Domestic Art Club 4. It is said that Margaret is the most beau- tiful girl in high school. Well, Cooper, we agree with you. It is rumored that she gets A's in the civics class. EULALIA IRION- Commercial. Girls' Pep Club 3, 43 Girls' Glee 'Club 3, 43 Order of Gregg Artists 4. One who never lets studies interfere with her having a good time. We understand that she has literary epistles that are read in history class. NORMA BERRIDGE- Language. Girls' Glee Clulb 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Pep Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 43 Orchestra 4. Norma is one of the trio who received as a Christmas present a bit of jewelry that is worn on the third finger of the left hand. She will enter either a conservatory or a church to the strains of Lohefngrin. MILDRED BROWN- Home Economics. Order of Gregg Artists 4. One of our rural maids who has cast her lot with a REAL high school. Page Twenty-two DORA BUNCE- Home Economics and Commercial. Dramatic Club 4. Dora is one of the 'three who has a dia- mond, and spends much of her time riding in a Ford Coupe. CARL McCORMICK- Scientific. Dramatic Club 4. Our one member who allowed Cupid to lead him astray before he clutched the coveted sheep-skin-He has done much to make us famous. DOROTHY FRANCIS- Home Economics and Commercial. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 37 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Pep Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 45 Clfass President 3. Dorothy has many -slang expressions but her favorite seems to be "Oh, Shaw!" Miss Bradbury can testify as to her zeal for English IV. FRANCES EILKER- Home Economics and Commercial. Domestic Art 45 Girls' Pep Clusb 3, 45 Treasurer of Domestic Art Club 4. Frances has a great ability for Home Eco- nomics and from the looks of things she'1l use this knowledge soon. Page Twenty three MARJORIE BIDDLE- Language and Scientific. President -of Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Manager of Basketball Team 33 Captain of Basketball Team 43 Assistant Athletic Editor of Gallian 33 Literary Editor of Gallian 45 Class Prevsident 2: Class Vice- President 3 3 Vice-President of Glee Club 4. 'Mart" is studious and all that-but she has two weaknesses, talking and a strong liking for red hair. HAZEL ELLIOTT- Commercial. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 4. Her chief talent lies in convincing all the teachers to put A's on her report card. GLENN DANIELS- Agriculture. Agriculture Club 4. Another, who would like to spend his time-asleep. ELIZABETH MARY THOMAS- Scientific and Home Economics. Girls' Glee Cluib 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secre- tary-Treasurer 2, 3, 43 Class Vice-Presi- dent 19 Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Secretary of Pep Club 4. President of Glee Club 4, Wit and Humor Editor of Gallian 3, 45 Dra- matic Club 45 Devbating Club and Team 3, 45 Secretary-Treasurer of Debating Team 3 4 , . When "Lib" goes to college she will spec- ialize in "Art." Beware of her ability at debate, for "e'en though vanquished, she can argue still." Page Twenty-four HOWELL WOOD- Scientific. Atlhletic 4. Here is one of the peculiarities of the Sen- ior Class. Heis almost six feet tall, and yet, Miss Bradbury calls him a baby. He's most energetic on our athletic field, which has limited his energy in class. RUTH EVANS- Scientific. Literary Society 33 Music Club 43 Pep Club 45 Girls' Glee Club 4. Ruth has taken "Sonny" Benjamin to raise. We hear he spent most of the winte'r at Gardneris Marble Shop keeping the other suitors away.-Excellent! Ruth! EMERSON SHAVER- Scientific. Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Debating Team 35 Boys' Glee Club 43 Dramatic Club 35 School Band 3g Mathematics Club 3. President of Glee Club 4. A Tuxedo and a saxaphoneg a queer com- bination for a preacher's son, but Emerson has never allowed anything to interfere with music-not even studies. RUTH JOHNSON- College Preparatory. Literature Club 45 Literary Society 3. Quiet, demure, lovable, and sweet are the most prominent characteristics of Ruth. She is one of our star students. Page Twenty-f ive DORIS CAMP- Home Economics. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Dramatic Club 45 Vice-President of Glee Club 3. Doris has spent the winter in "Up-lift Work"--in other words, trying to get Alex into high school. MINNIE SHORT- Commercial. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Pep Club 43 Dramatic -Club 4. Her voice can penetrate, take it from us. She causes much worry in all of her clas- ses,' and has never learned "to be seen and not heard." BEATRICE HASKINS- Scientific and Language. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 'Debating Club 45 Girls' Glee Club 3, 45 Girls' Pep Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 45 Captain of Basketball Team, 3: Representative to Board of Con- trol 2g Secretary of 'Glee Club 3, 49 Vice- President of Pep Club 45 Class Vice-Pres- ident 4, Snapshot Editor of Gallian 4. 'Be-a" is a forward of no small axbility and an excellent student. She is the belle of our class, and has captivated the ihearts of many. Now, Mr. Editor, how are you going to arrange that into a snappy, clev- er writeup? HARRY WHEELER- Scientific. Football 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Class Pres- ident 4. The true son of Morpheus, whose idea of heaven is a place Where he can sleep. This can be proved by stepping into Enig- lish IV class almost any mominig. Page Twenty-six DAVID ENGEL- Agriculture. Athletic 'Club 4 3 Footb-all 3, 45 Track 3, 4. The sheik of the school. Even if he doesn't ,study and can't -get A's, a little thing like that doesn't worry "David." LOUISE ALEXANDER- Commercial. Domestic Art 4. Louise has a wicked look and breaks hearts whenever she smiles. MARGARET TABIT- Commercial. Girls' Glee -Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Pep Club 3, 4 5 Dramatic 'Clwb 4 3 Secretwary-Treasub er of Dramatic Club 4. We understand thmat Margaret will use her bookkeeping ability to count the dimes from a "certain store." ALTA HOLMES- Commercial. Domestic Art 4. Alba can ride to school every day in the largest clar-And the rest of us-walk. Page Twenty-seven ELDIE DICKEY- Agriculture. Debating Club 3g Athletic Club 4. One who does "nothing" better than any- one else in the school. VIRGINIA HUGHES- Home Economics and Commercial. Girls' Pep Club 4. Order of Gregg Artists 4. Yes, her name is Hughes, but just how long she intends to keep it we do not know. Virginia can answer. CHARLES CLENDENIN- Agriculture. Boys' Glee Club. A perfect Rip Van Winkle-he could sleep twenty years and not yet be rested. MARJORIE RINE-HART- Language. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3g Debating Club and Team 35 Writers' Club 4g Class Vice-President 33 Representative to Student Council 35 Associate-Editor of Galliascript 35 Editor-in-Chief of Gallian 4g President of Dramatic Club 3. Marjorie is said to be able to step per- fectly to the tune: "Where, O, Where Has My Little "Dog" Gone?" She is our stat student and caps all the literary medals. Page Twenty-eight HELEN WOMELDORFF- Language. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Music Club 45 Class Secreta,ry-Treals- urefr 15 Librarian of Glee 'Club 35 President of Music Cluab 4. Helen can compete with anyone in good- looks. She is one girl who keeps a few things to herself. 'Dhat's the reason why we all love her. EARL GRAHAM- Agriculture. Athletic Club 4. A scientific farmer who has graduated from Mr. Coul:son's agriculture course, but has a few dislikes-English IV-and girls. DOROTHY BENJAMIN- Language. Dramatic Club 3, 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 45 Girls' Pep 'Club 3, 45 Sophomore Editor of the Gallian. We understand that Dorothy is going to take up interior decorating. We think she has a personal reason, although we don't know who he is. LUCILLE HARRIS- Commercial. Domestic Art Club 4. Lucille certainly wears the "l'atest." How- ever, Cher taste for dressing is not her only interesting characteristic. Page Twentyfnine 2" W 1 f Smff ' 'M:fgpg4'fwffYfZ....' Wwfgf K if . KA - Q M. ,- nl mf. gg " , ,V,,, , Y QE? , ff: f YQ g ",, 1 , J , , "ni W A . ,, I 2.-yt, f. .V My f. arf .,.. . '.,w t?5iQar Q ffH',w, gym., , at- rf 241 'I , 5.3353 L, 555,51 gl W 1 w- . I 5 , W Page AUSTIN JOHN SON- Scientific. Football 2, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, Athletic Clusb 4. The giant of the school. Flatls sole am- bition lies in making girls love him. If it's not one, it's the other. He's right there when it comes to bluffing his way through school. SHELBY ROBERTS- Scientific. President of Student Body 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3g Boys' Glee Club 4. Shelby belongs to the leisurely class. He is President of The Student Body and a great favorite of the Junior Hi. GLADYS MILLER- Scientific. Literary Club 49 Girls' Pep Club 4. Another G. A. H. S. student whose chief ability lies in her aptness for conversation. GLADYNS ROBINSON- Thirty Language. Domestic Art Club 4. Gladys has a list of Afs on her card that we all envy. Although she's quiet, we imagine she thinks a lot. KATHERINE MILLER- Language. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer of Girls' Glee Club 45 Girls' Pep Club 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, 4 3 President of Dramatic Club 4 5 Freshman Gallian Editor. Kate is the only student who has a pro- tector to "Ward" off all disasters. BENJAMIN EVANS- Commercial. Ahhletic Club 4. Benjamin finds himself lost in a crowd, but manages to be heard and also seen in our class. DOROTHY ELOISE RALPH- Scientific. Dramatic Club 4 9 Girls' Pep Club 4. A quiet Mixss, who came to us from Chesh- ire 'and to judge from 'her ability here we imagine there are la number of broken hearts in that village. BYRON BODIMER- Commerci-al. Debating Club 33 Order of Gregg Artists 45 Art Editor of Gallian 4. Miss Bradbury says that he is "a perfect gentleman." He earns lhis A's -by carrying chairs. Byron is one of the few persons who can tell you the Whys and wiherefores. Page Thirty one EDGAR HARRISON- Scientific. Reading Club 4. Edgar varies greatly from most of our members by being very quiet and retiring. We could probalbly trust a secret to him. MILDRED GILMAN- Commercial Clusb 4. Mildred takes Agriculture, and it is said she is a fine horse-woman. Her husband iyill have to take her to the far West to 1ve. BASIL EVAN-S- B-asil left us in January. We hear hi-s heart is in Clipper Mill. MERRIL PERKINS- Agriculture. Athletic Club 4. ' One with ea strong liking for fun and the opposite sex. He has not been with us long, but he has made many friends. Page Thirty-twue. , . , .. I CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class, being of sound mind and disposing memory, do hereby or- dain and declare our last will and testament. 1. 1, Harry Wheeler, do will to Robert Richards my ability to sleep during any and all classes. 2. I, Austin Johnson, leave my nickname of "Fat," to Homer Houston and may he use it as profitably with the fair sex, as I have. 3. I, Marjorie Biddle, leave my "desperate crush" and gift of galb to Cath- erine Caufman. 4. I, Dick Wells, leave my ability to play basket-hall to George Frederick Bovie. 5. I, Doris Calmp, leave the power of existing with only four hours of sleep to Virginia Woods. 6. I, Margaret Engel, will my civics grades and pull with the teacher of that subject to Eleanor Bush. I 71105, Marjorie Rinehart, leave the song "She's a Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" to 'die sc . 8. I, Truman Freeman, leave my good grades in English IV to Jack Wolfe. 9. I, Ruth Evans, will my interest in Sonny Benjamin to Nellie H'a.n.lon, so she may teach him to Oharleston. 10. I, Eloise Ralph, bequeath my noon hour taxi service to Robert Shaw. 11. We! Virginia Hughes, Esther Jones and Eulalia Irion, leave to Frances Rutherford, 'Charlotte Ward and Mildred Nibert, our combs and vanity cases. 12. I, Howell Wood, will my ability as a sahiek to H. B. Addicott. 13. We, the Seniors, leave fifteen weary teachers to the Juniors. 14. We, the Senior Girls, leave the Juniors, our undisputed rights to the rest room. 15. We, t1heSenior Boys, leave our athletic ability to the school. In witness whereof, we hereunto subscribe our names this 15th day of March, 1926. CLASS PROPHECY One day in the year 1945, I took some time from my physical education classes to "tune in" on fa radio prog-ram from the 10c store of my former classmate, Mar- garet Tabit-. Ifn a few minutes I heard, "This is station A,B,C, Gallipolis, Olhio, G. M. K Gladys Millerj announcing. "You lwill now hear the weather re-port from the U. S. Weather Bureau." To my surprise, I recognized the voice of Byron Bodimer. Following this, came the market reports given by David Engel. I 'heard that dairy products were high 'because the Bhillipses had "cornered the market." fWell, Well. good for "LiFbby."J Then 'C'3'IIl8 -the current events. The President of the United States. Howard Ward, was ill. He was attended by Miss Dorothy Framncis, a speclal nurse. Carl McCormick had made an important discovery in the field of chemistry. Virginia Lynch, a member of the House of Representatives, had made a record-break- ing speech. Miss Ruth Johnson, of Gallipolis, had won the national heauty prize for 1945. Then the announcer: "You will now please stand by for ten minutes when you shall -hear the regular bedtime story given by Miss Beatrice Haskins." After I had listened to this I heard the voice from the radio again: "You will now hear a vocal duet by Norma Berridlge and Fairie Fraley, accompanied wby the orchestra under the direction of Emerson Shaver. Next, we shall introduce a singer Whose rapid develop- ment has equaled that of the great Marion Talley of 1926, 'Miss Frances Yost. You will now hear Miss Helen Womeldorff, who will give a group of three readings." Then "Mirabile dictu" it was announced that Shelby Roberts, now city manager of Gallipolis, would make a speech on the condition of the city Waterworks. The an- nouncer again: "This concludes our program for the evening. Tomorrow morning at 7:00 o'clock, we will broadcast our daily physical exercises under the direction of Sara Shaw. Katharine Miller will be at the piano. Following this at 7:45, Miss Dorothy Benjamin will give a talk to housewives on the subject, "Interior Decora- ting." This is station A,B,C, Gallipolis, Ohio, signing off at 10:45 P. M., Eastern Standard Time. Good Night." -M. B. and M. R. Page Thirty-three J. NV0lfe H. Graham L. Frazier G. Bane R. Pctxhtel D. Davis K. Van Zant R. Henry E. Freeman R. Boster G. Holliday E. King J. Switzer Page Thirty-fuur L. Meal , B. McDonald C. Baker B. McCall G. Beard S. Altizer C. Danner M. Beck I. Pickens C. Dale S. Jones F. Danner M. Straight P. Carter E. Canaday Page Thirty-five eff' Q' JPY ' 'S 'fgw wr S? P if.: A . ' " f KT. 1. n.f54!:...fQd?Yif+- -:Q .S'3'S.'Te322xKaas V. Pethtel A. Sowards N. Sealey J. Pritchard I. Catzen M. Baker J. Miller H. Fuller C. McCall O. Northup R. Shaw W. Davis R. Prose H. Rayburn D. Craft Page Thirty-six CLASS HISTORY We started in High School as Freshmen, eighty-eight in number. During our first year, Jack Wolfe was our presidentg Lawrence Meal, vicedpresidentg Clara Dale, representative to the Board of Control. Mrs. 0'Brien was our sponsor. As Freshmen, we participated in many of the school activities. Among those who showed their athletic ability were Virginia Petihtel, Dorothy Craft, and Char- lotte Danner, in basketball. We were indeed fortunate to have with us one as clever as Katherine Miller, who was given the place of Freshman Editor on the "'Gal1i-an" Staff. This year, the Clee Club presented the operetta, "Yankee IS-an," and the Freshmen girlis had parts in its choruses. Ais Freshmen we made every -effort to diow the teachers how clever we were, convincing them after nine months of argument, that we were ready to become Solphomores. As Sophomores we numbered forty-nine. Although only half as strong as we were the year fberfore, we were determined to make the year worth while, and began by electing Lawrence Meal, president, Shiers Jones, vice-presidentg Joseph Miller, secretary-treasurer, Jack Wolfe, Student Council representativeg and Mr. Smeltzer, our sponsor. Many incidents of note occurred during our Sophomore year. Iranna Catzefn argued her way to a 'place on the debating teaimg and since Charlotte Danner knew all that going on, she was asked to write the locals for the school paper, the "Gal- liascriptl' Two of our number, Shiers Jones and Lawrence Meal, were .lucky enough to receive two weeks more vacation than the rest of us enjoyed. Jack Wolfe decided that to be a football star would be boredom, so he broke his leg and became an ath- letic hero. During Education Week we presented "As You Like It." We were as-sured that the Sophomore class possessed dramatic ability when the characters were selected for the play "Backbone" Those selected from our class were: Charlotte Danner, Daphne Davis, Iranna Catzen, Jack Wolfe, and Clara Dale. Among the athletes that year were Jack Wolfe, Frank Danner, Rlay Pethtel, Rus- sell Boster, Albert Sowards, and Donald :Sheets in football, while Frank Danner ex- celled in basketballg and Charlotte Danner was guard on the Girls' First Team. Vir- ginia Pethtel, Alice Cofer, and many other girlws as substitutes 'also showed ability in basketball. Also we had fa few members of the Sophomore class who could swing a racket, and because of their ability, Lawrence 'Meal and Jack Wolfe were on the tennis team. We entered our Junior year with florty-seven members, having lost some and added others. As a whole, the Junior class couldn't be beaten. Those who had played football the year before became stars on the gridirong and in basketball Char- lotte Danner, Virginia Pethtel, Frank Danner, and Ray Pethtel made records of which we are justly proud. We have a few Frenehmen in our class, and when the French play was given, Daphne Davis, Iranna Catzen, Edna Canaday, and Paul Carter were given parts. In the Dramatic Club plays, Iranna Catzen, had a part in "Pirates" and Paul Carter and Daphne Davis leading parts in uCI1I'lS4flU'132S Chime." We also have quite a number of singers in our class. In the operetta, "Daughters of Mohamed," Robert Shaw, John Pritchard and Shiers Jones are prominent mem- bers of the cast. Other Junior boys and girls have minor parts and places in the choruses Iranna Catzen won favor by doing a veil dance. In the beautiful Grecian and Holka Polka dances given by the Physical Edu- cation classes, many J uniors particifp-ated. Under the -guidance of Miss Williamson, who especially helped us in giving the annual Junior-Senior banquet, we feel as though. we have accomplished many things. To us the year has been most enjoyalble and worth while. President .................................................. ...Jack Wolfe Vice-President ......... .. ..C'h'arlotte Danner Secretary-Treasurer .... ..... J oseph Miller Class Representative ..... .Lawrence Meal Class Sponsor ....... .... . Miss Williamson Class Color .. ....... .... S carlet and Gray Class Flower . . . ............. .Rose Class Motto .. . . . ."Excelsior" Page Thirty-seven Mri 2 , , uf .5- X A CLASS OF '28 ' 'W' Page Thirty-eight CLASS HISTORY Several important events, besides the presidential election and leap-year, will transpire in 1928. One of these is the graduation of the members of the present Sophomore class. We now number eighty-eight, not-with-standing the fact that our Freshman roll call totaled one hundred-five. Having passed under the scathing ridicule and disdain of the upperclassmen, we are now vindicated and are fullsfledged members of that body. We are well represented in all the clubs and social activities. Two of our mem- bers had the distinction of being on the Debating Teams in the dual debates, while several others won merits in athletics and dramatics. At an election held at the close of last year's school, the class officers elected for this year were: President ................................................. .Ruby Meadows Vice-President ................ ...... R uby Tawney Secretary-Treasurer ............ .... V irgiinia Wood-s Student Council Representative .... Naida France Sponsor ...................... ..... M r. Addicott ' Class Colors ....... .......... . Blue and Gold Class Flower . .. ............ ..Pink Rosebud Motto ,..... ............................. . "Work Wins Everything" 7 CLAASS ROLL Cllop Picturey BOTTOM ROW-fleft to rightjz 'Geneva Rose, Katharine Jenkins, Edithe Cham- bers, Iris Bodimer, Mildred Northup, Beatrice Rose, Leola Hall, Nellie Hanlon, Emer- son Evans, Mabel McIntyre, Katharine Neff. V SECOND ROW-Louise Nortihup, Marie Beck, Georgia Rife, Eupha Haskins, Pearl Preston, Violet Brothers, Lena Craft, Virginia Lyle, Helen Preston, Weltha Carter. THIRD ROW-Hazel Kemper, Georgia Kemper, Vada Brewer, Helen Lawrence, Hester Gardner, Louise Casey, Norma Broyles, Mildred Broyles. FOURTH ROW-Virginia Harris, Iwsabel Scott, Aileen Fields. CLASS ROLL QBottom Picturej BOTTOM ROW-fleift to rigihtbz Herbert Benjamin, Edithe McDonald, Ruby Tawney, Selma. Sowards, Florence Russell, Neva Reese, Virginia Woods, Naida France, Dorothy Mills, Blanch Spear, Olive Sehreck, Robert Diggins, Ro-sco Northurp. SECOND ROW-Kenneth Worman, Robert 'Dhabet, Albert Merriman, Langley Plymale, Homer Houston, Merrill Phillips, Rufby Meadows, Virginia Mehl, Roy Skid- more, Julia Donnally, Donald Payne, William McKean, Reynold Ropeter. A THIRD ROW-Howard Mosby, William DeLille, Merrill O'Dell, Willard Wood, Robert Jacksdry, Hollis Wood. FOURTH ROW-Forest Barcus, Webster DeWitt, Forest Trout, Albert Ingels, Hiland McClain,' John Caufman, Loren Warren, Linsey Wise, Ernest Lewis, Howard Bolton, Carl Beard. Page Thirty-nine Xf?'ffX, P. CLASS OF '29 Page Furty CLASS HISTORY September second, 1925, one hundred Freshman entered NG. A. H. S., and while it was very difficult to get accustomed to so many new crooks and turns we were set- tled without many black looks from the Faculty and stares from the Seniors. We have 'been well represented in -athletics. Carl Smith, Howard Saunders and Claude Miller came out for football, and Howard Saunders won a letter. Mildred Nibert distinguished herself by winning a place on the first team in Girls' Basketball. Nevada Frazier, Edith Cornell, Lucy Finch, and 'Dorothy Rinehart deserve mention for their faithfulness in attending Basketball practice. In Boys' Basketball, Harmon O'Brien, Earl Richards, Carl Smith, George Bovie, James Danner and Claude Miller were members of the squad. Not only are we represented in athletics, but, in other school activities. Dorothy Rinehart is president of the Debating Club, and she also served as al- grrilate on the affirmatve debating team. Catherine Caufman is secretary for the u . In the operetta, 'tDaughters of Mohamed," soon to be presented, Ruth L. Miller and Russell .Smith have principal parts. Other members of our 'Class are in the choruses. Our social season opened with a H:allowe'en party, which everyone enjoyed thoroughly. Mr. Cooper, our sponsor, has made our Freshman year worthwhile, and may our three future years be as successful. -F. R. President ............................ ............ ......... D e an Davis Vice President ................ ..... . 'Mary Miller Secretary-Treasurer ............ 1. ...... Eleanor Bush Student Council Representative .... .... C harles Swanson Class Advisor ................... ......................... M r. Cooper Class Colors ............. .. ..................... Green and White Class Flower .... ................................. L ily of the Valley Class Motto .................. "May Our Knowledge Ever Increase" CLASS ROLL fTop Picturej BOTTOM ROW-fleft to rightjz Florence Sloan, Virginia Schwartzwalder, Edith Cornell, Dorothy Rinehart, Catharine Caufman, Robert Richards, George Bovie, El- bert Moore, Wayne Miller, Earl Richards, Franklin Marsh, Merrill White, Ivan Free- man, James Barton. SECOND ROW-Howard Saunders, Charlotte Ward, Nellie McNealey, Nevada Frazier, Nellie Reese, Rachel Withrow, Garnet Smith., Joe Neal, Oscar Coulson, Floyd Irion, Rupert Hughes, Charles Swanson, Vernon McCoy. THIRD ROW-Carl Smith, Mary Wetherholt, Arlene Miller, Louise Miller, Verne Altizer, Lloyd Nidlay, Lewis Preston, Cleo Chevalier, Raul Ward, Henry Johnson, Glenn Matthews, Roy Brewer. FOURTH ROW-May Skidmore, Fannie Gates, Baunnie Kinlg, Louise Johnson, Myril Roberts, Irene Rothgeb, Aletha Coofper, John Rilppey, Norwood Saunders, Frank Daniels, Buell Hayes, Kenneth Saunders, John Daniels. CLASS ROLL QBottom Picturej BOTTOM ROW-fleft to rig-htjz Mildred Nibert, Gladys Caufman, Marguerite Smeltzer, Emma Wallace, Eva Mae Halley, Lucille Curry, Carrie Beck, Alice Neal, Eleanor Bush, Frances Rutherford, Russell Smith, Dean Davis. SECOND ROW-Mary White, Helen Beck, Vivian Haskins, Ruth L. Miller, Helen Danner, Dorothy Burnett, Buell Neal, Loren Northup, Douglas Mullineaux, French Trout, Claude Miller, James Danner. THIRD ROW-eMlary Miller, Ruth E. Miller, Belva Plymale, Spencer Hill, Ed- ward Kerr, Harold I-Ivarrington, Lester Hamblin, Kenneth McCleod. FOURTH ROW-Ruth McCalla, Mary O'Dell, Ethel Starcher, Altha Gates, Macel Lawrence, Anna Summers. Page Forty-one GRADE EIGHT P I' HISTORY When we, the eighth grade, entered the Junior High School in September, 1925, after surmounting the difficulties of the seventh grade, we were rather anxious as to what the outcome of that school year would be, because the off-Ihand remarks of the eiglhbh grade of twenty-three and flour made us feel anything but cheerful. As the old proverb says, "Every cloud has a silver lining," and contrary to the cheerless prophecies, this school year Lhas been one of our happiest. With the High School in view, we have consequently worked harder and as a result, the lessons have proved easier. As the school year closes, we can store up happy memories in our hearts of our former school days and look forward to a happy future as High School students. -J. M. CLASS ROLL Frank Anderson, Carl Smith, Marie Curry, Delmas Baughfman, Robert Betz, Woodrow Byer, Arnold Champer, William Cherrington, Clyde Cornell, Raymond Cox, Harris Doepping, Kenneth Frazier, Carlton Gallimore, Nelson Gardner, Ernest Ghrist, Carl Harrison, Virgil Holley, Dean Jones, Clyde Kellar, Floyd Kushn, Charles Mehl, Myron Mooney, Elbert Moore, Marcus Moore, Morgan Long, Earl Queen, Hollis Queen, Frederick Stone, Edward Tope, Charles Valentine, Earl Vance, Robert Vance, Harry Vicars, Stanley Ward, Dallas Wetherholt, Alex Wolfe, Maxwell Butler, Helen Arthur, Charlotte Blaine, Juanita Boardman, Muriel Boggws, Alice Boster, Nelle Boster, Lucy Brown, Virginia Burnett, Blanche Canaday, Altha Cooper, Donnie Cox, Nedra Cromley, Page Forty-thru Georgia Fraley, Marguerite Franklin, Helen Giiberr, Marguerite Harrington, Margaret Hill, Louise Johnson, Lucie Kerr, Ruth Martin, Josephine Moch, Oakley Morrow, Edna McKean, Kathleen Pullins, Clora Rardin, Marjorie Rutherford, Lillian Saunders, Della Schreck, Pearl Smith, J ennette Switzer, Irene Wells, Mary Wetherholt, Opal Willis, Annabell Wilson, Esther Wood, Jessie Barcus. GRADE SEVEN I I t l CLASS HISTORY We started in the Junior High School in the fall of '25 with one hundred five members. We soon became use-d to our classes and began to take part in the school activities. We have organized both a girls' and and boys' basketball team. We are well represented in the Girls' Glee Club and the other clubs of the school. With such a splendid start, we are looking forward to next year with great ex- pectations. Kenneth Amsbary, Forest Atkinson, William Ball, Homer Betz, Elmer Boggs, Junior Bowstic, Woodrow Brothers, John Carnes, Henry Cline, Frank Corn, Robert Cornwell, William Cromlish, Harold Dailey, Dana Davis, Richard Faulkner, Loren Fraley, Sylvan Gardner, Walter Gibson, Rodney Gray, Leo Hamblin, Harold Haskins, Robert Houck, Clyde Ingels, Cecil Irion, George Kratz, James Langdon, Bruce Lloyd, -M. M. R. CLASS ROLL John McGuffin, Ruth Butler, Ruth Ramsey, James McQuaid, Henrietta Mary Richards, Paul Miller, Cherrington, Stella Roberts, James Mullineaux, Don-ald Miller, Raymond Payne, Jam es Pethtel, Frank Pierotti, Virgil Roberts, Ralph Roberts, Merril Saunders, Chauncey Evans, Robert Sheets, Henry Staats, Frank Swanson, Arthur Treleven, Rex Trout, Allen Hollie, Milton Tipton, 'llalfred Nixday, Edith Betz, Ethel Boggs, Louise Boggs, Louise Bowen, Frankie Brothers, Marilla Brown, Jewel Burnette, Esther Collins, Myrtie Dickey, Ethel Dunn, Priscilla Franz, Patsy Gwinn, Nellie Haner, Freda Harrison, Gwendolyn Higgins, Mabel Hill, Vivian Irion, Margaret Jenkins, Della Johnson, Goldie Jones, Grace Kraus, Eunice Lewis, Pansy Lyle, Juanita McGuire, Dorothy Miller, Ruby Miller, Margaret Mills, Faye Minor, Marjorie Moore, Augusta Noel, Christine O'DeIl, Page Forty-f ive Virginia Robertson Lavada Rose, Belva Sigler, Louise Smith, Maude Smith, Hylda T'hevenir, Evalyne Tope, Mabel Vickers, Jewell Warren, Marzella Wall, Katherine Watson, Helma Weaver, Dorothy Worman, Evalyne White, Reva Moore, Daisy Dobbins, Eulah Byer, Jane Anne Bovie, Zelda Arnold, Elizabeth Niday, Mary O'Brien, Mary Frances Gunneaux, Leota Riffl e. Zin Jiilemuriam "The clock of life is wound but once, And no man has the power To tell just when the hands will stop, At late or early hour. Now is the only time you own, Live, love, toil with a willg Place no faith in to-morrow, for 'Ilhe clock may then be still." Our hearts were filled with sadness, when for Ralston Van Zandt and Cecil Reed, the clock of life stopped at so early an hour. To their families, the High School ex- tends its deepest sympathy. ,...lL RALSTON VAN ZAN DT Few young men have impressed themselves so deeply upon our generation as did Ralston Van Zandt. Being a boy of utmost sincerity and highest ambitions, and pos- sessing unusual good sense, he represented our highest type of young manhood. His pleasing personality commanded those who knew him to call him friend. We are very confident that his would have been a splendid future. Alas! that death should have intervened before his programme had been more than sketched, and just as his ambitions were beginning to materialize, and, yet, Ralston's influence was so far- reaching that his memory is secure in the lives of those who knew him forever. . CECIL E. REED Cecil E. Reed, known to his many friends as "Pete," was graduated from Gallia Academy High School in the Class of '23. He di-ed May 2, 1926, after a lingering illness caused by leakage of the heart. His cheerful disposition and f1'iendly man- ner won for him a place in the hearts of all who knew him. Although, he was un- able to take an active part in athletics during his high school career, being handi- capped by the disease that caused his death, he gave his support in many other ways to the teams and to the school. On leaving school, he carried with him those high ideals and purposes that had been characteristic of him during his school life. "Green be the turf above thee, Friend of our better days. None knew thee but to love thee Nor named thee but to praise." -A Classmate of '23. Page Forty-six ew zzwiwtiws fwrganigatinns EW? 435 559 :ggi l STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is the governing body of the school. lts membership con- sists of: The Senior High School principal, the Junior High School principal, the Boys' Athletic Coach, the president of the Associated Student Body and six members, each elected as representative of his class. 'Ilhe duties of the Student Council are many and varied. It supervises all school organizations and activities. It elects the Gallian Staff, the Boys' Athletic manager and the cheer leaders. The president is elected by the Student Body. He presides over Student Council meetings, general assemblies, and pep meetings. The treasurer is a member of the faculty and has charge of all money handled by the Student Council, including all athletic money, proceeds from entertainments, plays, etc. Special activities of the Council this year were the organization of a large num- ber of clubs to meet on Friday mornings three times a month, the securing of gifts of money for the new bleachens, thereby meeting the requirements of an interested friend who offered us twenty-five dollans if three others would give the same amount, and the sponsoring of students' attendance at church on the Sunday of Education Week. The Student 'Council also raised the requirements of those holding any office making it necessary that each student be passing in all of his studies. The members of the Council this year are: Miss Kerr ................................ .....,. H igh School Principal Mr. Cooper .... ......... B oys' Athletic Coach Mr. Swigert ..... ....Junior High School Principal Shelby Roberts .... .... P resident of the Student Body Sarabeth Shaw ..., ......... . .Senior Representative Lawrence Meal .... ......... J unior Representative Naida France ....... ..... S ophomore Representative Charles Swanson ..... ...... F reshfman Representative William Cherrington .... ...... E ighth Grade Representative Nellie Haner ......... . , . ..Seventh Grade Representative DE BATING CLUB The G. A. H. S. Debating and Public Speak- ing 'Club is founded on the belief that wide- spread, fair and intelligent discussion is the very life of a democratic government, and that the development of the reasoning faculties, the training in the logical organization and clear expression of thought, the information acquired on current public questions, render debating and public ,speaking moist important factors in one's education. The clwb is ia member of the Southeastern Ohio Debating League, organized under the auspices of the public speaking department of Oihio University and Marietta College. Two debates have been held, the first one with Portsmouth on February 12, in which the team lost the judges' decisions, the second with Wellston on February 26, in which the Galli- polis affirmative team won at Wellston by a 3-0 decision, and the Gallipolis negative at Gal- lipolis, won by a 2-1 decision, The question for debate was: Resolved: That the air ser- vice of the United States should constitute a department of our federal government. Of the clubs sixteen members, ranging from Fresh- men to Seniors, the following six participated in this year's interscholastic contests: To the , left, Norma Berridge, Ethel McCormick, Al- , bert Merriman, To the right, Virginia Lynch, L., Elizabeth Mary Thomas, Beatrice Haskins. The officers are: President, Dorothy Rinehart, Vice President, Ruby Meadows, Secretary, Catharine Caufmang Treasurer, Elizabeth Mary Thomas, Censor, Virginia Lynch, Sergeant-at-arms, Joseph Millerg Reporter, Norma Berridgeg Program Committee, Joh-n Wolfe, Ethel Mc-Cormick, Albert Merriman, Miss Simmerman. Too much credit cannot be given to our capable leader, Miss Simmerman, who has given her untiring efforts on behalf of the members of the team that they might bring honor to their school. Page Forty-nine HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The High School Orchestra, which has for many years been a successful activ- ity of this school, has been as successful and popular this year as ever before, under the direction of our very capable ,supervis-or, Miss Ruth Sawyer. The orchestra has always been ready, and has played at all suitable occasions at the high school, as well as for outside affairs, and at nearby vicinities. The ad- dition of the orchestra at general assemblies has intensified the spirit of the songs sung and has enthused the assembly at times of debates and addresses. It has paid its own way and has a surplus of money. The members of the Orchestra and their director, wish to express to their anony- mous friend their thanks for the gift of twenty dollars received to aid with the Com- mencement expenses. So generous ia gift coming from an unknown and unexpected source, warms and inspires the hearts of every memiber of the organization. Although, the orchestra lost several members, it has gained as many, and We hope that this organization continues to stand high in the school activities and wish it success in 'obtaining a larger and better orchestra in the future years. Miss Ruth Sawyer ..........,............................. ...... . Director Norma Berridge .. ..... Pianist L. E. Smeltzer .... .... V iolin Iranna Catzen .. .... Violin Hazel Elliott ..... .... V iolin Paul Ward ....... .... V iolin Herbert Benjamin . . . .................. .Violin Marjorie Biddle ...................... .Flute Emerson Shaver .... .... C ornet fand Saxaphonej Virginia Mehl ....... .................. C Iarinet Mary Virginia Kerr .... Clarinet Frances Yost ...... .... C Iarinet . . .Drums Robert Shaw .. -I. C. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB One of the most flourishing and lively branches of our school 'activities is our Girls' Glee Club. This orgianization has been founded for ia number of years and has always had a large membership. This year records for it one of the largest and best clubs in its history. On February 11, 1926, we made our first appearance of the year in pwblic. Two numbers were presented in a program under the auspices of the Parent-Teachers' Association and enthusiastically received by the audience. The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs together are now preparing 'an operetta to be presented in the near future. Miss Ruth Sawyers, our very capable teacher, has worked to bring to us and to the public the capabilities and musical talent possessed by G. A. H. S. -E. D. B. President ......................................... Elizabeth Mary Thomas Vice-President . . . ......... .Marjorie Biddle Secretary ...... . . ..Beatrice Haskins Treasurer .... .... K atherine Miller Librarian . .. ..... Fairie Fraley Director . . . . . ..Miss Sawyer Page Fifty-one BOYS' GLEE CLUB Tlhe Boys' Glee Club is a newly-orgwanized club, being in its first successful year in G. A. H. S. The club, under the leadership of Miss Sawyer, has gained much popularity during the year. They have contributed to the assembly programs, and together with the Girls' Glee Club, are to present the operetta, "Daughters of Mohammed." ' The operetta, put on by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs combined, to be pre- sented soon, is an unusual undertaking and we wish them success. Because of the newness of the organization in this school, we are looking forward to a better sea- son next year. The officers are: President ........... .... E rnerson Shaver S'ecretary-T1'easurer . . . . . ..Har1non O'Brien Librarian .......................... .... . Robert Richards Pianist .................................................. Albert Merriman The members from left to right are: BOTTOM ROW-Diggins, O'Brien, Roberts, Jones, Sowards, Shaw, Shaver, Sheets, Thablt. SECOND ROW-McKean, Tope, Richards, Moore, Atkinson, Clendenin, Danner. THIRD ROW--Ham-blin, Rayburn, Saunders, Nida, Staats, Saunders, Smith. FOURTH ROW-Wells, Johnson, Wheeler, Donnette. Page Fifty-two . - . 5 A L-. . , ,, .,..--, .,, ....- ,A , ,C ,-, M- 0..- - .. .MKG , ,x W.. J MUSIC CLUB The object of the Music Club is to foster an appreciation of music and to learn more of what music really means. During the first of the year, we studied the theory and history of music. Later on, we studied in detail about the organization of orchestras and the origin and con- struction of different instruments. Every week Miss Bailey told us the story of one of the famous operas. We studied, for the most part, the Wiagn-eriian operas. We are glad we have had this opportunity to learn more of music appreciation, and hope we may again have the opportunity next year, under the supervision of Miss Bailey. -A. N. OFFICERS President ......,.. ................ ..... H e len Womeldorff Vice-President ........ ............. .... E f fie Blanche Martin Secretary-'I'reasurer . .. ............ Alice Neal Page Fifty-three L..... ,.-. ... ..,-..-. ....---.. , DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club was organized early in October with a membership of thirty- four students. The following officers were elected: president Katharine Miller, vice- president, Iranna Catzeng secretary-treasurer, Margaret Tabit. Members of the com- mittees are: Costume Committee, Frances Yost, Mildred Nibert, Ruth Williams and Olive Schreckg Stage Committee, Herbert Benjiamin, Eloise Ralph wand Dorothy Ben- jaming Business Committee, Joe Miller, Charlotte Danner and Bea Haskins. The club assembles every Friday morning. This time is spent in the practising of plays wfhich are directed by Mrs. L. -C. Bean, our very able directress. On April the sixteenth, three one-act plays were presented. "The Ohriistmas Chime," by Margaret Cameron Ted Owen .......................... ..................... E merson Shaver Joe 'Terrell .... Gladys Terrell . . . . . . . .Langley Plymale ... . . .Darphne Davis Dolly Wakefield .................................. . ......... Ruby 'Davsmey Betty ........ Mrs. Lanety . .. Mrs. Romney .. Mrs. Mrs. Lanier . .. Clara ......... Mike Mclnerney Michael Meskell Mrs. Dono-hoe . . . Pickering . . "The Pirates," by Ohalin 'Cfamvpbell Clements .Elizabeth Mary Thomas Mrs. Warren ..................................... . ............ .Kathwarine Miller "The Work-house Ward," by Lady Page Fifty-four . . . . .Marjorie Biddle .. . . . . .Iranna Catzen . . . .-Mary Virginia Kerr . . . . . .Dorothy Francis . . .Marguerite Smeltzer Gregory Carl McCormick . . . . . .George F. Bovie . . . .Julia Donnally -K ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS The Order of Gregg Artists was fonned with Miss Williams as sponsor, for the purpose of gaining additional office experience not included in the regular Com- mercial Course. The yeiar's work has consisted mainly of typing, taking dictation and multigraphinig. During the first semester, letters were dictated, typewritten, and the one who wrote the neatest one was awarded a prize. This was tried twice and Ruth Prose was winner in the first contest. She was awarded a typewriter tablet. Virginia Pethtel won the second test and was given a typewriter eraser. These were small prizes, but since the club had been started such la short time, there were no funds for such purposes. The second semester was spent for the most part in multigraphing work. The club has done most of the multigraphing for the school, including programs for the plays, tickets, handbills and absentee blanks. Some outside Work has been done and the money spent for various expenses. The members are: Clara Dale, president, Virginia Pethtel, secretary-treasurerg Ruth Prose, Frances Worman, Eulialiia Irion, Mildred Brown, Virginia Hughes, Edna Canaday, Sarabetah Shaw, Byron Bodimer and Harley Brucker. The club's motto is: "Speed and Accuracy." It has been lived up to in all things. Tflre club members wish to thank Miss Williams for the efforts she has put forth in making the club more interesting and helpful. Each member feels that some- thing has been gained during the year's work. -S. E. S. Page Fifty-five GIRLS' PEP CLUB Early in the school year we held our first meeting. The old members were re- organized and we listed the Freslhman girls tihat we wanted to annex. Marjorie Bid- dle was re-elected president, and Elizabeth 'Ifhomas was elected secretary-treasurer. Mrs. O'Brien, of course, was chosen sponsor for the second term in the 'history of this organization. V For the Thanksgiving football game, the girls were very energetic in aiding in the sale of tickets. Many times, the clulb 'helped in ticket and badge selling. T'l1l'0l1g1l'l the club, the different cl-asses ordered school pins. 'Ilhils was the sug- gestion of our sponsor, Mrs. O'Brien and it was indeed a profitable success for the treasury. At the end of the .sclhool year, having twenty-five dollars in the treasury, the club donated it to the school for indebtedness for athletic goods. -V. W. Page Fifty-six COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club was organized under the direction of Mr. Addicott, spon- sor, on October 16, 1925. The total enrollment was sixteen. A president "pro tem" was appointed and nominiationzs were taken. Lena Craft was elected president and Mildred Gilman, ,secretary-treasurer. The purpose of the Commercial Club is to become acquainted with the world to- day. A committee was appointed which selected topics to be discussed, all members taking' part in the discussion. N Some of the topics were: "Tranlsportaion, Ancient and Modern," "Ohio and the Ohio River," "The Automobile Industry," National Highways," "The Early History of the United States from a Commercial Standpoint," and "Central America and the Carribean Islands." On several occasions, our club joined the Travel Club in Junior High, to see the slides which were of great interest. A vote was taken at one meeting to see which automobile was the most popular among the members. The Studebaker was chosen. A letter was then written to the Studebaker company and an immediate reply was received thanking us. Next year, the 'Commercial Club will probably have more members who will be able to take part in the discussions. -M. P. Page Fifty-seven ,W -1 , .. . . MANNERS AND DRESS CLUB The Manners and Dress Club was organized October 16, 1925, and Mrs. Wayne Booth was chosen sponsor. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: l're,sident .......,............................................. .Leola Hall Vice-President . . . ....... .Mary Baker Secretary ....... ....................... G ladys Caufman Treasurer ............ .................................. E idithe Chambers Program Committee ................ Mrs. Booth, Thelma Riffle, Iris Bodimer The costumes, that we have studied, are Grecian, Roman, Frenoh, Egyptian, Elizabethan, an Early Colonial. We have also studied about formal and informal affairs ian-d proper dress for both. Colors and lines for different types of girls, and what each can wear the best were studied. -T. R. and G. C. Page Fifty-eight AGRICULTURE CLUB The Agriculture Club was organized October 16, 1925, with Mr. Cloulson as spon- sor, and with a membership of thirty boys. Later, when 1Mr. Coulson was made County Agent, Mr. Halley took his place. Our club from the beginning, began to take an active part in the work of the Vocational Agriculture Department of the school. Carl Baker was elected presidentg Howell Wood, vice-presidentg Rosco Northup, secretary-treasurerg Fred Mackenison, reporterg Russell Henry, chairman, of -an en- tertainment committeeg Glenn Daniels, chairman of a social committee. Mr. Coulson gave several splendid, illustrated lectures on his travels through Englnd, France, Holliand and Italy. The lantern slides he showed were very interest- ing, especially those on the present 'agricultural conditions in England and Holland. This club took an active part in the "Father and Son" Banquet held at this school, in which Cheshire, Rio Grande and Vinton also shared. The club has organized a live stock judging team to take part at Ohio State Uni- versity this fall. -C. B. and R. H. Page Fifty-nine l DOMESTIC ART CLUB The Domestic Art Club of Gallia Academy High School, held its first meeting under the supervision of Miss Margaret Williams-on, in October, 1925, with thirty- five members. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: president, Virginia Mehlg vice-president, Naida France, secretary, Margaret Engel, treasurer, Frances Eilker. At the meetings, many beautiful articles have been made, such as, lamp shades, tie-dyed scarfs and handkerchiefs, hand painted Clhristmas cards, crackling and block printing. The lamp shades were made by stretching material on frames and then put- ting sealing wax on them. While the lamp was still wet. crystal beads were sprin- kled on. Many of them were very beautiful and were given as Christmas gifts. Tie-dying was a new way of making pretty articles. The material was tied in many different shapes, and then the tied parts were dipped in dye. Wihen the threads were cut, excitement was in the air. for no one knew what the design would be like. Crafckling was done by dipping a piece of material in melted paraffin and al- lowing it to dry. After the material was dry, it was rolled up Where the paraffin was cracked the dye made little veinls. It hot iron, this melted the paraffin, leaving astonishing effects. Block-painting is another new art. It was clone by cutting oleum, so that they stood out from the background. Then the and stamped on a piece of material, the results were surprising Page Sixty and dipped in dyes. was pres-sed with a out a 'design in lin- design was painted -N. F. WRITERS' CLUB This organization is but a small part of the talented students of the High School. It is sponsored by Miss Bradbury, a teacher whose popularity with the students and writing :ability has made the club prove to be very fortunate in having her. Their diminutive size, however, has been overbalanced through their proof of worth. Their contributions to the annual were of great .aid and especially the services of Marjorie Rinehart, who is editor-in-chief. Miss Rinehart wrote an essay on Lincoln, and re- ceived a Lincoln medal from the Elgin Watch Company at Springfield, where she had sent the essay. Miss Bradbury published an aiticle in the local "Daily Tribune," giving a mod- ern version of Odd McIntyre's Gallipolis and informing the gentleman that he should come over and see the changes. She received a letter of thanks from this notable man. Miss Woods's "Ship of Dreams" was published in the local paper. It will also be published in "The Book Strap" of "Charleston High." She has written several other works including a one-act play, "Bluff," -V. W. BIBLE STUDY CLUB The Bible Study Club was organized October 31, 1925, with Rev. Peirce as spon- sor. The club aim is to inspire an interest in the Bible. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: president, Florence Rus- sellg vice-president, Vada Brewery secretary-treasurer, Macel Lawrence, program com- mittee, Helen Lawrence, Anna Sumfmers, Louise Johnson, membership committee, Walter Davis, Roy Skidmore, Ora Thomason. At the first of the year, 1926, new officers were elected as follows: president, Homer Houston. vice-president, Vernon McCoy, secretary-treasurer, Juanita Board- man, program committee, Florence Russell, Eupha Haskins, Eulah Freemang mem- bership committee, Lloyd Niday, Roy Skidmore, Lena Thomason. There are eighteen members in the club now, and it has been a great success, due to the great interest which Rev. Peirce has taken in us. -F. R. Page Sixty-one NATURAL SCIENCE CLUB A Natural Science Club was organized this year falong with many othersj and so far, has proved very successful. The officers of this club are as follows: presi- dent, Dean Davisg vice-president, Earl Ricfhardsg secretary, Charles Swanson. There are about nine members enrolled besides the sfponsor, Mr. Eachus. This club was organized for the study of all plant and animal life and things pretaining to Natural Science. From the first of the year we 'have studied buds, different kinds of bark, minerals, and many other things. Interesting talks are made at each meeting on topics the members choose from magazines such as "Popular Science," "Popular Mechanics," and other educational magazines or books that they get from the library. Our sponsor has made our work very interesting for us and we hope we can have the same club and sponsor next year. -D ,D, HI-Y CLUB The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. This club was not organized until February 12, getting a late start in the school year. It is affiliated with the Young Men's Christian Associations of North America. There were only seven members this year, with Mr. Adidicott, sponsor, and Carl McCormick, president. In active work, the Hi-Y provides speakers for the assemblies, promotes "Find Yourself" Campaigns, Father-and-Son banquets and numerous other campaigns for the benefit of' the school and community. Secretary-Merrill Phillips. Page Sixty-two READING CLUB The Reading Club is composed largely of tliose who elected to ibelonig to no clwb, and of a few who had been interested in the organization of a Literature Club. Miss Kerr became tlhe sponsor of this group, which has no formal organization as have the other clubs, and occupies the period devoted to cluub Work on Friday mornings in reading aloud to the members. We have made a study of Emerson's "Days," com- mitting it to memory, and have enjoyed the reading of such works as "The Return of Peter Grimm" by David Belasco, "A Christmas Carol" by Dickens, and "Robert E. Lee," an essay by Woodrow Wilson. I think Cach member has profited by being in the clwb, aliuhough it is not or- ganized as the others are. -R. J. BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB The Athletic Club, sponsored by Mr. Smeltzer and Mr. Cooper, is one of the most popular of the clwbs. After elimination by contests there were thirty eligible for membership. Boxing, wrestling, tumbling, weight-lifting and rope-climbing are some of tlhe lines of athletics taken up at different meetings. Much fun as well as beneficial ex- ercise is derived from these meetings. The officers of the club are: president, Ray Pethtelg vice-president, Jack Wolfeg secretary and treasurer, Frank Danner. -J. W. Page Sixty-three TRAVEL CLUB The aim of this club is to know more about the world as a home for mang that we may appreciate the wonders and beauties of nature that surround us. Much has been accomplished by talks on travel which were illustrated by slides. Numerous other activities have made each meeting profitable as well as enjoyable. The following have given interesting talks on travel: Mrs. Otto Gilmore, Mrs. John Berridge and Mr. Otto Gilmore. The officers of the club, whose membership is 42, are: president, Kenneth Ams- baryg vice-president, Junior Bosticg treasurer, Frankie Brothersg secretary Dorothy Miller. sponsor, Miss Willey. JUNIOR HIGH GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Meetings of the Junior High Girls' Glee Club are held on Wednesday of every week. The officers are: president, Esther Woodsg treasurer, Charlotte Blaineg sec- retary, Virginia Burnettg librarian, Marguerite Franklin. The club is sponsored by our music director, Miss Ruth Sawyer. We intend to join the National Federation of Music Clubs and have been pay- ing dues toward this end. -M. F. Page Sixty-four WEBSTER DEBATING CLUB This club was organized under Mr. Swigert as the Daniel Webster Debating Club. The club elects officers every month. It elects a president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. The club has very interesting work, though it has few members. It has debates every Friday of the sclhool week. Our club has profited by this work, and we all feel that we will be better citi- zens by our having been members of this club. To express our thoughts in forceful, concise English is an art. This accomplish- ment will advance one on the road to success. -H. C. JUNIOR HIGH MANNERS AND DRESS CLUB Our year's work has consisted of the study and discussion of all the different phases of manners, such as table etiquette, children's manners, school manners, meth- ods of introduction, and party manners. Then we studied in detail the care of the hands, face and hair. In our next subject, "Dress," we studied dressing, according' to the different types of person. Our club has been a benefit to all members, thanks to our sponsor, Mrs. William O'Brien. The officers are: president, Nellie Hanerg vice-president, Helma Weaver, secre- tary, Esther Woods. Page Sixty-five ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB The Arts and Crafts Club was organized by Miss Sihaw for the purpose of learn- ing different kinds of art work. There are seventeen members in the club. Tlhe officers are: president, Robert Betzg secretary, Mary Margaret Richards, treasurer, Marcius Moore. The work of the club has included the making of wooden and oilclotih toys, the dyeing of goods, and batik work. 'Ifhe club has also taken up a brief study of Greek and Roman Art. -M. M. R. l l l I si- f... , I FIELD AND FOREST CLUB The Field and Forest Club was formed October 16, 1925. The officers were elected as follows for the first term: president, William Cherringtong vice-president, Myron Mooney, secretary, Frank Anderson, treasurer, Harris Deoniping. The meetings were continued wp to January 8, 1926. We studied wild birds, fur- bearing animals and ants of foreign countries and of our surrounding vicinity. January 8, 1926, was the date of the last meeting under the supervision of the officers chosen for the first term. At the first of the meeting the officers were elected to supervise the club and its 'activities for the last term. Those elected were as follows: president, William Cherrinvgtong vice-president, Del- mas Baufmang secretary and treasurer, Frank Anderson. This term, Uhe class has pleasantly occupied its time by studying bees, trees, and flowers of foreign countries and of those found in our native country. The aims of this club were very successfully accomplished under the supervision of Miss Millie J. Watts and the clwb's efficient officers. -W. C. Page Sixty-six JUNIOR HIGH HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Junior High Home Economics Club was organized -at the beginning of the year and meets on Friday mornings, as do most of the other clubs. Mrs. Wetherholt, as sponsor of the club, has taught us much about housekeeping, the kind of clothes to wear and how to make our clothing. With Virginia Burnett acting as president, we hope to accomplish much more before the end of this school term. The other officers of our club are: Pearl Smith, secretary, and Charlotte Blaine, treasurer. -M. F. CLUB WORK IN THE SCHOOL We did not feel that our High School Clubs were in the past altogether adequate to our needs, because, formerly, they were few in number, and only about one-fifth of the students participated in the various club activities. Club meetings were held outside of school hours, and students living in the country found it difficult to en- gage in club work. This year, an arrangement was made wlherevby every student in the school could belong to a club. The first period of three Fridays out of every month was set aside as time for the meetings. Many different kinds of clubs were arranged for, so that the interests of every student might be satisfied. In consequence, we have some twenty-three clubs in the Junior and Senior High Schools together. Most of the clubs are sponsored by the different teachers in the school, with these exceptions. Miss Janet Bailey, sponsors the Music Appreciation Club, Mrs. Wayne Booth, the 'Manners and Dress Club, Rev. Robert Peirce, the Bible Study Club, Mrs. Leo Bean, the Dramatic Club, and Mrs. Harold Wetherholt, the Junior High Home Economics Club. One purpose in having these clubs, is to promote more social life in the school. This part of the high school life has not been as well developed as it mimgiht be, be- cause we receive our membership from such a large territory. The members were not to consider the club work as routine class work, but as a means of self-express- ion, of enjoyment and of working with the things that personally appealed to each one. Therfore, the club work was not compulsory. A few elected to belong to no club, but came together and were pleasantly entertained with readings by Miss Kerr. We might, perhaps, mention a few clubs that have in a large way represented the school. The work of the principal Musical Clubs has been carried on for several years and most of us are familiar with the results. The Debating Club has, perhaps, accomplished more in its second year, than the first. They not only participated in the triangular debates, but debated with Wells- ton. We compare favoralbly with larger schools in forensics. 'Dhe Dramatic Club presented three excellent one-act plays, which were well received by the public. No doubt, several will be chosen from this club to appear in the Senior Class play. The work of the Stenographic fOrder of Gregg Artists! Club, has been of a very ordinary nature, but, nevertheless, indispensable to the school. 'llhe old expression, "small but mighty," could very easily describe the Writers' Club. The other clubs have not been of the type that we hear so much of them, but they have served a fine purpose and have done well. They are in their infancy, so to speak, and we sihall hear more of them next year. Page Sixty-seven .::,Mb3g+m,::,.. U Qrhlerirs H EEG:-41 .2-.Qi QE? , L a ,z A i E 515, a , , , g , f aff , e at it , C . .f . a ai'.,f.if to 24 0 .. 12 .. 7 .. 6 .. 0 .. 13 .. O .......... 0 ............. Games Won, 3 FOOTBALL SCORES .. .....Cheshirc 0 . . at . . . .Middleport O .. .. ..Nelsonville 6 . . . ..... Ironton 27 . . at . ..... Jackson 0 . . at . ..... Wellston 0 . . . ..... Middleport 14 at .................Athens 51 .. ...............Point Pleasant 19 Games Lost, 4 Games Tied, 2 OUR COACH, I. C. COOPER Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Cooper for his development of' an outstanding team from practically green material. Four letter men were lost last year and at the beginning of' the season, there was not much hope of a real team. Througih Cooper's efforts as a coach, we made a credible showing and offered good material for next year. PERSONNEL RAY PETHTEL, G '24-'25, Captain and Center. Ray always had the old fight. WILLIAM McKEAN, G '25, Guard. Bill is the smallest guard we have had for some time. Size isn't everything, when you have fight as Bill has. RICHARD WELLS, G '24-'25, Tackle. Dick got the gold football, and he deserved it. He played almost every position on the line when necessary and was equally valuable on offense or defense. LEO FRAZIER, G '25, Tackle. "Jake" played the best of any lineman in the Athens game, and his tackling was always sure and hard. DAVID ENGEL, G '25, End. David saved the day at Wellston, when our men had been taken out, and "got" their ball carrier. E FRANK DANNER, G '24-'25, End. He did his part in making the team what it should be. KENNETH FRAZIER, G '25, End. Beyond a doubt "Kenny" is one of the best ends G. A.H. S. has ever had. AUSTIN JOHNSON, G 223-'25, FullJBack. "Fat" was ineligible for several games, but he was out for practice every night. In the Pt. Pleasant game he surely did tear 'em loose. CLYDE CORNELL, G '25, Half-Back. "Mocoo" is a ha1'd4hitting back, vxho is a hard one to stop. He did most of the passing, and his punting was unusual. RUSSELL BOSTEIR, G '24-25, Half-Back. "Runt" is the fast, end-running half. JOHN PRITCHARD, Manager. "J. I." was an efficient and hard-working manager. He was regarded as "Cooper's right-hand man." His duties as manager extended from carrying water to paint- ing signs before the games, and Johnny ranked among the best in everything. Merrill Perkins, G '25, Guard. Basil Evans, G '25, Guard, Howell Wood, G '25, Tackle, Albert Sowards, G '24-'25, Full-Back, John Wolfe, 'G '25, Half-Backg 'Shelby Roberts, G '25, Quarter-Back: Donald Sheets, G '25, Quarter-Black, "Red" Saunders, R. Ropeter, J. Rippey, B. Niday, C. Miller and -C. Smith all deserve mention. They worked hard, and had much to do with making the first team what it was. Page Seventy-one FOOTBALL SEASON At the beginning of the school year, about thirty reported to Coach Cooper for practice. Two practices a diay were held for a week, because of the late opening of -school. After two more weekis of Blocking and tackling practice and a few scrim- mages, we opened the season with Cheshire. They had held the strong Point Pleas- ant team to -a 6-0 win and were booked to give the G. A. H. S. squad a real battle. 'Ilhey put up a good fight, but the Blue and White took them down to a 24-0 decision. Middleport cam-e next. They had a clever team, and after fighting up and down the field, a tie resulted. Nelsonvilile, bent on repeating their victory of last year, came down strong. N. H. S. lost by the score they had made last year. Cornell's -and Frazier's playing was the bright spots of the game. Ironton came up the following week. The pet jinx of iG. A. H. S. was still on our trail. Two passes accounited for our downfall. Our lighter line literally wiped up the field with them. Even they admitted that the breaks were all in their favor. The day of the Jackson game icy slush was ankle-deep on the field, and it was snowing. Time after time, G. A. H. S. would reach their ten-yard line, only to fum- ble the slipfpery pig-skin. A tie score seemed inevitable. In the last quarter Wells blocked 'a punt and slid over the line for Ia touch-down. Wellston was known to have a fighting team. Twice, Gallipolis was nearly scoring, but their line was impenetrable. Their end-runs were unipped in the bud." and for some reason tlheir line plunging came to a stop. Perkins, Pethrtel, Evans, and McKean showed some real football, playing against men tlhlart out-weighed tihem forty pounds. Cornell's punting was sensational. Middleport came down to win. They did. It is a defeat that will hang over G. A. H. S. for some time. 'Ilheir two scores came from passes. Ours came by taking the ball through the line and around the ends. Sowiards and Boster were easily stars of the game. Having Cornell out with a bald ankle, and the team in poor spirits, we went down before a 'smooth running and dhzampionislhip Athens eleven. Then came the garme of giaxmes. The goal toward which the team is pointed for the whole year. Point Pleasant had the best team in their Ihistory. The game started with the air crisp and cold and the footing firm. Fora lhalf the two team battled up and down the field, neither team having the edge. Between halves it started raining, in a short time the field was ia veritable quagmire. Russell, their captain -and star end snatched the ball out of the air and ran fifty yards for a touchdown. Their 'heavier line counted more in the mud and they got another touch- down by line plunging. An error by the referee in the falling darkness gave them another. Although they won, it was no disgraceful defeat, -and we called it well- done. Page Seventy-two PERSONNEL Several reported for Initial Practice. As usual many "gave up the ghost." Others were ineligible, so the squad was limited. AUSTIN JOHNSON, Captain. Letter man 25-26. Only eligible to play out of state contests, beinwg a five year man. "Fat" played out of regular position at cen- ter giving a good account of himself. RICHARD WELLS, Guard. Letter man 25-26. Played 'a "bang up" game as guard. He saved a few games by his buckets from the floor. FRANK DANNER, Forward. Letter man 25-26. "Franky" played in streaks. Dan- ner played real basketball in the Pomeroy Tournament. RAY PETHTEL, Center. Letter man 26. Ray developed rapidly. He worked hard in all games and played a "bang up" 'game in the Pomeroy Tournament. ROBERT DIGGINS, Forward. Letter man 26. "Bob" has the making of a good player. Best short we had on team. Placed on mythical all Tourney team. Class B at Athens. KENNETH FRAZIER, Guard. Letter man 26. He is a consistent worker and has the making of an excellent Driblbler. Wonderful prospects for coming year. Others deserving mention are: Jones, Bovie, Smith, McKean, O'Brien and Roberts. JACK WOLFE, Manager. Is one wvho might be called "the keeper of the score- lbooks." Although, he ihas aroused the wrath of Cooper several times by his num- erous flirtations, he satisfies ws all and he has the qualities of a good mwager. Page Seventy-three BOYS'BASKETBAlliSEASON The Season of 1926 may not be called a banner season, if we consider the number of games won and lost. However, if lwe consider the calibre of the 'teams played, as well as the inexperience of the player, things look much brighter. A total of 18 games were played from the 8th of January until the end of the regular season, February 27th. Counting the games played in the tournaments held in Pomeroy and Athens, the total 'reached 24 games. The schedule was not one of these easy snap affairs full of easy games, but on the other hand, the strongest teams in this section were met. It seemed that all the neighboring schools boasted of veteran quintets this year, while we were practically new. We lost to Ceredo 22-11 on January 8. The last half was a real game. The fol- lowing week, Pomeroy captured the tilt played on their own floor by one point, 15-16 margin. The next night revenge was sweet at the expense of Ravenswood, here, 33-11. On January 21 met a recall team at Proctorville. We collected 11, while they rang up' a total of 22 points. But the next night at Middleport, ask them, 32-20. On Tuesday night, we gave the Big Blacks of Point Pleasant a surprise, holding them down 22-32 on their own floor, a new court. Athens has been our "Jonah" this year and handed us a 33-8 defeat. Ofn Jan- uary 29, well, just ask Wellston about the 30-11 score. The next Friday night, we held Portsmouth to the count of 17-33. They defeated Athens 22-2, and won the A section in the Southeastern Tournment held at Ohio University. We came home and ruined Jackson's hopes for revenge 16-15 the following night. Lincoln's Birthday 'Celebration was complete with a win over Pomeroy 20-17. We repeated again the following night, the Middleport team being the victims, 32-18. Then Tuesday, and Point Pleasant High School here. The home quintet led all the way until the middle of the third quarter, the score ending the first half 11-11 and the final score 15-27-and THEY went to the Chicago Tournament. February 19 we journeyed to Ironton. The score at the end of the first quarter 6-0 in favor of Blue and White. Final 18-28 for Ironton. The nex-t night, the lea- gue Winners i?J were furnished plenty of opposition even though the 'score would not indicate-34-14. The Classic on Washington's Birthday with Proctorville found us on the short end of the 20-40 score, but a real fight all the way. The following Friday, Ravenswvood proved easy, there, 30-12. The next night at home, playing a poor hand of basketball we lost to Logan 15-22. POMEROY TOURNAMENT Saturday morning, Middleport was -easy after first lhalf, 34-11 score. Then a few hours rest and Chester Winners of the Chester Tupper Plains game, after a slow start we won 64-20-couldn't miss the bucket. Racine came through to the final, defeating Pomeroy on the way. In the final clash, first one team and then the other held the lead. Price, their rangy center, was held down by Pethtel. The Blue and White team work was nearly perfect. Overcoming a 5-point lead the last few minutes and going into the lead the final score was 26-30, when the smoke cleared away. The Blue and White quintet, Win- ners of the Tournament. ATHENS TOURNAMENT Playing below form we finally won from Wheelersburg 26-20. The next after- noon, we repeated--this time Beaver being the victim. Saturday morning away be- low from the Gallia Academy winners, we were nosed out 14-10 by Laurelville. Indi- vidualism probably caused defeat here. BASKETBALL SCORES PPQPQPPPPFIQQE-799 ??????????????? FFFFFFFFFFFFFFF P-4'-lb-lXfQi-'P-'03 KNDCUV-4CA3P-4b-4 !"?"?'P"f9T'T'f39"E'99!"F9?"I" If-if : 1 : 29.2 35.3313 fi?-1 2252235535295 Zf33:I?:33z?e:3 2-w51'3fIw52iw? gf-4--Q, g,"va53,.KQ,rv-:SON :s335'503:f+w5om5fP 45g-5mK'OmD'mf5E5m5 ?5:'3E555E'l3??.EE Eff? ' CODIOINDO-lb-lr-IOOP-'HCOCOIONJP-lb-iii uhm-IW-163009-ICDINDCIYJP-'OBO F1 975719 99797 F1955-'D 5? P?'?' ?'?'? ??'?' SF FFF FFFWFFF pw wwwgwmwgwwm gs saagseeiaes ::: ::: oz :g Ei ... m. .. '4 9, . . ri. . . In-I 0-4 O Pi. . no . ' . . Q. - . zi: S2 :: cz 2: v-5 .I . . . gg. . . .,sz... ... EO 5,3 :-af: : EE: 5:9 15.3 3252523512132 gg awgzggggbii "' Q PS s5E'a2.:a'3-10255. gi' KSN 535- :SK SI P-li-llc foto!-4 XP-49 UI ANC UGC?-4 N100 Page Seventy-four GIRLS' BASKETBALL MARJORIE BIDDLE, Captain, CGJ. "Marj" has been on the team for four years, playing every position, and she is a Wonder at each. She played forward this year, and not onily did she showv skill at shooting, but her floor work was fine. Marjorie is one who graduates tlhis year, leavinig her place 'hard to fill. SARABETH SHAW, Manager, QGJ. Sara plays guard, anid. a fine little guard she is. She holds the best of forwards down to a. very few baskets and always senids the ball down to her teamis end of the floor. We hate to see you go, Sara. BEATRICE HASKINS, QGJ. "Bea" is a forward G. A. H. S. is proud of and hates to lose. She was sure to make the baskets when they were needed. "Bea" keeps up the "old fight" all through the game, Whether losing or winninig, and she al- ways .seems to be where her guard doesn't want their. RUTH WILLIAMNS, KGJ. Ruth, the girl that carried the ball away from her ofp- ponents down the floor to her basket and a goal, is leaving G. A. H. S. this year. It will be hard to find anyone to fill her place. OLIVE SCHRECK, QGJ. Although, only a Sophomore, Olive has proven herself wor- thy for the place of guard on the first team. She was instrufmental in making this a most successful season. MILDRED NIBERT, QGJ. "Chip" is the "little Freshman" on the team. She plays forward and certainly "peps up" the game wlhen she comes on the floor. Great things are expected of her in future years. Charlotte Danner, Frances Worman and Virginia Pethtel were valuable girls on the second team, and we are looking forward to much from them next year. Mrs. O'Brien, with her knowledge of basketball and sportsmanship, has made the girl's basketball team what it is today, a team of which everyone is proud. To her, we owe much of the success of the last year. Page Seventy-five A WONDERFUL RECORD The record of the girls' basketball team for 1925 has been the best for many years. The girls played eleven games, losing only one game to Portsmouth. On December 7, the first basketball meeting was held with about thirty girls responding. This looked very promising for the year's work, for there was but one place to be filled on the team. After two weeks of practice, the girls had their first game with Cadmus. A close score was held all through the game, but Gallipolis won, 11 to 10. Next, came two weeks of hard practice, to beat their old enemies, Portsmouth. On January 16, the girls played them, but we carme out on the wrong end of ia 32-10 score. Losing to Portsmouth didn't take the girls' pep for the week, as they played at Middleport, beating them by ia 'score of 39-9. The girls played at Pomeroy January 30, winning by -an easy score of 22-10. Wellston was the next team played. Although they played girls' rules, we won 30-5. Jackson was another team like Wellston, playing girls' rules, but the G. A. H. S. girls were too fast for them, giving them only the unlucky 13 points and leaving 39 at home. The next week was to be a busy week for the girls. On Friday night, Pome- roy came down to 'square accounts with us. They were taken off their feet by the fast floor work of our girls. Score 26-7. The next night we played Mididleport. The expert shooting of Williams, Has- kins and Biddle made our score 34, wlhile Shaw and Schreck held their girls to 6 points. The second team was put on, but still Pomeroy oouldn't do anything. On Monday night we met Proctorville. The 'score was close all the time, but G. A. H. -S. came out on top with a 25-20' score. February 26 was the great event of the season, when Portsmouth came here to play. Our girls came on the floor with the spirit to fight and win. It was a hard- fought game, the score being close all the time. At the beginning of the last quarter Portsmouth had some luck and went ahead five points. Things looked dark for our girls-with just a few minutes to play and Portsmouth ahead. It was then that the girls showed what kind of basketball players they were--when they raised their 6 points, beating Portsmouth 13-12. Gallipolis had one more game and that with St. Albans on Miaroh 5. This game proved to -be a very narrow escape from spoiling their rperfect record, as the half ended 12-9 in favor of St. Albans. But the 'second half, our girls caime back stronger and brought home a score of 21-17. Graduation will show its effects on the team this year by taking four of the first team: Williams, Haskins, Biddle, and Shaw. This leaves several hard places to fill, but we are hoping for another victorious season next year. G. A. H. S. 11 ................. . . ..................... Cadmus 10 G. A. H. S. 10 ..... . . at .. .... Portsmouth 32 G. A. H. S. 33 . . . at . . ..... Middleport 9 G. A. H. S. 22 . . . . . at . . ..... Pomeroy 10 G. A. H. S. 30 .. .... .Wellston 5 G. A. H. S. 39 . . . .... Jackson 13 G. A. H. S. 26 . .. ....... Pomeroy 4 7 - G. A. H. S. 34 . ..... Middleport 6 G. A. H. S. 25 . . . . . .... Proctorville 20 G. A. H. S. 13 . . . . . . . . . .... Portsmouth 12 G. A. H. S. 21 . .. at . . .... St. Albans 17 264 141 Page Seventy-six Did 5 H I H EM :ggi P 1 Q 2 i i 2 v. I 3 Q 5 GENERAL ASSEMBLIES The first assembly of this school year was held Friday, Sept. 25. The purpose was to get acquainted with our new teachers. There were addresses by our new Superintendent, Mr. Vermilliong the new coaoh, Mr. Cooper, by Miss Bradbury, Mr. Addicott, and the president of the Student Body, Shelby Roberts. The subject matter of the speeches was good sportsmanship in our studies and classrooms, as well as in athletics. On Monday, Sept. 28, we were very pleased to have with us Dr. Foster of Mari- etta, Ohio, a former professor at Marietta College. Dr. Foster spoke on "A New Language," which if worked out and put into practice, would be a universal language. On Friday, Oct. 9, at a pep meeting held before the Middleport game, Mr. A. P. Kerr, of The Commercial dz Savings Bank, presented to the school "G, A. H. S." badges' to be sold by the 'Girls' Pep Club in order to raise money for the games. The badges were received by Mr. Cooper in an acceptance speech, on behalf of the school. ' The opening address of National Education Week on Monday, Nov. 16, was de- livered by Judge Oherrington on "The Constitution of the United States." On Tuesday, Nov. 17, Captain O. G. Lyle spoke to us about "The Seamy Side of Patriotism." Captain Lyle said that we should not show just the patriotism of the "flag-waving" type, ibut that each of ws should support our constitution and show our wishes concerning politics by voting, therefore becoming strong and upright sup- porters of the "Seamy Side of Patriotism." On the morning of Wednesday, Nov. 18, we were highly pleased to have with us Superintendent Stanforth and six girls of the Pt. Pleasant High School. The girls spoke on such swbjects as THRIFT, RELIGION, and PATRIOTLSM, making their points in such a clear, decisive way that we are sure everyone present thoroughly en- joyed the program our West Virginia friends gave us. On Thursday, Nov. 19, Mr. A. P. Kerr gave us an address on "Thrift," After giving several good examples to illustrate his -subject, Mr. Kerr urged us to practice the following rule: "No matter how small your income, save a little." He concluded by awarding a prize of ten dollars to Webster DeWitt, winner of the Vocational contest at the County Fair. On the closing day of Education Week, Friday, Nov. 20, addresses were given by Doctor William L. Graves of Ohio State University and Dr. Ella Lupton of this city. Dr. Graves, giving a few reminiscences of his last European trip, told of the habits, customs and styles of English life, as well as those of Holland and Sfpain. Dr. Ella, in her usual pleasing manner, set forth the numerous needs for observance of health habits and the things necessary to make happy men and women. On Wednesday, Dec. 23, our Christmas program was held, consisting of readings and music contributed from both the Senior and Junior High Schools, the main event being a play entitled "Christmas Chimes," by Margaret Cameron. It was presented by the Dramatic Club under the able coaching of Mrs. L. C. Bean. The cast was as follows: Joseph Terrill .... . . . ...Langley Plymale Gladys Terrill ...... . . .Daphne Davis Dorothy Wakefield ..................................... .Ruby Tavsmey Ted Owen .................................................... Paul Carter It was a one-act play cleverly acted and caused the audience to laugh more than once. Page Seventy-nine An assembly held on January, Friday 29, was of most unusual interest, when Mrs. J. E. Halliday gave a stereoptican lecture on John S. Sargent, one of Ame1rica's foremost painters. The slides showed the masterpieces of Sargent, some works of his teacher's and the way they affected his work. In her lecture, Mfrs. Halliday showed the relation and difference that existed between John Sargent and James A. McNeil Whistler. The second annual debate between Gallipolis and Portmouth occurred on Fri- day, Feb. 12. The question for debate was: "Resolved, that the Air System of the United States should constitute a Department of the Government." Although we lost the decision of two of the thfree judges, the debaters :should 'be congratulated for their study and for their keen insiglht into the question. Hon. R. M. Switzer presided, and the judges were from Middleport, Rio Grande and Cheshire. Friday, Feb. 12, was a most memorable day for G. A. H. AS. not only because of its basketball games and debates, but because we were honored by the presence of a most distinguished gentleman, wlho seemed one of us, being a graduate of old Gallia Academy in the eighteen hundreds. Hon Judge Davis of Cincinnati, came here to speak to us and gave a most interesting and instructive address on Abraham Lincoln. He opened 'his address with "Stand with Anybody that Stands Rigiht, and Bart with Him when He is Wrong." After his address, the Lincoln essay award was presented to Miss Marjorie Rinehart for the best essay on Lincoln. Miss Brad- bury made the presentation speech. 'Ilhe program ended with three songs splendidly rendered by the Boys' Glee Clulb at their first appearance. On Friday, Feb. 26, the negative team of the Debating Club met the affirma- tive of Wellston, here. The question for discussion was the same as that of the "Gallipolis-Portsmouth" debate, but this time we came out on top! Gallipolis won both decisions-here and at Wellston. Through the efforts of Mr. Adidicott and the courtesy of Mr. Sawyer, we had the privilege on Friday, March 12, of hearing the new Orthophonic Victrola. After explaining the different things which make it superior to the old Victrolas, Mr. Ad- dicott played one or two numbers on both the new Orthophonic and the old Victrola, to show the contrast. Although several different types of music were played, "Sleepy Time Gal," a number popular at this ticme, seemed to be the favorite of the students. On Friday, March 19, we were again pleased with a stereoscopic lecture, the sub- ject this time being "Mural Painting" It was delivered in ,a most delightful man- ner by Mrs. John Franz. She told of the various work of great artists, the origin of mural paintings and wvhere the great masterpieces axre to 'be found. On Monday, 'March 22, we 'had an alumnus of G. A. H. S. to speak to us. Mr. Harry Miller, now a student at Ohio State, gave us, in his usual hruzmorous way, a very interesting address on "Liberal Education." In his speech, Mr. Miller spoke of man as a bundle of ihalbits, and he gave us a list of habits that we :should put into our bundle. Those included were such things as neatness, promptness, self-control, self-thinking and perserverance. We were very fortunate in having with us on Monday, April 19, Miss Ruth Bridge, a nurse and a most charming speaker from the University of Cincinnati. Miss Bridge spoke to the girls on the subject of nursing, and told of the many op- portunities that were open to properly trained nurses. -She told the girls to use good judgment when picking out a training school, whether it be at a university or a local hospital. It was also arranged that booklets of different training schools would be sent to any one asking for them. Page Eighty if ,u In order to help defray Gallian expenses, an assembly was held on Friday morn- ing, April 30. An interesting program was given. The feature of the morning was a reading of Austin Strong's play, "Seventh Heaven," by Miss Bradbury. It was given in a most charming and entertaining -manner, which made us regret that we had not had more readings by Miss Bradbury through the yearr. Between the first and second 'acts of the reading, a piano solo, C'haminade's "Scarf Dance," was given by Miss Dorothy Benjamin with her usual ability. Between -the second and third acts, we were entertained with a vocal solo, "Mister Sunshine," by E. -C. Barroll, by Marjorie Rinehart. THE FRESHMAN PARTY On Friday, October 23, the social season opened with ia crash-it was a fparty given by the Freshman class. The party was in keeping with the time of year, and the -spirit of Hallowe'en prevailed throughout the evening. All assembled axt the High School Auditorium at 7:30, in pretty and grotesque costumes. This was fol- lowed by a grand march, after wvhioh, prizes were awarded to the best dressed per- sons. Games were played until later in the evening, when doughnuts and cider were enjoyed. Miss Kerr and Mr.'Coofper were faculty representatives. THE SENIOR WEIN ER ROAST Not to be "out-classed" by any lower classmen, the Seniors staged 'a party on the evening of Wednesday, Nov. 11, which 'was quite out of the usual run of parties given by our dignified classmates. The students met at the High School at 6:00 p. m. and went in cars out the Jackson Pike, where they built their fire and enjoyed a weiner roast. At 8:00, many of the students traveled on to Rio 'Grande where they saw the play, "Macbeth." The party was chaperoned by Mrs. O'Brien, Miss Brad- bury, and Miss Simmerman. THE NOVEMBER SHOWER The changing of the name -of one of our most popular teachers, Miss Halliday, to Mrs. O'Brien, promptly inspired the Senior girls to give her a shower. The event took place at the home of Miss Bradbury on the evening ocf Monday, December 6, 1925. The first part of the 'evening was spent in the playing of games, which were highly enjoyed by all. Later in the evening, Miss Bradfbury presented to Mrs. O'Brien the gift that thie Senior girls had chosen, a tea set. It wasn't so much the present The girls held in their mind, But with the set they wished the guest Much "happiness" to find. A lovely salad course was served, and whien the time for -departure came, Mrs. O'Brien was wished as enjoyable ia life with the name of O'Brien as she has had with the name of Halliday. THE FACULTY ENTERTAINS 'Honoring Mrs. W. K. O'Brien, a recent bride, the faculty entertained with a dinnersparty in the Home Economics rooms on Tuesday, December 15, 1925. The color scheme, yellow and white, was carried out with yellow chrysanthe- mums and candles. The tables 'were formed into a "T," so thxat all were facing the honored guest. After a delicious dinner, the guests .responded to toasts in honor of the bride. Miss Watt's was voted the best. Page Eighty-one Here's to our fair young teacher Who could teach or preach like a preacher. She went away flyin' And came back O'Brien, And that is the cause of this feature. After the toasts, Mrs. O'Brien was given .a silver vegetable dish by the Faculty, who wished her many happy meals to be eaten from it. The bride was showered with the petals from the- chrysanthemums, 'as the guests wished her a long and happy married life. THE ALGEBRA II BANQUET The banquet of the Algebra II :students iwhich is getting to be quite an 'annual affairj was held in the High School Auditorium Monday, January 28, at 6:00 p. ni. From all reports, everyone had been dieting for a day or so -and were in A-I con- dition for the feast. Things entirely too nrumerous to mention were on the menu. One of our fair Junior boys, Mm. Robert B. Shaw, won the prize offered to the one who ate the most. After the banquet, Mr. Smeltzer took 'all of the twelve students to enjoy skating at "The Silver Slipper." PENDANT LA SOIREE On Wednesday, April 7, the members of Mrs. O'Brien'-s French class presented a French play, entitled, "Pendant La Soiree" iEvening of Musicj, which was quite a .social affair, consisting of music, impersonations, and dancing. The language was well spoken, and French customs carried out to a MT." The cast, as they appeared, was as follows: Helen Chevalier ....................................... Madame Jubinat ...... Monsieur J ublnat .......................... ..... Georgette J ubinat Marie Godet ........ Ernestine Patapouf Madame P-atapouf .... Monsieur Patapouf .... Leonce Dervaux ...... Mademoiselle Quicheron .... .... .Dorothy Benjamin Monsieur Quicheron ...... ....... Madame Quicheron T. . . Henri Chevalier .... Madame Chevalier .... ...Frances Yost Emerson Shaver Dorothy Francis ..Sarabeth Shaw . .Iranfna Oatzen Norma Berridge . .Edna Canaday . . . .Paul Carter .Nellie Hanlon Marjorie Rinehart Daphne Davis Ruth Johnson .Helen Womeldorff DRAMATIC CLUB PLAYS On the evening of Friday, April 16, we were entertained by three one-act com- edies presented by the Dramatic Club. , The first play, "The Pirates," by Clements, was a clever play of the early 1800's, which involved much trouble over ia bit of gossip, but nevertheless had a happy end- mg. There were many occasions for hearty laughs. The cast was as follows: Mrs. Warren .......................................... ..Elizabeth Thomas Betty Warren .... .Klatherine Miller Mrs. Lawty . . . ..... .Marjorie Biddle Mrs. Romney Q ....... ..Iranna Oatzen Mrs. Pickering .... ..... . Mary. Virginia Kerr Mrs. Lawer ..... ...... D orothy Francis Clara ......... .... . Marguerite Smeltzer Page Eighty-two r ' me mfs.. LM- l I t':i:...,Qm1t.E M ' 5: 'f-1' The second play, "The Workhouse Ward," by Lady Gregory, a well-known Irish play of Celtic Renaissance, slhowed ia bit of life lived in the ward of an Irish work- house, and of the quarrels and sympathetic understanding of two old men. The Irish language was well spoken and the cast showed excellent training. Mike Mclnerney ........................................ ..Carl McCormick Michael Miskell .......................................... George F. Bovie Mrs. Donohoe .............................................. Julia Donnally Last, was presented, "A Christmas Chime," by Margaret Cameron, wherein a young married couple extend to their two friends Can engaged couple who had quar- reledj an invitation for the Christmas. holidays, and the arrival of their guests brings much trouble to all concerned. But, all's well that ends well. The cast of characters was: Joe Terrill .................. . ..Langley Plymale Gladys Terrill ...... Daphne Davis Ted Owen ....... .... E fmenson Shaver Dolly Wakefield ................................ .... R uby Tawney SENIOR CLASS PLAY The comedy, "Fashion," was written as a satire upon some of the early Amer- ican vanities, one of which was that to be fashionable, one had also to he foreign. This was written by Mrs. Anna Cora Mowatt and was one of the very first Amer- ican plays to be produced in this country. i Mrs. Tiffany, an over-fasmonable, affected lady, represents the typical fool- hardiness of copying foreign customs and manners. She is continually on the lookout for a suitable match for her daughter, Seraphina. She picks out Count Julimaitre, a supposed French Nobleman, as a good catch. Mr. Tiffany, who formerly carried his goods in a pack on his back, now has a large store, and, although reputed to be a wealthy man, is so nearly bankrupt that he forges several notes. Snobson, his confidential clerk, sees him doing this, and, by this power over him, he makes Tiffany promise to allow him to mfarry Seraphina. But an old friend, Adam Trueman, comes to pay a visit, and succeeds in successfully ridding Mr. Tiffany of Snobson, and helps him back on his feet. The Count is finally exrposed as an impostor, through the efforts and schemes of Gertrude, who is Senaphina's music teacher. Colonel Howard, a clean, straight- forward young man, is in love with Gertrude and she with him. After Mr. Trueman s-ees that Howard loves her for herself alone, he discloses the fact that she is his grand-daughter, and as he is very wealthy, thus making her an heiress. Tiffany promises to remove his family into the country, in return for Trueman's aid, and they conclude that, .although in America there are no titles, that does not cause our country to be less rich in nobles, a philosophy set forth by honest Truefman. CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 14-Back to the "old grind." 15-Senior meeting. 32.50 collected. 21-Jack, again, president of Juniors. Wheeler, leading the Seniors. 25-First general assembly. Talks by all new teachers. "A little child shall lead them." Uh Huh! Shelby is our president. 28-Sorry, Dr. Foster, we don't agree with you on a "New Language." We've enough to learn already. 29-Mr. Reynolds gave the boys a chance to make S15 per week. fYes, there's a catch some .place.J 30-Physics class was the only -one that responded to the first fire drill. Page Eighty-three OCTOBER 2-Separate assemblies. Signed up for clubs. Half hour pep meeting. "Marj," you're "some" cheer-leader! Classes cut. We slid to victory and left Ches- hire on the low end of the score, 24-0. 5-Sophomore, Pep, and Glee 'Club meetings. Gee! we're getting busy. 7-Class meetings for G. A. H. S. pins, Cwith your sweetie's initialsj 8-Freshie meeting. Y 9-G. A. H. S. badges presented by A. P. Kerr. Tlranks to the bank. Went to Middleport and came back with. SUCH .a score, "0-0." 12-Football meeting. Cooper's on a rampage. 13--Squeek! Squeek! First orchestra practice. 14-Gallian staff meeting. Miss Kerr detained by the unexpected. 15-Lost! Strayed! or taken by mistake. Dorothy Rinehart's red sweater. 16-First club meetings. Officers elected. As Cooper said: "If the boys don't fight, they'll get stepped on." We'll see. ' 17-Played Nelsonville and carme through without a footprint. 19-Gee, look at all the powdered and dressed-up Seniors. Of course, they have their pictures taken today. l 20-Today, a certain teacher requested two girls to get in three seats. Mr. Smelt- zer, can you solve that? 23-Too bad, we were beaten by Ironton. - Society-Big Freshman Hallowe'efn Party. 24-Amid raindrops and teardrops our report cards arrived. 26-A crash! and the screams of a woman were heard. Now don't be alarmed, it was only "Bea" when she fell from her 'seat in Algebra II. By the able as- sistance of a few obliging males, she was helped back. 27-Hurrah for the P. T. A. Out at 2:45. 28-Mr. Addicott, ill with severe cold. Mrs. Coulson his able substitute. 30-No school today. Beat Jackson 6-0. NOVEMBER 2-Class meetings, and the G. A. H. S. pins were distributed. 3-The Freshmen and Sophomores had their pictures taken today. We doubt if Mr. Gilmore's camera will be of much use any more. 4--A bunch of girls were certainly "jumping" this noon, and all because some poor Freshman was trying to cause excitement by leading a dead rat around on 9. string. 5-First B. B. practice for all forwards of girls' team. From all reports they're going to show us some real basketball. 7-Boys played Wellston, ftherej Came back with a score of 0-0. 10-We think there'll be quite a few office-holders resigning since the new rule of "passing in all your studies." 11-Two accidents today. Miss Charlotte Danner was tripped by a boy friend- fell in the hall, and Miss Eloise Ralph fell from her seat in the assembly. To nite is Senior picnic. 12-Miss Kerr left for 'Columbus to attend Latin Convention. 14-Played Middlepiort return game, Gallipolis coming out on the low end of the score, 14 to 13. 16-Educational Week begins. Judge Cherrington spoke on "The Constitution." 17-"Patriotism" by Oliver Lyle. 18-"Attractive girls" and "attractive speeches" from Pt. Pleasant. 19-"Thrift" by A. P. Kerr. Whew! Atihens :beat us 51-0. 20-Heard Sowards turned in his suit. We hope it's a false alarm. 23-Tickets issued to salesmen for "Turkey Day Game." 24-Great improvement--girls got a new mirror for their rest room. 25-General Assembly. Presentation of prizes for posters md themes. 26-Alas! Alack! Pt. Pleasant beat us 19-0 in a field of mud. 30-Congratulations! to you, Mrs. William Keister 0'Brien. Page Eighty-four fi-i S .mai DENCEMBEIR 2-Bye-bye, hot fudges! Training starts today. 3-Out at 2:30. Teachers' meeting! 6-Announcements about "exams" At least, we can have one unexcused tardiness but-3 A's! ! 14-Three more days till vacation. Hurrah! 15-Faculty gave party for our newly-wed, Mrs. O'Brien. 16-It looks like someone wants another two 'weeks' vacation-from all of the "son- of-a-guns" we heard and stepped on in the halls today. 22-Nut tests today, which certainly proved to some of us what nuts we really are. 23-Big program, and last day of school this year. Out at 2:00. V JANUARY 4-"Happy New Year." 5-No water in school, and we are slowly perishiiig. 6-Some of the "smart set" were seen carrying bottles today fonly water.J 8-Boys left for 'Ceredo-Kenova. 11--Many girls were spared much anxiety when Miss Kerr announced that there would be no more snow-balling. "Nothing in excess." 14-"Exams !" u yn ' 15-And more exams. 16-Boys beat Ravenswood 11-23, -and the girls were defeated by Portsmouth by a score of 8-32. 18-Everyone is reporting lost books since the "exams" Of course, "just taken by mistake." 21-Reports with all the grades, and oh, if we'd only 'studied more. 22-Fire of unknown UD origin burnt down the door in Domestic Science room, and was put out by our faithful janitor. 23-Double victory at Middleport. Girls' score 33-9, and -boys' 32-20. Miss Brad- bury chaperomes Cooper. 25-Algebra II banquet. Bobbie Shiaw got the prize for being biggest eater. 26-Bananas served in Commerce and Industry Class. Thanks to Mr. Addicott. 7-Pep meeting. Discussed poor backing of the students, and get in your money for the Gallian. 29-Lecture, with slides, by Mrs. J. E. Halliday. 30-Beat Wellston in a double-header. FEBRUARY 1-Special meeting of 'Captains and Committees for Gallian subscriptions. 2-Freshman meeting, although none of them seemed to be able to let loose of their 31.00 for the Gallian. 3-Miss Simmerman and debaters motored to Athens to collect material for debate. 5-Pep meeting, 6th period. Well, boys, you ought to beat Portsmouth now. "Cecil" thinks we should have ia law banning boys from carrying knives. 9-No orchestra practice. Miss Sawyer ill? 10-We noticed that Mr. Eachus built up Mrs. 0'Brien's chair ion account of her high desky and it looks like a throne. Very appropriate for such a queen of a teacher, eh? 11-Pep meeting: Mrs. L. C. Bean gave us a most interesting talk on "debates" 12-A most important day. Talk by Judge Diavisg debate with Portsmouthg double- fheader with Pomeroy. N 13-Won from Middleport! Doubleaheader. 17-Club pictures taken. Two Gallian staff meetings. Bet the staff feels important! 18-"Another good man gone wrong." Nevertheless we Wish you luck, Carl. 19-Wedding dinner fin honor of Carly of pimento cheese sanidwiclhes was served in English IV, this p. m. Page Eighty-five 23-More pictures taken. W.a1slhington's birthday. A few recitations by Miss Kenr constituted the program. Eour games to nite for the price of one, a rare bargain. 24-Hey, you Juniors, bring your money for pins and rings. 25-Miss Kerr had some poor, little kid on display in all the rooms. Yes! lhe got hit with a piece of chalk. "'Fhis must cease." lGlee Clubs and Orchestra from 0. U. 26-Girls won over Portsmouth by a very close score. Won Wellston debate. 27-Boys beaten by Logan. MARCH 1-Reserves played Pt. Pleasant, badly beaten. 2-Now, girls, after that speech, we're sure none of you will ever leave your bloom- ers in the rest room again. 3-All Bible students please look angelic when the camera clicks. 5-Girls left for St. Albans with Miss Bradbury replacing Coach O'Brien, who couldn't -go on account of illness. Nevertheless, we won! 01h sure. 6-Fine work at tournament! Keep it up, lboys. 7-Private talks with all the Seniors. 8--It seems that a ringing of the first bell is to warn the 'girls to powder up for the next class, as well as to inform the boys to pass the trash lbox. 9-Boys left for Athens. 10-Orthophonic concert. "Sleepy Time Gal," maim attraction. 15-W-here did all the Senior girls get the lip stick? A fire sale some place? APRIL 1-G. A. H. S. given Spring vacation-April Fool! 2-Miss Kerr was absent today-and so was half the school. 6-Hey, you Ceasar students, quit riding so hard, do you want to kill that pony? 7-French play, C'est tres bon. - 8-Out at 2:30. Teachers leave for Columbus. 9-No school. 14-Great disappointment UD. Reports delayed. 15-Jack is the hero of the day-turned in fire alarm for the Catholic Church. 16-Didn't know we had so much talent, till we saw the Dramatic Clubs plays this evening. 19--Miss Bridge lectured to girls. Guess we'll all be nurses now. 20-Tickets distributed for show. 22-Show and physical ned." exhibition.. Big success. 23--Try-outs for class play. H. S. orchestra played at Bidwell Commencment.. 26-First practice for class play, Miss Genevieve Clark, Coach. 27-Tennis tournament starts today. 28-Field meet at Pomeroy. Gallipolis forgot to Tbring home "red ribbons." MAY 5-Operetta. 11-Faculty Party. 14-Finals. 16-Class Sermon. 18-Junior-Senior Banquet. 19-Class Pl-ay, "Fashion" 20-Commencement. 21-Alumni Banquet. Page Eighty-six l litzrarp QW ia? BROTHERS A noise is heard in the distance. Footsteps are heard far away, then nearer. Two miners come sullenly upon the stage. It is darkened so that only the small lights from their caps cast eerie shadows about the stage With picks in hand, they slowly begin to dig. A rumble is heard which stops the rhythmical strokes of the picks. Dick: "Watch out, you fool! Do you want la -slide?" Robert: "No! I dm1't, but it looks as tho you did!" Dick: "At least, I know where to dig." Robert: "I doubt it. If you had watched, the land would not have slipped." Dick: "I can do my own digging." Robert: fsullenlyj "Yes, so you think. Any one-year man 'shows more sense than you. If I told you how you dug-Well, I haven't words enough. How Sallie May can even look at you is more than I can see." Dick: "Well, if she ever saw you dig, it 'nd be the last of you, for no woman likes a man without brains." Robert: "Small chance for you!" They turn quickly away to 'end the angry rage that each fhas for the other. The even digging continues for ia few moments, then a greater rumble is heard, and in a second, Robert is buried under a small slip of earth. Dick runs quickly to find the land partially covering the body of his younger brother. Quickly he forgets their petty quarrels and starts to help his brother. Robert: "Dick, can you sit a bit? There, I can fetch ithe dirt from you in no time." fThe stillness is broken only by the sound of the digging.j "Alb, brother, lad, it's well that she does love you. ltis your helplessness. Come, quick, and get up, and letls make way back to the air and her." fRolbert rises slowly, looks at Dick. Points to the lamp burning brightly upon the small cap.J Dick: "Yes, it bums, and that means life for us. Come let's find the rest of the gang and leave this prison." Half dragging him, Dick carries Robert to the opposite side of the stage where they make efforts to exit, but fail. With ia sense of fear dulling their spirits, both return to center stage and drop wearily upon the ground. Robert: "The lamp still burns." Dick: "Yes, but not brightly." Robert: "They will find ws here." Dick: "Perhaps they have been imprisoned, too ?" Robert: "The lamp flickensi' Dick: "You will go daft df you keep thinking on't. Tihey will find us before the damp comes. Think no more about it, or you will go crazy like Old Bill before they could come and get him. Here, this will help!" fWrites on Wally "We can't get any further, 12 noon-day." hRobgVrt: "It does eisigr ,let the folks know that we were here. You are ri t. emust not 'n o ea . gi Dick: "I tell you that on Friday, when I get my pay, I'm going to get that dog of mine a blanket, and Saturday, wlhen she races, she can win against the other ones. I think there will be a chance for her, even with the odds." Robert: "There is a chance for her, I'm sure she's a good dog, your Nell and can run as well as the next one. I hope some of the crowd will come to watch my team play, and not all of them go to the race." Dick: "Never fear, therels many th.at's interested in your game. Who will play forward? Bill Bum was -scarcely up to form, altho, he could send the ball as far as the next one." The lamp goes out. Both heave a sigh and a heavy stillness is upon them. Dick touches Bob's arm and they cling together in the darkness. Dick: "'Dhere's nothing to fear. When they find us and take us back, you shall be married to Sallie May. I give my blessing here and now." Robert: "No, brother, she'll want you, I'm sure, 'and I'll grant her choice." The gas comes stronger causing them to sigh deeply. Slowly they relax and stretch themselves upon the ground. Dick: Qspefnding wearilyj "Come closer Robert, lad, it's cold." -W. C. GALLIPOLIS-NOW qro o. o. Mc1NTYREy As Bert Savoy woud have said, "Odd, you must come over." The gay, young girls, in shrieking blanket coats, driving battered Fords at incredible speed, would shatter the halo about the pinafored miss, who walked sedately across maple-studded State Street to the 'old Academy. And yet thatis progress. The shingle-bobbed, weirdly dressed girl of today knows better how to face life at sixteen than her grandmother knew at sixty. You should see 'our high school. Three hundred ten this year. In your day, Odd, the elite, only, had the higher education-now they all have the chance. If a vote were taken as to the most popular girl, I venture to say it would go to one whose grandmother was mentioned under the breath as belonging to that terrible distinction of "t1ash." Yet, she's there. I'd vote for her and so would you, if you knew her. 'ihat's Democracy. Well, we have it here in Gallipolis. There used to be an aris- tocracy, but itis just fiace value now, with money not counting a bit. We can live as we like, for we don't have to "Keep up with the Smiths." There's the Gallipolis Theatre, Julius Kaufman doesn't run it anyrnore, but Mr. Wheeler does. We see first run pictures here wat about one-third the price you pay. And if we feel inclined to drama, there's always Columbus and Cincinnati. Speaking of Columbus: to you it used to be a place one went to see the State Fair or consult a doctor. New clothes were made, Father dusted the derby, Mother fixed the sewing kit, and first aid bag, packed two weights 'of underwear, pinned the extra 3525 to the corset, boarded the Hocking Valley and arrived, seven hours iater, a hundred miles from home, breathless with excitement. And you, wishing to take up space in the "Personal Interest" column of the "Gallipolis Daily Tribune" wrote ten lines about the "leading citizens" taking a "trip" to Columbus. Ah, verily, it was a trip in those days. Now we go to Columhus cm a n1iomcnt's notice, see a show, and are hack even before we are missed. Does the Tribune record our little visit? It does not! The subject is much too common. ' Do you remember when Ed Deardorff used to go to New York once a year to buy goods? Some little stir it created in our small town. New dresses were not made until the "New York Goods" came in. Ernest Halliday and Deardorff now send buyers every few months to bring hack dresses to sell for 329.50 that are exact copies of the gown that Worth designed two months ago for 25250. No longer are you ashamed to greet the "hickis" from the home town, for something has happened, they are as well dressed as the average New Yorker. Even the "old swiimmin hole" "ain't what it used to be," when you ran down the hill in the "birthday suit" to hit water with one splash and swim down to the ice piers. Now we have a restricted area for the more timid, a life guard, a beach and even cement steps to take one precariously lover the hill to the river, where you used to dash without fear of briaris, stubbles or stones. We are modern. I am ashamed. I have tol-d you of things you can see daily. We are rather proud of our little imitations of New York. All of them would hiardly be worth a trip "back home." But there are things that New York oan't igive you. To burn leaves in the greying dusk of 'a fall evening, While the shrill whistle of the Hocking Valley rounds Vanden's Point, the twinkling lights changing dull common places to palaces of desire. The woody smell of the swirls of grey smoke that curl about your body and bring for the moment complete oblivion to everything except that you are a wood-sprite or vestal virgin transformed. Happiness, peace, and ambition -those are the dreams we have. For that of which New York robs you, "You MUST come over." -W. C. Page Eighty-nine BLUFF ' Scene: A dark room that contains a safe. Two search lights are being moved about the room. Suddenly they both are shut off--darkness again. A second of stillness. Then the lights are again shown searching. 'Two figures move toward the safe. First figure: "At last consider yourself caught, me frien'. The police are on the way." Second figure: "What5s wrong with you? This is my own house and my own safe. What are you doing here? It's well I felt good tonighlt, for I vera 'seldom question." First figure: flsearchinglyj "Wasn't it you who gave me the orders to watch that safe?" Second figure: Cagreeingj "I belive I do recall sech orders. I was thinkin' o' takin' out the valuables." First figure: "You're too late, ho'. I've done deposited them in my little grip." Second figure: "You hadn't any ideas of robbing me had you? Oh, faithful and trusty safe-keeper? Perhaps you'd better let me have the grip." First figure: "I would feel very lonesome and worried with that grip out of my hands." Second figure: "Shall I call the police?" First figure: "Someone is coming. They are unlocking the door. Which exit do you prefer, dear home-owner?" Second figure: "I shall receive in here." First figure: fasidej "He must not be kiddin'. Maybe he is the real owner. I better duck." The lights are turned on, and a tall elderly man walks in. No one can be seen. Behind a large overestuffed chlair the first figure bobs up ocealsionally. Another may be 'seen from any hiding place. Tlhe elderly man reads a few lines in some book, and retires, forgetting the lights. The burglars come from their shelter. First burglar: "That was pretty slick, you bein' safe-keeper!" Second burglar: "And say pard, that wasn't of any umcivilized mind of burg- larly that thought up that one of you owning this dump. You're not slow. Let's work together. You even had Duggan believing that yarn." First burglar: "It's not my policy: but-I thought you already had the gems." Duggan: "They are in va little 'grip in there." CPoints to the safe.J Les go. First burglar: "I'll do the technique." fBegins to work the combinationl Duggan: "You're no good. Lemme." First burglar: "You! Dirty Duggan! Saying that Murky Moike is no good! I dissolves our pardnership herewith." Duggan: "Don't be mad, ho'. I didn't mean it was an insult to your art. I jes' thought I was better. Come, Qillustratesi turn to your left, just a bit to your right now, there!" Mike: "Didn't I do it? I guess you won't say anything about Murky Moike any more, eh?" Duggan: "Remember your instructions came from an expert hoigler, Dirty Duggan." Mike: "From now on after this big haul I dissolves pardnership with you. In de future I works a-lone!" Duggan: 'iMe too QPokinlg head in the sa.fe.J Lookzs kinda minus to me." Mike: "Lemme gaze. lLookls in, pulls 'out fa, small leather bag.J It must be in here-otherwise the safe is empty." Duggan: "I'll shut the safe." QShuts with a' bang.j Mike: "Such burglarish ignorance!" Duggan: "Let's divide, what say? Never mind the ignorance." Duggan: "Well. f.Scratohing head and looking foolish, eyeing pardner curious- ly.j I believe I should receive two-thirds for doing two-thirdls the work." Mike: "If anybody gets two-thirds, I does!" Page Ninety .au Duggan: "If you feel that way ibout it, I'll take half." Mike: "Or fa third." Duggan "Come on, we're pards on dis job, aint we? Don't pards go fifty-fifty?" Mike: "Let's divide." f'IYhey sit down together and undo the leather strap.J Duggan: "Are you sure we both get half?" Mike: "Let's divide fifty-fifty." Duggan: "This thing won't open. " QTries to open it.J Mike: "You're no good. Lemme." Duggan: "Nope, I'm pretty good. It's coming." QPull-s on leather strap.J Mike: "Somecne's cofming, listen." CFootsteps are heard, Duggan rushes and turns out the light., Duggan: "Whe're's Mike? Where's that bag? fbluffingl I see you Mike, bet- ter not try to skip." fThe elderly owner of the home comes into the roofm.J Owner: "By Jove! I thought I left the lights on. I must of been mistaken." fWalks back to bedroom. Mike turns ion lights.J Mike: "That was a swell one!" fT'urning off the lights!! Duggan: "Letis divide. I'm gettin' noivo1rs!" Mike: "Me too." I Duggan: "'Can't you open that?" Mike: "Just a minute." fMeakes a little gesture to relieve his anxiety-A po- lice whistle is heard and the burglars turn out the light and hide. 'llhis should be done very quickly. A second of silence. The light is switched on. The owner of the home comes in in batlhrobej Owner: "My glasses? Where could they be?" f.Cries to wife in the chamber above.J "Wifie, have you seen my glasses ?" fSleepy voice of wife mumbles some- thing of them being in the dining room.J "A' right." fFind1s glasses in other room and retires, again, leaving lights on.J Mike: "Let's divide!" Duggan: "I'll say, lets divide!" Mike: "Thank goodness! It's open." flndicates leather bag. Duggan and Mike draw near each other. Silence. They look in the bag once, twice. They then in- spect it closely, look at each other blankly and exclaim in chorusj "It's empty!" Mike: "Great Caesar!" Duggan: fto audiencej "Damm!" -V. W. THE TASK Cast of Characters Class in English IV. Teacher. Queen Elizabeth. Four Attendants. f'The Class assembles in a modern class-room and is called to order when the teacher enters and prepares to lecture! Teacher: "The lesson today is the beginning of the reign of Queen Elizabeth, who entered upon duties :as Queen of a small unimp-ortamt nation., and ended her work as Queen of a world power. Much of Engliandis growth was due to the rising power of the Navy. Up to this time, Spain held the supremacy of the seas and of conquest. The Peruvian mines were yielding great wealth, which Spain was gather- ing in ships and bringing back to enhance the wealth of her treasury. England and the Queen saw that unless this rapid growth of Spain was checked, there was danger of her domination of England. There was 'one man who lioved England with every sin-ew of his 'body and to him, Elizabeth carried her problems. To conquer Spanish ships was piracy: to leave them free upon the sea was to bring about destruction to England. Believing this, Queen Elizabeth called Drake, a fearless young seaman, to her." fPauses.j fEnter Elizabeth, Right: Attendant: Drake, Left. Teacher steps to the side and takes a seat, while Elizabeth and Drake carry on the action.J Drake: QBowing, kneelingj "Your Majesty, I greet you." Page Ninety-one l it i..tma:.i1.n...Si".4a.nMH Queen: "Good day to you, my fellow kinsmanf' Drake: "And dids't thou wish to talk with me, my sovereign lady ?" Queen: "Yes, aye more than talk, to press upon thee the burden of a thankless task that leads thee, perchance, to death. Art thou interested?" Drake: "Speak on, true manhood fears not death, but to ser've his Queen and country." Queen: "Well said, young Drake, yet t'were better viewed when the King of Spain trembled at the power of Emgland's navy." Drake: "I promise, Oh, Queen, to take so many ships of his that it would be as tho I had walked up to this most noble face and singed his beard with a torcih that burns with the power of England." Queen: "Thou hast the boast of youth. I fear thou dos't not realize what it means, that thou wilt be a pirate, scorned at home and abroad, your Queen not dar- ing to openly acknowledge thee, all Spain turning loose to seek thy death, thou seek- ing rest in alien wildernesses, cold, hunger, unfriendly eyes, hate and, perchance, death, as a dog, all these await thee. It is a mission of no honor from the state, no glory, no praise. 'Ilhe name of Drake will go unacclaimed by the populace, un- 'heralded by the Queen and unremembered .by posterity. thou couds't bear all this for a little country that pits itself against the mighty world, with, perchance, only one hope, that of failure ?" Drake: "You do much to dissuade a man, my Queen, yet I am as firm in my purpose as thou in thine. I slrall go, and if we fail, 'twill be so glorious that all England will praise the attempt, if not the victor." QPaces up and down.J Queen: fTo the courtier.J "Then, to appease this hot-headed young sailor, who thinks he alone can conquer the Spanish Armada, bring forth the maps of this new country, where gold seemingly grows on trees and jewels are to be had for the seek- ing. " QCourtier leaves and enters with scroll between two sticks.J Drake: Uumps up and rudely grabs the map in his eagerness to see the rare possessions of the Queen. The Queen herself steps from the chair and takes one of the scrolls. 'Ihey pore over it intently some minutes before either s'pcaks.Q Drake: "There would be an excellent place to lie to in that cove, and as they skirt about the coast with their filled vessels, to meet them and 'have them walk the plank." CStruts forward as tho he were doing t'he same thingzl "I can see them now, the fat, sleek Spaniards witlh their gold embroidered jackets and gay sashes. iLaugh1sJ Ha! Ha! A pretty splash they'll make in the cool, green waters of the calm Pacific. And then, with their bags of gold, 1'll come waddling down May- bury street." fImitates.J Queen: fLaughing.j "And all the populace shall shout. 'Make way! Make way! The Queenl' And I shall ride past bowing and smiling. QImitating.J A messenger shall mount to the carriage and say. 'Oh Queen, I came from his majesty the King of Spain, who begs of you to 'stop the bold pirating of one nefarious ruffian, called Drake. Already, he has taken ten vessels and forced the crew to walk to the sea! I shall frown and startle the young messenger. He shall say: 'Oh, Queen, there he is now, forcing his unwelcome presence upon your people.' I shall look straight at you, yet fail to see your august presence. 'The messenger shall be sent away with only vain promises of search and seizure of the bandit." 1Laughs.J Drake: "We will outwit that raseal, the King of Spain, and when I have made you Queen of the world's great kingdom, Enwgland all shall honor the name of Drake." Queen: "You have great hopes, may you have your wishes, I send you away with my blessings." 1Drake bows and exits.J Queen: fTo courtier.J "Let us hope for Enfgland's sake and his, that he is vic- torious." QExit with attendiantsl Teacher rises and continues: "After Drake accepted the Queenls challenlge and made good all his promises to her, he cazme back and was praised by all England for his noble deeds. Now it is time for the bell to ring. Tomorrow, we shall discuss the great effect world power has upon England." ' .-W, C, Page Ninety-two WHY THE CONSTITUTOIN IS THE GREATEST DOCUMENT EVER WRITTEN Since the United States adopted its present Constitution, fin 17891, there has been a general feeling that a written document plainly setting forth the way in which the govern-ment should be organized, who should be permitted to vote, and what powers the government might exercise, was essential to a free nation. Writ- ten constitutions were an important issue all through the nineteenth century. They were supposed to give the people a means of expressing their will in the making of laws and the management of the country. 'The early Constitutions were often made by the state legislature 5 now, a special convention usually is called to do that work and nothing else. If the people of a state are afraid that their state governrment will disregard their rihts, they must protect themselves in their rights, they must protect them- selves in their own Constitution. 'Ilhe Constitution explains the duty of the officers and the methods of choosing them. Only by means of a 'Constitution can uniformity and fairness be secured as will make the people in all parts of the country feel that they are treated alike. Few 'people would care to stay in a community where everybody did just what he pleased. True, if everyibody practiced the Golden Rule we might get along with- out much government. Therefore, the 'Constitution serves the following purposes: 1. To define and make known the rights and duties of individuals. 2. To keep order and protect life and property. 3. To enforce the performance of duties and punish those who disregard them. People should study the Constitution of their country and of their State to un- derstand the government better. If we understand the government, we will see 'how wisely it is plannedg we will also understand better, the duties of voters and of the persons who conduct the government. n If we study the Constitution, we are likely to be patriotic, because we see what an excellent system of government this is under which we live, and .so wish to do all we can to preserve it. Gladstone said, "It is the greatest work ever struck off at any one time by the mind and purpose of man." -F. R. WHY I AM PROUD OF' OHIO I am proud of Ohio, my own native state. not only as a sense of duty or loy- alty, but for her natural features, 'her products and manufactures, her cities, her his- tory, her great sons and innumerable other things. Today, Ohio ranks fourth in poulation, fourth in coal productions, second in pig- iron, first in clay manufactures, and fourth in education. Seven of her sons have been president of the United States. She is the native home of seven justices of the Supreme Court, two secretaries of state, six secretaries of the treasury, seven secretaries of War, four secretaries of the interior, five at- torneys-general and one secretary of agriculture. Geographical position and convenience of transportation are chief among the causes that have convinced true citizens of the state to become proud of Ohio. Few, if any states, can compare in beauty with Ohio's scenery. The Ohio Riv- er, with its silver dancing waters, soft under the tints of the sinking sun, make it truly live up to the name the Indians gave it-"Beautiful Ohio." Besides being proud of Ohio's commerce, manufactures and agricultural products, the fact must not be omitted that Ohio has produced quite a number of honored and distinguished citizens including Grant, Sherman and Sheridan. The greatest of in- ventors, Thomas Edison, was born in Ohio. Ohio's big bristling cities, equipped with all modern contrivances, lher quaint and picturesque villages nestling in the old Ohio hills, her manufactures, and her beauti- ful scenery, make her worthy of the name of "The Bonnie Buckeye State," and equ-ally to the standard for any true citizen to he proud of hier. -J. M. A' Page Ninety-three I ON SOUND 'lhereare millions of sounds. What is sound? Physics gives us a long defi- nition which wearies the mind to rememnber. There are also many kinds of sound. At present I hear deep rumibling sounds produced by the noisy children inthe building. To this class belong the rumbling of a man's deep voice. Then there are elusive faint sounds, those that we hear far -off and want to listen to but cannot hear, the sound in the distance of the lover's serenade, the faint whispers of words spoken to loved ones and the singing of the clear, cool brook in the wood. l Another group is that of the weird, haunting, ominous sounds, certain sounds made by people in distress, sounds that by instinct we know portend evil, and the whistling of the wind in winter around the recesses of an old house. Then at last the everyday, commonplace soundls, ticking of clocks, scraping of chairs, shrieking of train whistles, sounds of footsteps, and the din and noise of the street. But with all these things, we do not hear as much as we could. Our hearing is a faculty that is capable of being trained to much greater degree of efficiency than we commonly do. It is largely ia matter of necessity for the use of this fac- ulty thiat we are trained. 'Ifhe Indians, for instnce, had to listen intently at 'all times because their lives depended upon the greatest vigilance. The white man also gained this great listening power when he was 'overcoming the wilderness. In this modern day, we are not forced by circumstances to use our hearing to a great extent, but if we would cultivate that great power, a new, wonderful and unbelievable world would be opened unto us. -M. R. THE WRECK OF THE DREAM SHIP My Shiip of Dreams was sailing Smoothly on the Sea of Maybe, Until I started failing And drifted into Despair Sea. My heart was the brave old Captain And you and I were the crew, You were the traitor on board the deck But I couldn't think it of you. And we sailed on and on Until we came to the rock of "Find Out" You tried to steer clear, but the ship was too near And after you wheeled her about, My Ship of Dreams sunk deep Into the Bay of Despair, You were saved and you were to blame For you swam to the Isle of "Don't Care." I am swimming-I'll make that isle yet That beautiful place of "Don't Care" And when I do-I'll think of you As the traitor-who couldn't play fair. -V. W. SPRING Do you remember the day we walked, Out where Spring with spendthrift Hand, had flung away her portion Riiotously, a prodigal, that you And I migiht get a better breath of life, That this drab world keeps hidden? Except-when Spring-Pandora-like Lifts the lid-kindness, peace- Gold, like unto the jonquils, spring From the rusty box--long unused- And, we forget that life, the ogre, Prisons us in dusty, walled-up caves, And Smile. -W. ONE One to some is a figureg To others it means the time, But to me it means a lure, A wonderful pastime of mine. One means the world to me, One to whom I'll always be true. One means a dream, a thrill, a kiss Because one to me-means you. -V. W. Page Ninety-four DULLNESS If I were asked where the dullest place in the world is this afternoon, I would say the fifth-period study hall of G. A. H. S. T'he time has come when I have all my lessons prepared for the next day, or fat least a part of them land and Mr. B. won't allow us to leave the room to get other books. If only I had 'something to read! 'llhe students are for the moist part busy, at what-well, there 'are lots of things done in study hall. Tfhis might be the period when HE is in the room, and many tender messages are passed back and forth. The flapper takes time to powder her nose, comb her hair and even manicure her finger nails, or one may carry on con- versation with his next door neighbor. Many students conduct their personal cor- respondence in the sclhool study periods. The period is 'also a practice hour for a few of our ventriloquists. They learn also to imitate certain animals. Novel-reading is another pastime of some of our bored students. Over it all is that drone or hum of the schoolroom which Irving has described better than 1, but there are a few students who really study, and the things I have mentioned characterize only a large group of those who will some day form that great middle class which makes up the stable part of our nation. Do they know it? Do they think of it? No. They live in the glorious present. They live for the next dance, for their pleasures. They form that class of flappers and sheiks that clause our elders to raise their hands and declare, "What will be- come of them? What will THEIR children be like?" Don't be discouraged. When they are put to the test, they prove themselves alble to cope with as much or more than the young person of our forefather's time. Under the surface, they have a real feeling for the things that we commonly call "the finer things of life." But dear me! The bell has rung. Perhaps I have strayed from my original subject. Perhaps you don't agree with me, but, nevertheless, if you wateh us long enough, we Will prove to you that we are what you want us to be. -M. R. ON SLEEP Was there ever anything Worse than loss of sleep ?-when the eyes are so heavy, when the body is absolutely weary, and the mind is dull? All work is a terrific ef- fort, and tasks seem greater than usual. What a delicious thing sleep is, especially when one has just had .a warum bath, when the sleeping apartment has been put into order, when the room is moderately warm, when perfumed and powdered we lie down between the smooth blankets and give ourselves over to the warm tingling feeling that slowly creeps over us as we drop off to sleep! If some slight noise should disturb one, it is a perfect joy to be able to relax again and prepare for happy dreams. Such is the untroubled sleep of youth! -M. R. Page Ninety-five THE RUG AND THE SCARF In the Land of Happiness, Queen Goodness was weaving a. rug out of thread that had 'been sprinkled with joy, happy thoughts and good deeds. It was a beauti- ful day. The sunbeams danced on Merry Brook and the Happy Breezes played joy- fully together among the Glad Trees. On the saxme afternoon, an old crone sat in the doorway of hem' dingy cabin, knitting on a scarf with ymarn that had been sprinkled with live deeds, for she was Dame Evil herself. Her red eyes blinked rapidly and she mumbled angrily that she didn't see what everything seemed so happy for. She finished the scarf soon and that afternoon she sold it to a customer, who wanted it for her little girl named Jean. When Jean returned from school, she saw the scarf on the table and throwing it around her, she ran out of doors to play. Now, the evil deeds that were sprinkled on the scarf soon fh-ad their effect on Jean. She was not the merry and bright little girl she had been, for :she sulked and pouted amd made fun of everything that did not suit her, all -afternoon. The next day her mother took a walk down the street, intending to buy some household goods. As she passed a dfrygoods store -she noticed a handsome rug for sale, and taking a fancy to it, she purchased the rug. It was delivered that evening and though the woman did not know it, the rug was the one woven by Queen Goodness and sprinkled with good deeds, happy thoughts and joy. The rug was placed in front of the fireplace, a favorite spot of Jean's. That night after supper, Jean sat down on the rug, sulking, with the scarf about her. Growing warm from the heat of the fire, she cast the scarf off on the rug. She no longer felt sulky, as the evil scarf was not around her. Gazing into the dancing flames, she began to dream and was not conscious of what was going on around her until she chanced to glance at the scarf. She pinched herself to see if she was awake. The scarf was disappearing before her very eyes! Of course, she did not know it, but the evil scarf could not exist when it was touching good deeds, for everybody knows thsat goodness, happy thoughts and joy outshine evil. -J. M. Page Ninety-six iiaumnr . "Laugh, and the world laughs with youg weep, and you Weep alone." Member Weather : Assassinated 1t'S always Press- with us. ,-T Vol. II Annual Edition-May, 1926 No. 2 G. A. H. S. Wins In Rodney Tournament!! Q fSpecial to the Buglej GREAT RQBBERY Rodney, olhio.-The G. AQ LOCAL LADS HONORED AT OSCAR'S l Last evening at midnight,l the loafing place of Oscar'sl was raided by a group of bandits, who searched sev-l eral local boys and carriedl away many treasured pos- sessions. l Dick Wells was the firstl victim they searched, and' alas! they found only an, empty bottle-Yes, a bottle. of shoe-polish. Paul Carter was forced to surrender his Ford key. Now, there will be no skipping school. 1 Carl Baker was left minus six cents. He really didn't, care about the money, but the disgrace was more than' Carl could bear. Fat Johnson was , exposed, , when he was robbed of a note from a certain Sopho-, more girl. Why, Fat, we nev- er thought that. Knocking Shiers Jones on' the floor, the bandit robbed him of his goloshes. Now, who will be collegiate? l The community was shock- ed at the disaster and every- thing is being done to find these bandits. MEMBER OF FACULTY HONORED News WILL travel. Since, the Faculty-Senior basket-N ball game, our eminent teach-l er, Mr. Smeltzer, has received offer after offer to become athletic director at various colleges. All who saw the game real- ize Mr. Smeltzer's true spirit- of sportsmanship was as prominent on the basketball court as in the classroom. Turning away the various offers, Mr. Smeltzer has ac- cepted the offer at Podunk College, situated near Pity- Me. Good luck to him! 4 H. S. basketball team blazed their way to glory last even- ing, becoming the state N champions of Ohio, by defeat- ing Rodney with a score of 25-24. The G. A. H. S. team has penetrated into the hearts of thousands, and it surely is no wonder. We were represented by five Sophomores, who un- ldoubtedly will become "na- tional" champions before they lock up their basketball ability. Robert Tliabet and Langley Plymale played the best game in their career, and, take it from the BUGLE, they surely have a career. Sonny Benjamin, at center, out-classed any center who appeared on the Rodney open- air court. He has the speed of ia Ford, and may rightly be called the head-light of our team. Albert Merriman at for- word, showed very clever floorwork, and his speed ex- ! cels that of a race-horse. He managed to make a basket every time one was needed. Last, but not least, comes Homer Houston, who played a clever game and always had the old fight, which is so characteristic of Homer. We should not fail to men- tion "Doc" Niday and Ernest Lewis, who managed to dodge the Rodney cops, and supply the boys with a sufficient stimulant. All for all, it is an honor which seldom comes to our metropolis. Page Ninety-nine l l l l l l Word has reached the "Bugle" ibefore going to press that our two drug store slheiksg namely, Shiers Jones an-d Robert Shaw, have be- come famous. Can you imag- ine it? 'One does not doubt this, when going past Kerr's Drug Store at midnight and seeing the electric light burn- ing in the laboratory. They have labored for a period of six month-s and are now just- ly awarded iby a gift of 351,- 000.00. They are the originators of a "Tanl'ac Sundaej' one that puts pep and radiance into the young and makes the old shake with youth. N0 doubt, this will give them much publicity, and we will not be suprised to find a number of girls swarming over to Kerr's to participate in this healthful drink. These fine young men con- template going into business for themselves in 1950. A CORRECTION Letter Day has passed, but our sense of judgment has made us feel that a few wor- thy ones have been left out. Needless to say, the fol- lowing people truly deserve letters: C ? 7 ? ?J Mr. Cooper for his loud talking, which prevents us from sleeping in his classesg Miss Bradbury for yelling, fWe heartily rec- ommend her to any radio station as an announcerjg Lawrence Meal for his ro- mantic adventureg fPutting it mildly, love must be wonder- full Carl McCormick, a let- ter for his Importance: Sara- beth Shaw for disturbing any . class she enters, Emerson Shaver for his operatic voiceg Doris Camip for lifting the young into society, and last, all those who in any way have put it over on any Fac- ulty Advisor, a letter to you. Page 2 Bullskin Bugle BULLSKIN BUG-LE PRESS DISPATCHES BY THE ADAMS EXPRESS. 51.50 PER. COPY. Established 1926. Published yearly by the Insane Reformation Group of The Student Body. Entered as matter of high class under a special act of Congress. THE STAFF The Big Gun . .. ....................... ....... . Lawrence Meal His Devotee ...... ................... .... . . Catherine Caufmanl Gossip-spreader . . . ............... ........ I ranna Catzen The Pest ....... The Devil ..., The Revolver . The Pistol The Pop-gun . . . .Sonny Benjamin l .... Emerson Evans . .... Virginia Woods . . S rabeth Shaw ....a Jones ANNUAL EDITION-MAY, 1926 HOW TO BE A BIG "FELLA" l IN HIGH SCHOOL Thorough discussion of this matter -starts at the very' beginning of the :school year. The first few weeks, you must 'assume an angelic attitude toward everything. Any participating in crime might prove fatal by achieving the disapproval of the supervisors in general, thereby ruining your career. To win the hearts of your fellow students, however, you must exhibit bravery. The first step towards valor against the hostile teachers would be to bring some type of fire works to create a dis- turbance in the corridors. This is very deceptive, if you are careful, and no one is watching you. Practice before your mirror what you will say if you are caught. Either, of the following phrases may be used, the first, however,f is the more popular: "Everybody else has them," or, "Well,q Miss Kerr, what difference is it to you?" Be very careful in choosing your fireworks. Bombs that would blow ther building into pieces are very improper, because they wouldl endanger your life and would take the students' mindsl from concentration. F After the faculty has gotten over a few nervous break-l downs, as a result of the fireworks, the next procedurei can be the chewing of gum or tobacco. Gum-chewing is preferred by the fairer sex. If you chew gum, when asked to go to the trash box, sit in your seat and quietly sing some popular song, then, finally, smiling angelically, walk to the trash box and drop in a piece of paper to give the effect. Chewing tobacco is very popular with the boys. Spitting on the floor, although it sometizmes leads to de- tection, is most thrilling, if you are not caught. This, should be tried only by "A" students. Howard Ward, who has had a bitter experience in this field, says: "If you must chew, boys, have a 'strong constitution, so you can swallow tobacco without sickening." Proper conduct in the study hall. . This is very important. Many eyes are upon you here, and only with perfect practice can you become an idol of , the Freshmen. The entrance of the study hall must bel something expressive. Coming in late seems to be among the most popular. Running in and giving the overseer a hearty slap on the back gives a startling effect. When you reach your seat, don't forget to show your neighbor the new Charleston step that you learned last night. If no applause responds, quietly fall into your seat and carve a few autographs on your desk. After this ceases to 'be w l r 1Continued on next pagej . Page One Hundred A TRAGEDY Scene: Miller's home. Time: 'Sunday Evening. They were sitting on the sofa, a very nice comfortable sofa, before a roaring log fire. Now, Kate was lbeauti- ful, as all girls should be, and Howard was handsome, as all boys think they are. An em- barrassing silence was broken by 'a heavy sigh, and Howard, seizing Kate's lily white hand and looking into her large and beautiful brown eyes, whispered, "Darling, I love you. Won't you take charge of my kitchenette?" Avoiding his gaze, she shook her head as a sign of refusal, not trusting herself to speak. At this, Howard leaped to his feet, rushed out into the hall, snatched his hat from the rack, and strode toward th door, but at the threshold he halted, "And to-morrow they will be dragging the river for my dead body." "Oh, Howard, not that," Kate cried. "But they won't find it," he finished, "because I'm going to bed." A DRAMA QThe Seniors idea, from English IV.J The room was dark. It was two A. M. Her father came to the top of the stairs and called. No answer was heard. He came to the bottom of the stairs and called. No answer, again. Silence prevailed. Angrily -stridding into the parser, he switched on the ig t No one was there! fCurtain.J Bobbed-hair heads are "shin- gled," now, And our mothers often said, "In by-gone days, we were shingledf' too, But never on the head." As I find school books un- necessary, I will sell my whole collection. Good as new. Price right. Virginia Lynch Bullskin Bugle Page 3 fContinued from preceding pagej amusing, talk loudly to the person in front of you, not heeding warnings of the supervisor. Then, when the teach- er tellls you to go into the office, say under your breath, or yell fin the lbetter families the former is preferredj, "When I get ready." Then you must "get ready" im- mediately, acting as though it is all a great joke. If no one laughs, continue to laugh loudly, until a chorus of idlers join in. By all means, do not attempt reading magazines. This is not only very umnannerly, but also shows that you are entirely out of date. Having gotten to the office, you will be cross-examined and doomed for detention period. Lower your lashes, then answer sweetly, but firmly, "I will not present." By then, someone will be expelled, and you will play the lead- ing role in this tragedy. Minor p-arts will be played by Mr. Coop-er, Miss Kerr and your parents. When you leave the building, stretch your arms out to your fellow students and cry, "What will I do? I am expelled." And it is perfectly proper for them to sing the SECOND line of "Hail! Hail! The Gan.g's all here." Moral: After all, it's much wiser and safer to be less popular and more studious. A TOUR THROUGH G. A. H. S. I was tourin' the country, and I landed in Gallipolis, and I heerd they had a fine sehuul and thot I wood go over. I nevur was hashful, so I went to sume room and the lady sed, "Come in," and I set down. Her name was William-s a.nd she taut 'bout keepin books. The kids all looked dovsm-hearted an' she was havin' an awful time with John Pritchard. His books woodn't balance. The typewriters were in the next room and were bein' abused fierce. I 'peeped in the Agricuish- ure room, but no one was there. They had went on a trip. I ges the boys enjoy 'e4m. No work. I then went to the base- ment and saw Mr. Eachus. He kept yel1in', "Boys, get to work." But they wasn't doin' it. Poor man! And as I was crossin' the big room, called the "Oddi- tor'ium" I saw a lady teachin' i l I ! V l l "We think her name will soon be Camp." 'Phe girls was makin' pie and asked me to have some, but I refused, acause I always did have in- digeschun. Then I heard a bell ring and there was an awful com- moshun. I never got knocked down but onct, and this was the onct they was aehangin' classes and some big guy by the name of Woods came run- nin' down the steps, and the first thing I knowed I wasn't walkin' no more. I finally was picked up by the principal whose nam-e was Kerr. My! she was nice and talked awful pretty to me. It really made me ashamed of myself. Say, I liked her fine. Then I finally collected me senses and went up to a manis room, they called him "Cuper," and he never offer- ed me no chair. He was a-talkin' loud and givin' the class the devil. When I heard him say to some big hoy, "I'll knock you out of here, if you the Students how to Singti don't settle down," well, I'll peered as though they Was, tell you, I turned on my heel goin' to hav' an operettie andl and Walked briskly out- she asked me to stay, but I, I then was invited into a refused, and I was glad I1 woman's room by the name did, because I nevur couldl of Bradberrv. Seems as tho' have stood the noise. I then went to see the cook- in' teecher. Her name was Williamson, hut Blanch Spear slipped up to me and said, 4 l she and the "hard guy," whose room I just left, are rather fond of each other- some Tabut gurl .said they was inFATuated with each Page One Hundred One I l other, whatever that means, but she wasn't fat. The teach- er was shoutin' "Quiet down back there," and she was fus- sin' turrible with some little "fairy" and somebody by the name of Wells-well, she got awful mad and told me to get out, no Visitors were ver- ry welfcume in her classes- they might get shocked. I then went into Mr. 'Smelt- zer's room and 'he was tellin' the kids about a test and kept sayin,' "2x, 2y, 2z," and it was just too much for me. While I was in there a funny littul guy they called "Addi- 'boy" came walkin' in. Say, he was nervous. He had lost his grade book and was want- in' to mark down O for an Ingulls and a Wormwan boy. I N felt a pity for him. l I was fond of ladies so I went to 'nlother room where some cute, little, red-headed lady was teaohin'. She kept sayin' "My Bill is comin' Ahofme to-night," and, Gosh! 4 I I she was tickled. The students said she got that way every gveek, but they eouldn't blame er. Some lady in the hall took me to her room. Her name was too long to remember, but it had "man" on it, you know. She was tellin' about Silas Marner, and it almost brought salt water to my eyes, and I got up and left. I heard the kids snicker. They can't preciate her, can they? I saw some big tall guy and some boy said, "Beet it, it's the Superintendent," and I thot they was talkin' to me, so I did. As I' was leavin' I saw four teachers with their heads to- gether, and they called them- selves "Jr. Hi." and said they gave the kids the push into Hi School, and I imag- ined they gave some of 'em a big boost. I made my rounds, so I left, and well, that's all there is to it. -l.l i, - Are you sure of your Soul's Salvation? Better redeem yourself from sin. I have been an evangelist who has met with unlimited success. Rev. Emerson Shaver 4 1 - Page 4 Bullskin Bugle ilf . li, 5 Jack Switzer ' A bov who blushes all the "The Poor Woiking Coil" fMarjorie RJ She ruslhes here and rushes K -. 1 - . Y : Prominent Characters IH the Class Room : can l l y l I ' .5 .3361 ' -9 -Q12 .7157 l -. 2 l v Alix, Q v R 'ca l X X 0,1 1 M H f 1 J- i -'X-J -- l H- ii' l -ff- Jack Wolfe Marjorie Biddle Dorothy Francis Who is it that we can call V I'm Marjorie Biddle Upon looking at this picture, our "sheik?" 3No doubt, you've heard my Perhaps you'll not agree Wlho passes every girl, and to, name, For, if Dorothy Francis stu- eaich one speaks? l Of course, we beat Ports- dies, Well, if you can't guess, per-l mouth It's all news to me. haps we'll let that piss, 1 You've heard about th at' It's Jack Wolfe, who is resi-' game. -""l"' dent of the Junior Class. -.---- l X' .K 9 .7 'f' 5' f- Q i 1 1 f 45: ixfy if R i ff" . N , ' ll f- X i s if QW 1 if C l , '9 x f Q70 ,Z SX N ,rl iz, 1 -ofuvr-L i law if lil 'ix Freshman Girls Give me your powder! Hand over your puff! I am a Freshman girl Yes, we sometimes bluff. 'WI Q. lf N I: I f may il ,- WM 4 If X his ,J Nellie Hanlon She's mighty cute, She's mighty clever, She's just the girl in All kinds of weather. time Is one by the name of Jack,: And when we asked him why,q he said, l H1 simply have the KNACK."l ex- ' ' l ffl i in Q f W ...nfl l was Hill. . l l Langley Plymale i Langley is tall and ratheri slim, l But that isn't all there is of mm. l Of ideas, he has, indeed, quite: a few, lWhen it comes to arguingl questions new. . Page One Hundred Two there, Thrat poor working girl of mine. And as "editor-in-chief" We can surely say she's FINE! 'Fm' 77 , A Carl McCormick I am Carl McCormick, So you see, a man of great ability, My speech is good, my line is fineg I'll surely be 'a man, in time. Bullskin Bugle Page 5 SCAN DAL l The first "sign" of spring shown this year was the transference of a brand new Junior ring to -a little Fresh- man girl! Now tell us, Law- rence, did you buy that ring: to give away? Doris' one plea is, "Girls pick your fellows to match your complexion, and not your age. It goes farther in the long run." Every time Mr. Cooper goes to Ravenswood, he al- ways forgets to put on 'his fraternity pin when he comes back. Do you suppose he leaves it there? ? ? ? ? 'I Oh, these "Freshman Cas- es" are so interesting-to hear the little Dears tell it.F Why, they actually monop-I olize the rest-room. E We certainly are sure that? familiar couple will be missed l next year. Don't get jealous, Kate. Sure, we mean you and Howard. We often wonder if a cer-, tain little Sophomore girll would get lost if she didn't5 have her trustworthy Junior! High sweetie to escort her to and from school every day. Trustworthy?-I'll say our boys are trustworthy. l Joe says by the time he gets through taxi-ing for all the teachers 'and helping the kids ship school, that he nev-4 er has enough gas left to take , Virginia riding. He 'advises all boys to leave their cars at home, of course, unless, they're Fords. fTeachers nev-l er want to use them.j l Harmon seems to like First l Avenue. If, on Sunday even-I ing, the "Franklin" isn't inf front of the City Jail, it'sl usually across the street.: Another of those Freshmanl romances. It's funnv! Bea always falls for the "big athletes." Yes,, it's very funny! We heard "Sonny" wanted to be 'a butcher, so he started taking lessons from the "Evans Bros." But in the meantime, we understand, that in between times he takes lessons in love from one of his upper classmates of the opposite sex, who claims relationship to the "Evans" r CLUBS In another section of this annual, you will find listed the various clubs of this school. These following clubs were overlooked, and it was also impossible to get their pictures, but, nevertheless, they deserve honorable men- tion. Pi Eta Tau QP-E-TJ Members: Glenn Daniels, Shires Jones, and Jack Wolfe. Motto: "Davenports in win- ter, ihammocks in summer." Admittance only by try-out. New members rarely ac- cepted. Faculty Advisor: Mr. Ad- dicott. Eta Alpha Tau 1E-A-TJ Members: Zelda Arnold, Frances Yost and Homer Houston. Motto: "Food, plenty of it." Requirements are that all members must weigh 100-1- 50-l-10-1-5, which equals 165 pounds. Very select. Advisors: Mr. Cooper and Mr. Smeltzer. Dumb Dora's KD-DJ Members: Jack Switzer, Howell Wood and David Engel. Motto: "To think is but an honor, to get by, divine." Requirements are an abun- dance of D's on report. No advisor would take the responsibility. REMEMBER, BOYS Don't think you're funny just because a girl laughs at a joke you told. You know, she might have pretty teeth. Don't be flattered because a girl says slhe dreams about you-she might have had a night-mare. Don't be stingy-Shell out the nickels and dimes, wheth- er you t1hink they're for a good cause or not. Girls adore "rich men." When a 'girl uses her van- ity case frequently, don't blame it all on her, unless you aren't human. Iranna: "Ouc'h! I ! "' if I just bumped my head." Jack W.: "Oh, that's noth- ing." Page One Hundred Three l I w l JOKES Mr. Smeltzer: "I maintain that men and women are equal." Marjorie B.: "Oh, Mr. Smeltzer, you're bragging." Langley P.: lWatching the snow fallj "Why do the snow flakes dance so, Sonny?" Sonny: "T h e y practicing for the snow-ball, Stupid." Mrs. O'Brien: fin Chem- istryj "Reynold, can you tell me what you find in water besides hydrogen?" Reynold: "Yes, fish." Jack S.: "When I get a. new book, I always read the ap- pendix first." Miss B ra d b u r y: "Curi- osity?" Jack: "No, to get it out of my system." Eleanor B.: "Liet's play ten- nis, Alice." Alice N.: "Well, there's no net." Eleanor: "Oh, that's all al- right. It always gets in the road when I play." WANT ADS MATRIMONY MADE SIMPLE I did it in two weeks Others can Most Economical Methods Call Carl McCormick LISTEN!-STUDENTS! Can you cuss when neces- sary? Everyone should know how to express himself. Eng- lish IV proved it to me. See Dick Wells Professor of various languages Dearest Sirs: After having taken eight bottles of your "Voice Con- troller" I am no longer a suf- ferer of "Squeeks." My voice compares to that of Galli- Curci, in my own opinion. Very truly yours, Frances Yost. Approved by Ethel McCor- mick and other celebrated songsters. Page Bullskin Bugle OUR APPRECIATION Now comes the end. The time is about to draw near when we must close the work on our annual. Truly it's been a pleasure, and as Marjorie Rinehart expresses it in her oratorical voice, "By Golly! it's -all about done. Fairie Fraley wishes to say to next year's Business Managers for them to resign about three times as often as she did, and then, perhaps, Miss Kerr might hear their plea and let them go over town to get advertisements Q ?J. Jack Wolfe and Olive Schcreck want more exciting foot- ball and basketball games next yevarg they will be easier to write about. The Staff wishes to thank Iranna Catzen nnd Dorothy Craft for their devotion and attention to a certain party at all GALLIAN meetings It was the sole ambition of all the staff to see which would get limi, and then say, Well she had hlm this time Which one will have lum next 7" Bea Haskins savs for the next years Snapshot edi- tor to make the best of every sunshiny day, and to se- re more hockmg snapshots ' Byron Bodimer advises the Art Editor to read the pamphlet, How to Learn Art in 24 Hours He says some mighty fine examples are sketched in this inter- esting leaflet Marjorie Biddle announces that although she is not Literary she had the gift of gab that puts anything across Believe those were her words fPlease followg this is our advice to the next year's literary gemusl Last but not least please picture all members of the Staff in a line with outstretched hands, and then sud- denly, behold the image of Miss Bradlbury Can't you see her? Oh those consolmg words she has given us and that beautiful sentence which has meant so muah to the Staff, namely If it wasnt for me, there wouldnt be no GALLIAN The meter is perfect the sentiment di- vine and the meamng we Just can't say it Shakespeare never wrote a better and well adapted phrase that has burnt an impression on the minds of the students and as ghakespeare says, This was the most unkindest cut of a So the Staff announces "Au Revoir" and Best Wishes he Staff of 27 More Power to You' ' l . U . . . . V. V . , . . u n Q ' 2 cu "s ' i . ' ll ' 77 . . . .! . 1 l- ' ' ' 5 ' ' ' - 1 , s n , X X I X f W . . . . . , , , , . , . as - e 1 l . . . l : . ' W 1 ' 1 4 H ' i 1 ' I7 , , Y W Y to t ' . .' ...... -................................... 4 ,ga Page One Hundred Four 1 U Eggezzmwmimwbzzdbngi H Qinmmunitp 1 17' Ji- 3 The Holzer Hospital Corner of First Avenue and Cedar Street Gallipolis, Ohio Under the direction of Dr. Charles E. Holzer There comes a time in EVERY individual's life, when he Wants a home of his ovvn Now is the time to begin making plans for "That Home" Our Service is Your's Plymale-Wagner Cof Lumber and General Building Supplies Pine Street, Gallipolis, Ohio A Week's Washing out of the Way in 15 minutes Impossible? Not at all. Here's a guaranteed recipe: A Take 10 minutes to gather up and list everything that needs Washing. One minute at the phone to tell us that your bundle is ready. Allow 4 minutes for Wrapping the bundle. That is all! We attend to the rest--the washing, rinsing, drying, and part, or all, of the. ironing. Obey that impulse. Call 596. Ohio Valley Laundry 841 Third Avenue-Telephone 596 P O Hundred Seven The Gallia Academy High School is getting better in every way, day by day, and of course Jake Soden The Court Street Furniture Man, will continue to sell Furniture for less "Nuff Sed" 46 Court Street Gallipolis, O. Brimming over with goodness are our Sodas, Ice Cream Sundaes and Beverages. If you Want a real treat, stop here some day and try Our Col- legiates-They are delicious. Corn's Phone 520, Gallipolis Xi- Wagner Grocery Co. Gallia County's Leading Grocery Phone No. 107-Court Street Gallipolis, Ohio - POI-IddEh If You Believe In Advertising Wear Good Clothes i X Smart dress Wins respect ' li X and good will for stores, for f O 0 A hotels, for goods. N . ., if 1 1 X X It does the same thing for fl", X' X meng it's the be.st, most dig- s l nified Way in which you can advertise YOU. i ll X -i If We have the clothes, the f M' X i 5 4 Comm ms best clothes made. if The Harry Frank's Sons Co. The House. of Good Clothes Opp. Park, Gallipolis, 0. P 0HddN Do YOU enjoy the COMFORTS that Electricity brings into the HOME? Our EDISON MAZDA LAMPS give more light. Our UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC CLEANER, sweeps clean. Our SAVAGE ELECTRIC WASHER and DRYER eliminates your laundry troubles. The machine Without a Wringer. Washes, rinses and drys the clothes. Ask for a demonstration in your own home. The Ohio Utilities Company Telephone No. 33 J. C. McNealey, Manager Gallipolis, Ohio P 0 Hundred Ten Let us show you our line of Graduating and Party Dresses, for Spring and Summer Wear Special m HOSIOFY Fiber Silk, 31.00 grade, for 59c Pure 12 Strand Silk, 51.50 grade, for 51.00 in all colors E. N. Deardorff Sz Co. "The Home of Quality Merchandise" Gallipolis, Ohio The Empire Furniture Co. The Home of Good and Dependable Furniture Opp. Park, Gallipolis, Ohio FitzGerald's Music Store The Store of Quality Pianos, Player-Pianos, Upright and Grand Reproducing Pianos Phonographs, Sheet Music, Records, Player Rolls and Musical Merchandise of all kinds We will furnish you anything in music Tuning and Repairing, prices reasonable Court Street, Gallipolis, Ohio POHddEl Sheaffer's Lifetime Pens and Pencils Corona and Remington Portable Typewriters A complete line of gifts suitable for all occasions Headquarters for Students' Supplies The New Book Shop Opera House Building Gallipolis, Ohio P One Hundred Twelve 222 9 skating and , y I Dancing THE SILVER SLIPPER SKATING AND DANCE PAVILION Whe.n you want to spend an evening out, come to the Silver Slipper and enjoy yourself the most. GEORGE MEDLEY, Prop. and Mgr. Gallipolis, Ohio I .. A i A Shartz Smoke House X: fl Il Jie" on Best place to buy A il':'l I ,.,. X" . your Cigars r,zAT , g g i Opp. Park Central ixreexe-gwbwukggwfmfiqf f Gallipolis, O. Scored Ice Insures uniform size square cut-speeds delivery. Call at our plant and see this machine in operation. .ili T Gallipolis Ice Company Our Motto: Serv-Ice Phone. No. 603 P OHddTht The C. D. Kerr Drug Co. Prescription Druggists Headquarters for Athletic Goods, Victrolas and Records, Eastman Kodaks and Films, Fountain Pens, Statione.ry, Liggett's and Whitman's Candies "The Rexall Store" 324 Second Avenue, Gallipolis, Ohio Dress Up in "Walk-Overs" and your shoes will fit your feet as Well as the occasion The Bell Shoe Co. Shoes and Hosiery Opposite Park, Gallipolis, Ohio "Service and Fair Treatment" Gallipolis Chick Hatchery H. W. Walter, Manager Producers of "Blood-tested" Superior High Grade Day-old Chicks Capacity-80,000 Eggs Gallipolis, Ohio "Gallia Chicks are Better" Paste One Hundred Fourteen The Davis-Shuler Co. Headquarters for Newest Things in Footwear Coats, Dresses and Millinery Gallipolis, Ohio The Gilbert E. Neal Agency Lola C. Neal, Prop. Insurance, Loans, Real Estate Gallipolis, Ohio Phone No. 179 . The Gallipolis Theatre F. W. Wheeler, Lessee and Manager Highest Class Photo Plays and Best Theatrical Attractions Masonic Block, Gallipolis, Ohio P OHld'feen l 1 I 1 l - 1 The Underselling Store A full line of Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear Clothing Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings .Ti. .- Kerr Bldg., Third Ave. and Court Street, Phone 438 Gallipolis, Ohio 1 I 1 i Bake Your Own Bread and Save Money We guarantee each and every sack of our Roller Patent Flour to give. the Best Satisfaction All the Grocers Sell It Bell Sz Shaw Vine Street, Gallipolis, O. THE GRAND has the best Furnas Ice Cream, Hot Dogs, Candy, Tobacco, Cigarettes and Soft Drinks. Our Motto is: "Cleanliness, Quietness, and a Square Deal to Everyone." Shorty's Place Opposite Park, Gallipolis, Ohio 1 - 1 - Q - I I - f--ee, Hu OUR COMPLETE FACILITIES , 7 7 Make our shop the logical place for you - U 0 0 to come when something goes Wronig with the 4 :nano starting, lighting, or ignition system on your ff!fmf"' N "-"' ' car. We are expert automotive electricians 1' MMV 22222122 'Tu and have the facilities, the experience, and the I "."" ' skill which enable us to do your work effic- ,L N N Xa: iently, profnptly, and as reasonably as good T if AV, service wil permit. When you need e pert X X' I 4 assistance, call ion us. X L: Wetherholt Battery and ' g, ak,-3 Electric Service A , MX 5... M f A ,I A K 'Corner of Court and Third ' - " , yi "j,f'+. Gallipolis, Ohio P A O H red Sixteen Our Line of Suits Are from 15 to 20 per cent cheaper than last year. Our line of Hats, Caps, Hosiery and Neckwear simply can't be beat for the prices. Try us once. Arnsbary Sz Dale The Court Street Clothing House Gallipolis, ohio If you buy of us, your purchases will be good Evans Bros. Up-to-Date Stores, With Old-fashioned Courtesy Lower Store, 253-255 3rd Ave. Upper Store, Cor. 2nd and Olive Gallipolis, O. Bobbing and Shingling For Ladies done right It makes a lot of difference how your hair looks. A barber makes or mars it with his shears. You are sure of satisfactory service at John Haner's Three doors above the Postoffice Gallipolis, Ohio P . e One- Hundred Seventeen Everything for the Automobile Hudson--Essex Williams Sz Soarloerry Garage Gallipolis, Ohio F ll g St t C S 1 dOl St t p At Halliday's 1 'l':"' 15 if No. 354 2nd Ave., ff , Ga11ip01iS,o. L O Ladies' Ready-to-Wear l T Holeproof Silk Hose If " U F Munsingweai ' ' A W . Star Brand and HO1efOfO0fHOS12f'U Crossett Shoes A. Fontana Dealer in Fruits, Ice Cream, Candies and Tobacco Opp. Park, Gallipolis, O. Gallipolis Market Wholesale and Retail Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Meats The Connection Between Country and City Corner Second and Locust Gallipolis, Ohio The Gallia Times Gallia County's Best Paper Covers Gallia County Like. the Dew 31.50 a Year P One Hundred Nin t The Gilmore Studio Gallipolis, Ohio iii?-il Artistic Portraits Enlarging-Copies of Old Pictures Frames Made to Order .l.... - Kodak Snap Shots Properly Finished Corner Second and Court The Gallipolis Tribune CDaily and Weeklyj The representative ne.Wspaper of Gallia County Daily established 1895 Weekly established 1892 P OHddT Try Mootz's New Bread It's Better M Q. e e 41'W UUt " The Womeldorff KL Thomas C0 Court St., Gallipolis, O. PM - l .,.l i l Star Brand Shoes The manufacturers of Star Brand Shoes never sacrifice qual- ity for the purpose of cheap prices. The styles are up to tho minute and the quality always up to the standard. Priced so reasonably that anyone can own a pair of Sta. Brand Solid Leather Shoes. ' McCormick Sz Co. No. 52 Court Street Gallipolis, Ohio l , The Henking-Bovie Company Wholesale Groceries 75 years of Service Gallipolis, Ohio The Geo. A. Taloit Co. Department Store Our Motto: We Save You Money We Sell For Cash-You Buy For Less Corner Court and Third Gallipolis, Ohio . i i if , The Green Tree Tea Room A Good Place to Eat Special Attention Paid to Parties Clendenin Hotel Building Gallipolis, O. 1- 1 I 1 l O.HddT In lluwl If' ' f if-Q, ll -w e Albert K Merriman x --elk X' Ai ' , . , N Jeweler, Silverslnlth, Optometrist 5 I 4 . ,' N . . . ' U, QA Galhpolls, Ohio 'l l fll W if N A Everything in Music at SaWyer's Music Shop No. 316 Second Avenue Gallipolis, Ohio Ward Brothers, Agents Ceneral Insurance, Real Estate and Loans Early to bed, early to rise Insure with Ward's and advertise in the Gallian Phone 146-28 Locust St. Gallipolis, Ohio Chas. F. Phillips Sz Sons The home of Good Shoes and Fair Treatment No. 35 Court St., Gallipolis, O. i P O Hundred Twenty-th The Commercial Sz Savings Bank Gallipolis, Ohio More than Four Thousand Customers attest the fact that We render Satisfactory Service .il-.i-i1 Our goal-"One million dollar deposits by 1930" 470 Interest paid on Time and Savings Deposits .-l..L..11-1 Capital S'p52,500, Surplus 372,500 Deposits S742,500, Resources 3872-3,400 Try Our New Chef's Cooking Cleanliness is our motto .-.l.l11-l Clark's Restaurant 418 Second Avenue. Gallipolis, O. Start 'Em Right! Our perfected Endowment Policy is a fine savings account and gives perfect protection. Sold exclusively by The Columbus Mutual Life Insurance Company T. S. Berridge, Agent Gallipolis, Ohio One Hundred Twenty-fou Rio Grande College Rio Grande, Ohio Good training-low cost Normal courses for teachers College course with A. B. degree Opens September 13, 1926 Write for catalog The Moch Clothing Store is Always Reliable Special attention to the Wants of High School Students Opp. Park, Gallipolis, O. +1 KY'-05 Q, e 1 -K ' S Q' V000 ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 22 EAST 42nd sr. NEW Yonx, N. Y. g 0 e Hundred Twent - ' l l l ii I Dr. Ella G. Lupton 328 2nd Ave., Gallipolis, Ohio J. P. Haskins, Dentist First National Bank Bldg Gallipolis, Ohio R. M. Switzer Attorney at Law Gallipolis, Ohio Conley Sz Conley Chiropractors Lupton Bldg., Gallipolis, Ohio "Say it with Flowersl' Mrs. Ed Morgan, Florist 415 Third Ave., Gallipolis, Ohio Phone 226 Hollis C. Johnston Attorney at Law K. P. Building Gallipolis, Ohio Orin Thomas Dealer in High Grade Jewelry Gallipolis, Ohio E. W. Shaw Dentist Gallipolis, Ohio P OHddTt L. C. Cowden, Dentist Ohio Valley Bank Bldg Gallipolis, Ohio Edler Barber Shop Second Ave., Gallipolis, Ohio s T. S. Eachus, Optometrist Scientific Fitting and Repairing 20815, Second Ave., Gallipolis, Ohio L. E. Smith, Dentist Cor. 2nd Ave. and Court Gallipolis, Ohio F. E. Cherrington Attorney at Law Gallipolis, Ohio Dr. J. S. Biddle Cor. 2nd and Spruce Gallipolis, Ohio J. T. Robinson Sz Son General Insurance Gallipolis, Ohio R. A Mack, Lawyer 2nd Ave. and Locust St., Gallipolis, Ohio h P if O Hundred Twent - Q.. Pane One Hundred Twenty-eip:ht Ill 3 .,?'1'Li:T.'g:,,,i 3 Q C5allipnlis,t0. j t'4iu.2ff-w fgdlt Qbur Appreciation A' The year is overg our Work is done. And now, we Wish to express our thanks and appreciation to the advertise.rs for their hearty response and financial aidg to the en- gravers for their cooperationg and to others who have made contributions to our book. To produce a book of this kind it is nec- essary to rely upon the assistance of many people. We heartily thank all of those who have lnad a part in the publication of the 1926 GALLIAN. P OHddTt AUTOGRAPHS !fI!.t,:'.zi,1-w4.4'y..1:....1 ' .V . ' . ..- H H- ' . ' 7 .V -' - W." 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Suggestions in the Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) collection:

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 117

1926, pg 117

Gallia County High School - Echo Yearbook (Gallipolis, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 81

1926, pg 81

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