Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH)

 - Class of 1918

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Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 38 of the 1918 volume:

,Z R. -- Yr fp ,. K 4 ' Q.. 5-'s'.Q..a: Z If in l xy. 94 P I l Kaz-41? NNIOAWD f, P , ' A 5 51-fa T v 'HM Iiffnfiv f H ' -,f AAT' ?',,,,,27f? 'f. -' A' V ' Q 1 s 4 .Zv i -' f.' 'q'?Yi4' 'F V :w , ,,4 , . , i. XnQ,Y,xQ ., THE GNADENHUTTEN PUBLIC SCHOOL CI' he Qnaden utten Uilla e Schoo District EBM? an Boarcl of Eclucation MR. ADAM PFEIFFEH. President MR. C. F. BLICKENSDERFER, Vice President Mu. Z. T. DuMnAUr.n,- Clerk Mn. Howsu. XVILLIAMS MR. HENRY IIELTER ,f . 51- .g ,L VM H, M ,, H.. www Hwy ,.. ., ,,. S 7 -1 r 4 'LT qw jk? .lui THE GOAL fi? ff N ff .1 ,X If J X A! X ! T PROF. C. A. SINDLINGER SUPEKINTENDENT OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS 5 1 '8 MR. D. V. KENNEDY MISS BERNICE RINEHART HIGH SCHOOL SEVENTH AND HGHTH GRADES THE GOAL MISS ALICE REINKE MISS GRACE E. DUMBAULD THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES FIRST AND SECOND GRADES MISS ELMA ZIMMERMAN MR. G. J, GRAY IIII-TII ANI! SIXTI-I GRADES JANITOR AND TRUANT OFFICER -qv-q THE GOAL A RIVER SCENE NEAR GNADENHUTTEN. OHIO THE GOAL CLASS ACCOMPANIMENTS MOTTO-Over the Top INVUCATION .,,7, L. ,,.. CLASS Ilrs'rORv , U, CLAss PROPHECY CLASS Wu.: .,... VAL!-ZIllC'l'0RY,-- CORN!-Tr SOLO-, CLASS ADDRESS ww I I -69' A. COLORS-R8d, White and Blue I FLOWER- Wild Crab Apple Blossom ' COM MENCEMEN T MAY 21, 1918 TOWN HALL. 8:15 P. M. PROGRAM Music . . ,. REV. C. L. LEWIS - , ,, , -RALPH JOHNSON .-,.., ..,. FRANCES HAMILTON . ,ESTHER GARDNER , ,,., 4,,,, , ,- H ,,,. HELEN HAMILTON - ,.,,, , ,,.,wv, U ,, , , ,,,,,,.,,,, ,HERBERT GRAY -- , L, -DIL H. W. ELSON, President of Thiel College Music PMESEN'l'A'I'ION OF DIPLOMAS ..,,, LLL., , ,,,, ., , ..,, , , ,, ,, lh:Nr:Dn:'rlON ,,,, ML, U., l.LAss S0NG,A,, . ,, ,,,,,,.E,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,E,,,,, ,ULN MR. A. PFEIFFER. President Board of Eflucatinn ,CLASS REV. J. E. WEINI.AND NIUSIC A Music' by the Cnadenhutten Orchestra fhxccalallreate Sermon prcaf-had by Rev. ,l. li. Weinlanfl at Moravian Chun-ll. Sunday evf-ning. May 19 "-'- -Aff -"' 'ze' Qgxrlr tiff ffu- ' f .,':luA 'a. s M 'a THE GOAL FLORA P. DRUMM "Our School Mmm" NFLORAN is a dark-haired, brown-eyed girl who always believes in the saying, "Silence gives consentf' She is always very industrious and tries to improve every minute in some way or another. She has a "hobby" of sewing and crocheting. and for this reason has been awarded the honor of making the service Hag for the school. She gives fine prospects of being a wielder of the "rod" over the youngsters, in the near future. She has the honor of being Class Secretary and also oftaking note of, and publishing all class notes. "breaks," and funny sayings ofthe Seniors, in THE Com.. Fair was she to behold. that maiden of seventeen summers! wayside, tressesl RALPH W. JOHNSON "Our Teasev RALPH is our light-haired. azurt--eyed, farmer lad. He is one of the six original members of the Class. and has been given the honor of writing the Class llistory. His greatest enjoyment is found in teasing the girls. He is a great love-r of Physics. and has received many a shock while working experiments with the girls. He atl- mires History and has many a tradition invluded in his stock of knowledge. l do not know beneath what sky Nor on what seas shall he thy fate. I only know it shall he high. Black were her eyes as the berries that grow on the thorn by the Black. yet how softly they gleamed beneath the brown shade of her Sweet was her breath as the hretth of the kine that feed in the meadows. Longfellow I only know it shall be great. Hovey. f- ESTHER G, GARDNER "Our Tonzboyi' l3iS't'ttER is a hrownfeyed wountry lass of a capricious disposition. She is the loutzhstone ot the Class. and when anything comic hap- pens. nothing can prevent her lironi laughing. Her chief delights are I'LlIlllltlg.jtltllplItg and playing jokes. Should someone Pall basket ball or baseball. she is right tln-it-. Sho siinply adores Virgil. She has the honor ot' being our High Svhool pianist. Uhl fairest ol' the rural maids! 'l'liy sports, thv wamlt-rings. when a t-hiltl. VM-rv ever in the sylvan wild: Anil all the lueantv ot' the plave ls in thy heart and on thy tat-e. Bryan. THE GOAL HERBERT L. GRAY "Our Boss" HERBERT is a dark-haired. dark-eyed lad who is very fond of teas- ing the girls and writing letters. also loves to oppose any measure the girls undertake. He is a faithful student, and is very seldom absent. He is a great lover of baseball and is one of our champion players. He is the Webster ot' the Class and has the honor of being Business Manager of THE COAL. Across the sea that knows no beach The Admiral ot' Nations guides 'lhy blind obedient keels to reach The harbor where thy future rides. Richard H ovey JSQPWQ KATHRYN KOHLER MUILT Baby" KATHRYN. the youngest member of the Class. is a dark-haired, dark-eyed little girl who is very quiet, but her brown-blark eyes al- ways sparkle with fun. She joined us in the Freshman year. and is a favorite with the Class. She hails front Seventeen. and in spite of her long walk. has seldom been tardy. She is the Deniosthenes of the Class. und quite thrills us with her orutory. Her favorite ex- pression is "Ab-hll' Her tone is musieis own, Like those ot' morning birds. And something more than melodv Dwells ever in her words. 4 E. C Pinkney C RUSQELL E GLASS n-fill! Farmer" RUSSELL is a dark-haired. blue-eyed boy from the country, who joined our Class tour years ago. Although living quite a distance from town, has during his Senior year escaped all tardy marks. Is a perfect lover of Physics and as yet has failed to find an experiment that he cannot perform. but doesnit understand why people cannot express themselves without studying Rhetoric. He has always been rather quiet and shy. but High S1-hool life is slowly effecting a cure for this. We all predict a great success for Russell as a first-class agriculturist. The farmer's life displays in every part, A moral lesson to the sensual heart. Tho' in the lap ot' plenty. thotful still Ile looks beyond the present. good or ill. Robert Bloonihelrl 10 THE GOAL HELEN C. HAMILTON "Our Presirlenfi llELliN is a slender, dark-haired. grayseyell maiden of a pit.-f-rf'..t dis osition. She is a splendid student and is always llfilfly for a P good time. Her greatest aspiration is to win a great name lor her- FRANCES HAMILTON "Our Treasurer" FRANCES. one of the original members of the Class, is a pretty blonde. She is seldom absent and ranks high in her school work. She is rather shy and bashful, but is now getting over it since learn- ing to run the Ford. She has a quiet, studious disposition, is an admirer of Geometry, and loves to play basket hall. Her favorite ex- pression is "Oh, Pikeis Peak." 'l'he honor ol' being Treasurer both of the Senior Class and 'l'Ht1 GOAL is hers. Her air, her manners, all who saw admired, Courteous though coy, and gentle though retiredg The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed, And ease of heart her every look conveyed. Geo. Cmbbe self in lit'e's sehool, and we all feel assured that she will not fail. She holds the honorable position of President ol'tl1elIlrtssol'il8. and is one ofthe Associate lfltlitors ol"l'1tE GOAL. She is one ot' the six original members of the Class. The shadowy lvlnsh that tints her cheek Forever comingeover going. May we-ll the spotless fonnt bespeak 'l'l1:1t sets tht- stream a-flowing. William Knox ,,,..,-- Q- ,rfftpfih Effgmfi- , f 5 :fp-orsgig-'f U .- BERTHA M. SMITH "Our Singer" BFI'I'l't-IA is a pretty brunette ol' seventeen summers, She isagreat lover ol poetry and often makes rhymes to amuse- the class. She has a soprano voice and sings well. Slit- is a willing Worker and eau always be depen lerl upon. She is very fond ol' ehiltlren and intends to rnakt- teaehing her profession. She ig. gmc of the Stul- debaters ot the High School. She is liditor ol' 'lun GoAi. and an original member of the class. Oh, who can forget the rivh light ol' her smile, Uver lips moved with musit: and feeling the while'- The eyes' fl.-ep ent-liantment, dark. dreamlike and clear, ln the glow ol' its glzttlness -the shtule ol' its tear. Whittier THE GOAL MAYME E. M ATTHEWS HOU! Sunxhmev MAYME, one of the six original members ofthe Class, has brown eyes and brown, curly huir. She is one of the jolliest members of the Class, and never tails to see the comic side ot everything. Noth- ing dt-lights her more than an automobile ride. Although she is not fond of study, she always has her lessons. Her chief ambition is to go to Husiness College and then hm-come a stenographer, in which we all wish her success. She is a Subscription Agent for TUE COAL. Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, Like twilightis too. he-r dusky hairg A daunting shape, an image gay, To haiunt. to startle, and waylay. W m. Wordsworth WALTER M, SCHNEIDER "Our Edisonv SCHNEIDER is often left alone after school hours in the school building. working on some experiment. In his pockets you will not End the proverbial baseball, but a piece of insulated wire, zinc, chocolate fthe latter not necessarily sweetl, and we firmly believe that if fashion would dictate large enough pockets in men's wearing apparel, a storage battery would also be in the collection. But with all his genius he is not so studious that he has no time for sleigh rides. and his Husking Bees are of High School fame. One of the girls described him in verse: , "Schneider loves to experiment with electricity, But quite often a girl upsets his felicityf' Higher, higher will he climb Up the mount of glory, 7 That his name may live thru time In our eountry's story. james Montgomery 12 THE GOAL THE GOAL Published annually by the High School of Cnaden- hutten, Ohio. Editor ,..,...,,.,,, ..., B ertha M. Smith, '18 Business Manager ,... .... H erbert L. Gray, '18 Associate Editors - - , .......... - - - - Helen Hamilton, '18 Walter Hamilton, '19 Class Editors- - - .....,.. , - - A ---,-Edna Shull, '20 Emmet Blind, '19 -,. Flora P. Drumm, '18 Athletic Editor ,..-. .,..,..,. K arl Bender, '19 Treasurer ....,...,.., .v.. F rances Hamilton, '18 Subscription Agents .,,. .,.,...,.,.,..,. - - - ...v. Mayme Matthews, '18 - - - - - - - , ,Kathryn Kohler, '18 - - , - , Raymond Hackendorf, '19 - - , -,-- , - Henry Spring, '20 - - ,Helen Haupert, '20 - , - ,Alice Rhinehart, '20 VOL. 9 MAY 21, 1918 PRICE. 15C PRINTED AT THE DOUGLASS PRINT SHOP Ui-nuct-rsvxu.E. O1-no EDITORIAL REMARKS OLD FATHER TIME has pushed the hands of the world's clock forward and we, the Class of 19I8, are leaving this school life for the school oflile. As a parting gift from us to the dear old school. we have published the ninth edition of Y1lHE tLoAL. We cer- tainly hope it will please all our customers and altho' we have had to raise the price per eopy we feel that the higher price will not lessen tht- interest ofour school patrons. We also wish to thank all who have aided in making this edition of THE GOAL a success, the advertisers, the subscribers, Prof. Sindlinger, and all others who have so loyally supported us. SCHOOL children will find that this year their bit to win the war may be a big bit if they choose to make it so. Any vacant plot of ground should be sufhcient cause for a boy entering a poultry, pig or corn club. For the girl who has a few minutes spare time each day there are the clothing and food clubs. Co in it with all your might and beat father and mother and while you are earning a little pin money you are sending food to a starving boy and girl in Europe. Miss Minnie Porter, the Tuscarawas county club or- ganizer and of national fame gave a stirring talk to the pupils in the High School room March 19th, and another in the Town Hall on April 2nd to parents and interested farmers. ' m..m-mfw FRIDAY afternoon, March 8th, the High School was agreeably surprised when a beautiful mounted elk head, a gift from Mr. Peter Cutensohn, arrived from Whitefish, Montana. Mr. Cutensohn was a graduate from this High School in the Class of 1894-. The head was placed in the High School room directly above Prof. Sindlinger's desk. The following Monday morn- ing Mr. Charles Cutensohn, uncle of the donor, gave the presentation speech. He said that to him the elk head represented three qualities, strength, dignity and expectancy, qualities for which every young person should strive. The school certainly feels honored that a former pupil, altho' so many miles away should still hold such a high regard for the G. H. S. and its stand- ards, and it should spur the future graduates tl push forward with those standards. THE SENIORS of 1918 have presented the High School with a service flag to show their admiration to the boys in service who have attended school here. The follow- ing are the boys: Harold Lnethie, Edmund Seiss, Alvin Guts-nsohn, Earl Lindsay, Dewey McConnell. Roy Lyle. Elmer Cutensohn. William Cutensohn, Virgil llaines. N1 alter lleck. Thomas Comphcr, Ernest Fox. ,Iesse Cc-ieey, Carl Winsch, Earl Guthrie. William Vvages. llomer Smith, Charles Gooding and Charles Mills. Harold Luethie, Alvin Cutensohn and William Gutensohn are at present writing in France. To OUR PATRONS: Please do not forget to read the advertisements in this edition for they make THE GOAL a realization. Do not only read them, but patronize the advertisers. THE CLASS sincerely thank Miss Muriel Webb for the beautiful view of the 'Tuscarawas liiver which we have used as our frontispiece. Miss Webb is a gradu- ate of the Class of l901. THE GOAL 13 CLASS WILL X-we-'-"SCE, THE CLASS or '18 of the C. H. S., possess- ' W ing a mind capable of executing our last I ! High School affairs, do hereby make, pub- X"""""""'U lish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, declaring null and void all wills for- merly made. We desire to dispose of such property as has been entrusted to our care, in the following manner: FIRSTQW6 kindly ask our executors to pay all our commencement expenses, and our debts ofgratitude to all who have in any way helped us in making our schooling a success. SECOND-We give and bequeath many thanks to our teachers for the kind interest and miraculous patience which they have shown while teaching us. THIRD-Herbert gives and bequeaths to any Junior boy, the back corner seat, and the use of the window sill for the storage of books and magazines. Also the responsible position of Businsss Manager OFTHE GOAL. FOURTH-Flora gives and bequeaths to some worthy Junior, her ability to win county pennants for spelling. Also the honor of being Class Editor. FIFTH -Frances gives and bequeaths to some worthy Junior, the honor of being the most industrious mem- ber of the class. Also that of being Treasurer of THE Goan SIXTH -Walter gives and bequeaths to one of the Juniors. all his knowledge of electricity. hoping that there will be at least one girl among the Seniors of 719 who is not afraid of getting shocked. SEVENTH Bertha gives and bequeaths to one of the Juniors, the honor of being class poet, and Editor of Tm: GOAL. EIGHTH-Katherine gives and bequeaths to some Junior who enjoys exercise. the pleasure of walking from Seventeen to Cnadenhutten every day. Also the honor of being the youngest ofthe class. NtN'rHfRussell gives and bequcaths to some Junior, his rhetoric, trusting that they may find more pleasure in it than he ever found. TP1NTH4H6lCH gives and bequeaths to a worthy Jun- ior, her seat in front of the radiator. and all pieces of chewing gum which they may find in the ink well. Also the honor of being class president, and Associate Editor of THE GOAL. ELEVENTH-Mayme gives and bequeaths to Mildred DeMuth, the art of quarreling with the boyseespe- cially the youngest boy of the class. TWELF'rH-Ralph gives and bequeaths to Walter Hamilton, the pleasure which he finds in teasing the girls. 'I'Hm'reEN1'i-t-Esther gives and bequeaths to Ferne Schupp, her love of Latin, as well as her extreme dis- like of physics. FOURTEENTH-Herbert gives and bequeaths to Grant Dumbauld, the right to lower all the windows and incur the girls' displeasure. FIFTEENTH-Bertha gives and hequeaths to Vaidna Spring, her ability to debate. SIXTEENTH-Helen gives and bequeaths to the most deserving Junior, the honor of being the best informed student of the class. SEVENTEENTH-Bertha and Esther give and bequeath to Ethel Class and Grace Hamilton, any opportunities of giggling, of which they have not availed themselves. FIGHTEENTH-The girls in general, give and bequeath to the girls of '19, any knowledge of electricity which they have gained in the last few months 'of study. NINETEENTH-Of the rest of our belongings, such as short pencils, broken pens, old books, and mirrors, we order our executors to make just disposal, giving full and free to the Juniors and Freshmen. We hereby appoint as our executors, the School Board. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we the Class of '18, have set our seals this 21st day of May, 1918. Esther Gardner. CLASS HISTORY itlC""""""""""QS'lN the year 1906 a class of twenty members g I began their school life in -the Primary 5 E grade. Three of these have battled the 9i""""" """""' x waves successfully. Their success in that year is much attributed to the skill and high ideals of their teacher, Miss Rebekah Rice. The three are Helen Hamilton, Frances Hamilton and Mayme Mat- thews. The following year the kindergarten work was dropped and shortly after the beginning of the second term for this small class, eighteen more members joined them in the race. Among these were: Bertha Smith, Herbert Gray and Ralph Johnson. When, with thirty pupils we entered the second grade, there were many heavy hearts, because we could not again have Miss Rice for our teacher. But we soon fell in love with our new left-hand teacher, Miss Foss Cummings, who helped us bear our loads thru both the second and third grades. It was in the third grade that Walter Schneider joined our class, and has proven himself faithful to the end. At the close of this 'term there were twenty-nine members on the class role. The next term we were instructed by Miss Katherine Kinsey. In this year another of our victorious class- mates, Flora Drumm, who came to us from the coun- try, lifted her share of the class burden with the others, who now numbered twenty-seven. 14 THE GOAL We were now pronounced qualified for promotion to the fifth grade which is taught in the third room. We entered this year's work with twenty earnest members, with our strict but excellent teacher, Mr. Kennedy. The next fall we were moved to the other side ofthe room and found that we had another new teacher, Miss Edith Petry. Things went smoothly this term and we received our certificates, which promoted us to a higher and more honorable class, as we deemed it, because were permitted to go up that long flight of stairs. A great step for us, indeed! We felt almost 'igrown up" when our class of sixteen members filed out of our room into the High School room for morning exercises. Mr. Kennedy was again our instructor and thus helped to put on the finishing touches to our work prepara- tory for the High School. It was in the eighth grade that a shy country lad, Russell Glass, entered our ranks and has proven himself a loyal classmate. At the eighth grade commencement our roll called for only twelve members. Upon entering High School several othersjoined us, bringing the total up to sixteen. Among these new ones were Esther Gardner and Katherine Kohler. Our chief instructor in this grade was Prof. C. A. Sind- linger. During this year Anna Shull dropped out. ln our Junior year we had only twelve tnembers, as Freda Thomas had moved to Tuscarawas. Helen Sproul had entered High School at Uhlichsville, and Grace Lewis had to leave school on account of sickness. During the summer vacation Prof. llegland resigned and Prof. Sindlinger took his place, giving him an op- portunity of talking Latin to us again. Also during the following summer Barnes moved away, so Walter was not with us in our Senior year, making a total of eleven, the number in our class at present. And now as our school days have drawn to a close, we will ever cherish the memory of those never-to hc- forgotten days. as well as the thoughts of the tt achers who were so dear to us. And as we depart from here, we the Class of ,ifl will ever strive to hear up the standards ofthe G. ll. S. Ralph IV Johnson. mntuminmintumr CLASS PROPHECY dew-'1'H'?NElieatttiful June afternoon l walked thru 2 O 3 a quiet wood, where differentcolored birds i 2 were singing their prettiest songs, in the DWF' 'HHN 'U newly robed trees, and many colored wild flowers blossomed-1 Everything seemed to be more beautiful than l' hadpggver seen them before. As l wallfeil ofnlgthru the wood, lcame to a small clearingtand there before me was a Gypsy camp. l stood-.gazing a moment, as the flashy dresses of the women attracted my attention. They seemed to be in keeping with all the wood about them because they all seemed to bein their very best mood. l hesitatingly advanced, and was surprised at the way they greeted me. Some spoke in their own tongue, while several greeted me in English. Indeed, they seemed too friendly to be real Gypsies. They showed me around the camps and each had something to show me, in which he was particularly interested. At last one old lady asked me to have tea with her, and told me she would give me a glimpse into the fi - ture ifl wished it. She took a kettle and we went off to a secluded spot. There she built a fire and placed the kettle of water on it. Then she sprinkled rasp- berry leaves and some other unknown herbs into it. The vapors now arose and seemed to envelop us. She now said the tea was ready, and such delicious tea I had never tasted. The scent of the flowers and the songs of birds seemed to be mixed in it. The remainder of the tea boiled over the fire and now she seemed ready to tell me so nething. First, there arosein the vapor a picture of a beautiful lady whom l recognized to be Mayme. Apparently she was the private secretary ofthe President of the United States. She had gone to Business College and had worked herself to this high position. She faded as the mists rose, and in her place stood llalph. He was standing in the pulpit of a magnificent church, preach- ing. He had gone to a Tlieologit-ul St-tninnry and was now preaching in the largest church in New York. Suddenly things were eliangetl, and l saw lit-fore me a large mansion, surrounded by rich farm land. Over this mansion Helen reigns in her queenly way. She had married a farmer and they had moved to their new home in the South. Next bt-fore me appeared a la-ge liriek building with boys and girls passing in and out. lt was at large lligh School building in which lfslht-r was a sut'u"ssful Latin tear-her. Now. another farm nppearetl: Russell was an up-to- date scientihc farmer. He had gone to Ohio State University and had taken an Agricultural course and had come hcnie to settle on the farm. The kettle lioiled hard, the mists rose highs r. and now appeared an Art Store on Fifth Avenue of New York City. Flora, seizing her great opportunity, had opened this Art Store. And now Walter appeared in the .person of a great electrician and inventor. Ile had made an invention which had won the Worlds' Yfar for the United States and the Allies, and had brought peace again to the world. A large library now rose in the mists, and in itl saw Katherine sitting at her desk, she was a success- ful librarian in a large Carnegie Library. THE GOAL Q 15 The smoke and vapors seemed to go in curls now, but I soon noticed that they were forming the picture of an ideal vine covered cottage. Bertha was sitting in the parlor at the piano, singing. and everything seemed peaceful about her. She had been married and was living in perfect contentmentg casting her love over all the place and using her inHuence over the whole village. I now seemed to hear strains from a distant band, and now I see the band to be the best one in the world, and having Herbert Gray as its leader. Indeed he is called 'The Second Sousa." The vapors grew thinner now. and all I saw was a large school house on a hill, and in it I saw my own fate. Frances Hamilton. nnuuuuuuuunmx SUCCESS lg "t""" N "N""""' QHAT is Success? Success in life consists in 3 W 5 the proper development of those faculties g Cod has given us. The young man who U""""""' """ mil masters his business is the one who lives cleanly and purely, who devotes his leisure time in the acquiring of knowledge, who never gets into debt. There are some who are continually blaming fate for their reason oftailure in many undertakings. If a person has prospercd or no, he is said to have had "good luck" or "bad luck," as the case may be. Or very often the term brilliancy is applied as the cause of a manls sueeessg when eventually we come to find that the real cause is honest. earnest labor. lndustry leads to pros- perity. Une eminent man has said that he attributed his own success to clinging to the resolution to avoid all speculation. Let us look back into historyg we have some splen- did examples of great men who have distinguished themselves, largely lhrn difficulties and hardships and sell' denials. which they passed thru during their youth. Study the lite of Lincoln and also many othersg they sat up late and arose early to perform daily their im- portant duties. and doing the work, in which, if it were given a man of the present age, he would probably re- quire three days. 'Ihis is the path which many have trod, and even tho' it was thorny, perseverance led them on to the goal. Flora Drnmm. innuu num: ECONOMY U"""""W"5CONf7MY is the parent ofintegrity, of liber- ty. of ease, of cheerfulness, and of health. E ltis forseeing contingences and providing D"""""""""'5 against them. At the present time one of the great questions is "economy." We must save and do everything along this subject to help win this great struggle for democracy. We do not like stinginessg we donlt like economy, when it comes down to rags and starvation. We have no sympathy with the notion that the pooo man should hitch himself to a post and stand still, while the rest of the world moves forward. We do not mean that a man should deny himself of all amusements, every recreation, every comfort, for the simple reason that he may become rich. "Save your pennies and help win the warl' is the cry of many. All pennies should be saved and put in thrift stamps, lib- erty bonds and many helpful organizations. g'Be not weary in well doing." When life seems darkest and we are burdened with high prices-just pause a minute on the busy path of life and throw a glimpse at our boys in France who are shedding their life-blood for you and me, although it is impossible for us to go the front. We may do our bit by using "economy" in the home. Mayme E. Matthews. A FRENCH HEROINE ?""""" """""' QUE was a little French girl with more than 5 S 3 the usual pluck and courage. Her boy 5 i husband had gone to the front. Now she 5""""""" "" """'U sat on the front step of their tiny home and wondered how she could do her bit. Weeks had passed since she had heard from her husband, and she had almost given up all hope of ever seeing him again. Their men were constantly being pushed back by the eruel and heartless Huns, and already hundreds of aged men and women and tiny boys and girls were seeking refuge in her own home town. She worked day and night giving food to refugees and trying in every way possible to make them comfortable. In the distance, she could hear faintly the boom of the guns and she knew that it would not be long until she too must leave her cozy home and seek refuge elsewhere. This was not such :1 difficult task foralone woman, but as it was she had an aged mother and she had taken a tiny baby into their home whose father was at the front and whnse mother hid died from exhaus- tion and exposure. As the sound of guns came nearer, she knew it was flee or die a horrible death. She was not afraid of death, but death at the hand of the Huns was more than she could allow her poor old mother or the tiny baby to endure. Une dark night. with the baby in her arms and sup- porting her mother the best way possible. they started to a safer home. After a two days' journey her mother died of exposure. Some kind French peasant helped her to lay her mother to rest, azyfagai-n she started for safety. Having lost her motheiblslte determined to get the baby in a good home and then be ofas much service as she could in nursing the wounded Wd car- ing for the homeless children. 16 THE GOAL Upon her arrival in Paris she went immediately to the Red Cross headquarters and offered her services. She was accepted, the baby was placed in a good home and a few days later she was sent with several of the other nurses to one of the first aid hospitals. She had been there only a few days, when one eve- ning a soldier was brought to the hospital. who at first glance seemed to her to be literally shot to pieces. As she bathed the bloody mass from this particular sold- ier's face, with a start she recognized her husband. She was proud, happy, and grieved by turns. Proud of hers, her husband, glad to see him again, and grieved for fear she might have to lose him. But mod- ern physicians can do wonders and her husband was saved. Altho too badly crippled for further service at the front, he and his wife heroically helped at home, and soldiers are needed at home as badly as at the front. Grace Harrullon, '19 "The Student, having learned where Treasure is, must work with Pick and Spade to make it hisf' THE IMPORTANCE OF LITTLE THINGS Q"""""""""'5EGLECT of small things is the rock on I N 2 which the majority of the human race have 2 2 split. The happiness and success of eve- D"""""""'ll ry man depends on the little things as well as on the large things in life Character is built up on little things, well and honorably transacted. Those who learn nothing or accumulate nothing in life are failures, because they neglected little things. There has long been a popular belief in "Luck," but like other popular notions it is gradually giving way. It is not luck, but labor, that makes men. "Luck" says an American author, "is ever waiting for some- thing to turn upg labor, with keen eye and strong will, always turns up something." Neglect of little things has ruined many fortunes. The ship, which bore home the merchanfs treasure, was lost, because it was allowed to leave port with a very little hole in the bottom. "It will do,', is the common phrase of those who neglect little things. It always means stopping short of the right thing. When small things are neglected, ruin is not far off. Therefore take care of the little things and the large things will take care of themselves. Russell Glass. 'tHe who cannot control himself will never control othersf, RIGHT AGAINST MIGHT g'Truth forever on the scaffold, Wrong forever on the throne. Yet that scaffold sways the future, And behind the dim unknown ---- Standeth Cod beneath the shadows, Keeping watch above His own." g """" """""""'5NSTE,AI3 of clinging to an impossible neu- E 5 trality, America has once more entered in E I E a conflict which shall determine whether U""""' "" '6 right or might shall prevail thruout the civilized world. Truth. Justice and Liberty are being balanced against Despotism. One principle has been at stake in all the struggles which Old Glory has passed thru and that ---- Right! She has passed from peace which had become a false and selfish peace, to war which has become the only alternative by which the world may realize the su- premacy of right over might. Her ideals are not in- volved but are being protected by the boys in kahki and the patriotic citizens. Right is a beautiful Goddess, holding in her left hand a balance, in the right a drawn sword. While confronting her is the Giant Might, drunk with the wine served him from the mirror Ego. Might has crushed the innocent and unsuspecting beneath his heel as he hastened on to the Goal of the autocrat. In his drunken leer he has said: "Necessity knows no law and l am the judge of necessity." Right has determined that this monster should not make the world a cage of wild beasts, and after ministering to his victim she is now confronting him. The outcome is inevitable as is always the case when these two enemies clash. Helen C. Hamilton. SILENCE Q""""""""""""?ll.l'1NClC is the most beautiful, eloquent and E S 2 perfect thingin this world. E g Again and again how soothing we hnd the U""""""""""""'9 silent sympathy, or how refreshing the cheery smile for tho' silent their meaning runs true and deep as the silent river, which year alter year holds the same course and steadily flows on. Anyone may obtain the art of agreeahleness by speech, yet how rich and rare is that personality which altho' saying little radiates cheer and even the magnet- ism of his nearness is enjoyment. Look about you and see the many persons who by their daily lives are teaching greater truths than the most eloquent speakers could ever utter. For in truth, the one Teacher of the World, Christ, has very few words recorded, yet, Uh! how beautiful and complete are the lessons taught by His deeds. Then in the great School of Life let us be thinkers and doers, speaking seldom but accomplishing great things. THE GOAL 17 In the calm peaceful stillness when all around seems listening to hear a voice speak, comes that sweet lull- ing silence which brings whispers of the infiniteg it is then we may read the hidden secrets of the universe. lt is then we may feel those sweet unutterable currents of truth and peace. Indeed it seems in every phase of human life, silence has its place-for In deep silence into this world were we born, And silence of the future reigned in life's fresh morng And even when the brilliant sun rose in life's sky, Come blessed silences when Cod alone was nigh. Then when the sun sinks and we draw our latest breath We'll enter that last mysterious silence- Death! Bertha M Smith. PATRIOTISM. U"'M""""""""""'QlllC civilized world is at present facing the B T greatest crisis in its history. Never before E E- have so many great nations been thrown D l"""' """""""""'5 into war and bloodshed. At the present writing the greatest battle in the history of the world is being staged. The greatest arrays of troops ever as- sembled are locked together in what must certainly be a final struggle for supremacy. What can the people of the United States do to promote the hastcniug of victory? We need only do one thing. That one thing is to be patriotic. To be patriotic means to give, to lend, to economize: in short, to do everything in our power to hasten the victory which must inevitably come. Patriotism in the past has been to us merely a waving of Hags or a ceasing of labor on the birthday of some great man or a big celebration on the Fourth of july. Never before has patriotism had such a wide or varied Slg1l'llllt"Rlllt'f'. Never before has patriotism touched the pocketbook, the conscience, or the home, as it is doing at present. Tho, the duties of a Patriot may seem ar- duousg just think of the boys in the trenches. In order to prove that our would-be patriotism ts genuine, and to make the world safe for democ- racy, we must lay aside all trivial troubles, all public and private dislikes, all party differences and put our shoulders to the wheel as one great combined force, and push forward toward that great goal of Liberty for which our fore-fathers fought and died so readily in 1776. Herbert L. Gray The Junior reception to the Seniors was given Wed- nesday evening, May the hfteenth. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Milligan. The house was tastefully decorated with Red, White and Blue, the class colors. CHARITY Q"'Mm"""""""?HARITY is one of those lovable qualities 5 C S of the human breast which gives pleasure E E to its possessor and those who receive it. U"""""""""""U lt flows from a kind loving heart and is the foundation of all Christian graces. Without chari- ty our religion is likened to a body without a soulg we are unable to perform the duties of life which are al- ways coming before us. Charity is said to begin at home. If we are kind to one another there, can we be anything else but kind to our fellow-men? Being thus our religion would he pure and undefiled. What counts more in this present time of strife than a clean, pure heart? lf charity could have been the mainspring of every human heart we would know nothing of jealousy, mal- ice, envy or revenge. We would also be ignorant of falsehood, persecution and slander. s Charity is always willing to lend a hand,to heal some wound already inflicted instead of inflicting one. It does good simply for the sake of goodnessg no bugle or newspaper is needed to tell of its results for its ef- fects are seen, felt and admired. It is merely another name for genuine, unselfish love. lf any man has fallen into disgrace or is in poverty, if charity is not able to assist will condole. Is it not then that these words show forth: "Soft peace it brings wherever it arrives, lt builds our quiet, latent hope revives: Lays the rough path of nature smooth and even. And opens in each breast a little Heaven." Kathryn Kohler ATHLETICS U"""""""""""""'?l'lE G. H. S. is represented this year with E T E one ofthe best baseball teams in her his- ? S tory. We did not play many games this 9""t"""""""""""b year for the simple tact that we were un- able to find many teams that wanted to play. At this writing we have played three games. The first was with Tuscarawas school, which resulted in a score 9 to 4 in our fasorg the second with Newcomers- town H. who were completely out-classed by our team, and were beaten by the score of 20 to 1. The third game was played at Scio, which resulted in defeat for the local team with the close score of 9 to 8. We still have one game scheduled with Scio to be played on the local grounds Saturday, May 19. The following is the line-up of the C. H. S. team: Walter Hamilton, catcherg Herbert Cray, first base: Crant Dumbauld, short stopg Karl Bender, pitcher? Floyd Glass, second baseg Edward Strucheny, third baseg Raymond Hackendorf, center fieldg Olin Pfeiffer, left fieldg Henry Spring, iight fieldg Robert Hamil'on, sub- Sillllltf. THE GOAL F '19 SS CL L.: as '5 3 -U x-4 E CD 6 5 f' 2 fd E -cv Q C5 E :zz gg -E LI M as 3 pa 5 ca. N 5 'Q 4: E u :s cn Q Q.: H E 5 -u :Q 1 5.4 5-H f-5 . 5-Q ED E E. u cn QQ cd 1 CI ew E hd ,W .X 2 Z3 3 :. Y- 3 "' O in '12, zz ,Z CD Lu .Z ' E 'Q 5 E :jx 5 :zz .EU -ca : Q, .- 35 2 5-65 ,gi W ls of 'src' ,as Us 'iw-22 ,.- 25,32 ...-J-H E M au -E 5 Ss- f:.'l 'Li 2 54 ' O25 CSE Q P 4 52 8 V- Ld ..:.. w U3 S, Grace Lew , Ethel Glas ,- +. .-. Haml si amilto H uchen, Emmet Blind, Robert Hamilton, Walter il' ward 5 lid THIRD Row- THE GOAL SS GF '20 CL -I -1 5 A fl! N -S dna Sic Eg ES 34: gi -5.5 at-M :: .ES "'uz O: ini - 50 is NE. Em C! .sf 55 41 32' -UN ,xr ga .12 if .E 5 ,UE 7-,M CIC 33 IQ cs: 'SDE .-Q, I-1 DE -na .. EE ... 5? In as Ea: me Ro gl! -ua If-U7 22 THE GOAL is is Q u l DR. H. W. ELSON President of Thiel College PROF. C. BARTHELMEH County Superintendent ofsclwols Mr. S. What good came from the medieval castles? W. H. Gunpowder. Mr. S. What is the straight up and down ease? C. B. Nominative. Mr. S. Why? C. B. Because all the letters are straight up and down. L. W. They voted with the eyes and nose- mean- ing ayes and nays. W. H. Say, Emmet, we are going to get a mounted elk head at school. E. B. Are we? ls it a live one? mum nun "Do not think you can discharge your patriotic duty toward thc food supply by keeping a bee." nmmuimmuuur "Do not forget that "plun,' is half of 'iplantingw--and the first half, at that." "A moment of courtesy will take a man as far as zu whole afternoon of apology." CLASS POEM We're the Class of WB, careful and gay, VVe've come to this oal-our Commencement du . g Now, that we are here. we well realize Goals are towering aluove us, to which we must rise. All our lives we'll honor the C. H. S. so dear, And the teachers who patiently have guided us here. Weill reverence our colors, the Bed, White and Blue, Our motto. 'Lllvvr the Top" will ever ring true. Our girls, there are seven. a fine jolly sf-tg Our boys, are four onlyg "our male quartettef' Our president is Helen, who presides like a queen, Our treasurer, Frances. with her sweet smile. serene. Then Flora, who plans to he a school mairmz Kathryn and Esther have their hearts on the farm. Mayme, whose tho'ls to stenography cling, Bertha, whose greatest joy is to sing. Thereis Russell and Ralph. our farmer boys shy. Whose fondest hopes on the old home farm lieg Walter desires renown as an electrician, While Herbert longs to be a world-famed musician We're leaving this school for the great school of life But tho' we must battle we'll he brave in the strife For our class is for climbing, and climb we will- Wateh for us all at the top ofthe hill. Bertha M. Smith. THE GOAL SS GF '20 CL CII. Edna Shull. WL: VI og Q, is .- .... Ji D- C .-1 n :E 34 I-T ug . :v- as 511 I .... bd :I eu ,-va OS ,595 N .-1 -C bf: ul'-1 43.2. Em is asf .. : E 2. 3: 'UE :wx 0: 5 C .- 4.1 lu N 2 Tv C! if an : 5. an W I we 55 IQ . fit. .Em DOL .E 0 o .- 61' ,2 E o JZ V 3 O I E- fn E Ll'-4 .E aa va .2 T 3 O Z Q z O L, u ffl 20 THE GOAL ELECTRICITY 5"""""""""5LECTRlClTY, just think what a world of E wonder that word has in it. lt is the greatest force or power which we have to deal with H""""""5 in the world. It is the most convenient light we have. It can be used as a heating element, altho' it is more expensive than when used for lighting because the filaments of which the heater is made, burn out, and it also takes more current. Then it is used as a motive force for running motors. These motors develop hundreds of thousands of horse power in very little space. A motor the size of a wash- tub being able to develop two hundred horse power. Were it not for electricity we could not have trolley cars or our fast electric railways. We would have no submarines or electric mine, no great searchlights on our warships or for coast defense. which throw a light of a million candle power for many miles. Neith' er would we have lights for searching the sky for areo- planes. Now, last but not least, we come to the most wonder things of all, the telegraph and telephone. Were it not for electricity we could not hear the war news from Europe, until at least six days after it had happened. We could not phone for help in case of emergency. Then we have the wireless telegraph and telephone. lt is thru the help of these instruments that the war will be won as the communication between the gun' aimer and the areoplane is carried on with the wireless telegraph. ln this country we are forbidden to use these instruments, unless doing licensed work for the government, for fear a German spy would use them to send messages out of this country. There are yet many things to be invented along this line and tortunes to be made from it. Une is the invent- ion of a storage battery which will have a constant current. ln the future electricity will be the only power we have, therefore learn as much about it as possible. W. M. Schneider. DOMESTIC SCIENCE. 5C"""""""""5CAN we have Domestic Science in our village E C and rural schools? This seems to be the Q E question of so many of our people. They k"""""""U bring up the arguments of not having enough time, too many classes, lack of money and room, and also that it would take the minds of the children from their other studies. Most of our chil- dren in the rural districts have quite a distance to go to school. They get up in the morning and eat a quick breakfast and trudge off through mud or snow. At noon they eat a hurriedly packed cold lunch. What parent would want to put themselves in their ehildrerfs place? lt is true, they did it when they were young, and lived through it all. But this is no argument. No wonder so many of our rural children dislike going to school, and want to drop out as soon as they come to the age, when they cannot be compelled to go. We must make our schools interesting, attractive and comfortable. if we want good attendance and studious pupils. As far as the financial part is concerned, it does not take a large sum of money, for the equipment is simple. The outfit would consist of a gasoline stove, cooking utensils and cupboard and a few other uten- sils used in serving the meals. Each child to furnish his own knife, fork and spoon, cup and saucer and plate, which may be left in the school house. The pu- pils might be divided into groups, one group prepare meals one week, all working under the directions of the teacher. The pupils could furnish the provisions. One pupil bringing bread. another potatoes, and anoth- er meat. ln this way no pupil would be asked to bring more than one article each day. Written by Miss Helen Haupert, Class of 1920. 9.h Grade. CONSOLIDATION ?""""""""""""'lgHl7l United States needs especially at the 5 T 5 present time more and better farmers. The E 2 farmers of today are up-to-date and eflic- x""""""""""""5C ient. The form children need a good edu- cation. A great movement in this direction is coming about through the consolidation of the rural one-room schools. This consolidation is no untried experiment. lt has proven successful in three-fourths of the States of the Union. lt is an ever progressing movement. The conditions in the Consolidated School are mitch better than those ot' the Ilnral one-room schools. The water is supplied through fountains. while the fountain of the one-room school is a bucket or a crockery jar. The Consolidated School is heated by a furnace while the one-room district school is heated by a stove in the center of the room. The pu pils close to this stove roast, while those far away freeze. 'l he pupil-janitor as is nearly always the case, docs not keep the Hoor swept clean. 'l he janitor of the Consolidated School is efficient and keeps it clean. ln sanitary respects the Consolidated School far exceeds th'e one-room Rural schools. The teachers of the Consolida'ed School are more efficient than those of the district schools. The recita- tions in the one-room school are short and very numer- ous. The teacher must teach all grades while in the Consolidated School she can specialize on certain grades and her work is more effective. In the rural THE GOAL 21 one-room school from 35 to 40 per cent. of the teachers are beginners, and from 20 to 25 per cent. have less than three years experience. In the Consolidated School only from 3 to 7 per cent. of the teachers are beginners, and from 9 to 18 per cent. have less than three years experience. The teachers of the Consolid- ated School and the school itself, leads to a better and higher education. The Consolidated School is a great social center. Literaries, lecture courses, and all sorts of entertain- ments are held in the large assembly room. In the one room schools, the room is crowded and get the enter- tainments are not nearly so good. In the Consolidated School, baseball, basketball and football teams are organized, and this assures athletic sports the year round. In the one-room school so few children attend that they cannot play many of the best games. They seldom see games played and are seldom taught new ones. Play is necessary in devel- oping a child's mind and body. Knowledge of home making and practical things which are used in every day life, are woven into minds ofthe pupils of the Consolidated School. Domestic Science and Manual Training are taught in the Consol- idated Schools. These studies are important and use- ful. and there is no room and no time for them in the one-room school. Pupils are transported to the Consolidated School by wagons properly heated by charcoal and insured against fireg because the fire cannot come out of the firebox even though the wagon upsets. The wagon is driven by a driver carefully selected by the Board of Education. A motor car is often used instead of a wagon. The children are safely transported. The competition in the Consolidated Schools is much greater on account of the number of pupils. This makes the work more interesting. So if the Consolidated School has proven successful and advantageous in all these instances. v-hy not have Consolitlated Schools in our own community? A lice Rinehart, Class of 1920. The Senior Class was entertained at the home of Prof. and Mrs. C. A. Sindlinger, Friday evening, April the twenty-sixth. mmmnuumum The C. H. S. was presented Tuesday May the seventh by a gavel, made from the wood of the stockade at Andersonville prison. The gavel was presented by Mr. Ferrel, a Civil War veteran of Uhrichsville, and in his presentation speech he told of his remarkable experi- ences in Andersonville prison. CLASS NOTES SENIOR NOTES Mr. S. 'LWhat two countries do not use Centigrade thermometers?" R. J. "Ohio and United States." M. M. Says a Martyr is one who dies to defend himself. Mr. S. Said "Cleopatra was one of the most dis- gusting persons I ever saw." M. M. Reading Virgil. "Dido was happy because her husband died." Mr. S. In History. '4What's the length of a Sena- tor?,' Meaning term. I H. H. "Herbert, how many Commencement invita. tions do you want?" H. G. "I don't know whose relation I am, I'll have to ask Mam." R. J. Removing a splinter from his finger nail. "I wore this splinter now for three days." Mr. K. "Bertha, what would you do if you were to be electrocuted?', B. S. 'Td die." B. S. "Every time I start I have to begin again." Mr. S. In Physics Class. "I shouldn't have said one ohm, what should I have said?" W. S. "You shouldn't have said anything." Mr. S. f'Why is this man interesting? B. S. "Because he had a beard." E. G. His deliniton for fiction. "There's some one waiting for you around the bend, but when you get there, he's gone." The Seniors were talking of being buried alive. Helen thought it would be an awful sensation to come to life after being in a coffin. Bertha said: "0h! by the time you'd come to, you'd he dead again." Miss Reiuke. 'SWhat invention caused the United States to produce one-half of the world wheat crop?" H. C. "The cotton-gin." R. R. "I'm going to be an old Maid, and keep bachelors"-boarders. JUNIOR Norris R. H. fin historyl The Assyrians collected their army from the pheasants. G. D. tin Caesarj They promised 60,000 picket fpickedl men from these. Mr. K. Grace, how many times does a clock strike in a half day? G. H. Which half? Mr. S. What did Alaric say when told that the ene- my had a large army? M. D. The thicker the grass the better the pasture. 22 THE GOAL DR. H. V. ELSON President of Thiel College ia is 5 'z l PROP. C. BARTHELMEH County Superintendent ofsclwols Mr. S. What good came from the medieval castles? W. H. Gunpowder. Mr. S. What is the straight up and down case? C. B. Nominative. Mr. S. Why? C. B. Because all the letters are straight up and down. L. W. They voted with the eyes and nose--mean ing ayes and nays. W. H. Say, Emmet, we are going to get a mounted elk head at school. E. B. Are we? ls it a live one? nuuuuummm-wx "Do not think you can discharge your patriotic duty toward the food supply hy keeping a hee." mmumnmmmnr "Do not forget that L'plan" is half of "planting"--and the first half. at that." ummm: 'LA moment of courtesy will take a man as far as a whole afternoon of apologyfi CLASS PCEM We're the Class of '18, careful and gay, We've come to this goal---our Commencement day. Now, that we are here. we well realize Goals are towering above us, to which we must rise. All our lives we'll honor the C. H. S. so dear, And the teachers who patiently have guided us here. We'll reverence our colors. the Red. White and Blue, Our motto. MOV:-r the Top" will ever ring true. Our girls, there are seven. a fine jolly set, Our boys, are four only, "our mule quartettef' Uur president is Helen, who presides like a queen, Our treasurer, Frances, with her sweet smile. serene. Then Flora, who plans to be a school mairmg Kathryn and Esther have their hearts on the farm. Mayme, whose tho'ts to stenography cling, Bertha, whose greatest joy is to sing. There's Russell and Ralph. our farmer boys shy, Whose fondest hopes on the old home farm lieg Walter desires renown as an electrician, While Herbert longs to be a world-famed musician. WC,1'C leaving this school for the great school of life But tho' we must battle we'll he brave in the strife For our class is for climbing, and climb we will- Watch for us all at the top ofthe hill. Bertha M. Smith. THE GOAL 23 SPRI G'S DEPARTMENT STORE GNADENI-IUTTEN Carries at Good Line of - ' GENERAL MERCHANDISE Such as Dry Goods, Groceries, Shoes, Hats, Cups, Gents' Furnishings, Etc. PRICES RIGHT GIVE USA CALL 'white Qose Cfllour Grain and Cleed Once Used Always Used 'Uihe qiuclceqe cmills lDalter wohlwena Proprietor seventeen, ohio H Phone ITL G. Blind Fresh and Smoked meats and Game in Season meats of all Kinds kept in Cold Storage Highest Gash Price Paid for Hides, Etc. Home Phone 2 North Walnut St. C d h tt Oh S. R. THRUSI-I DENTAL sURoEoN LHRICHSVILLE OHIO 24 TI-IE GOAL THE OW. ROSEL CO. THIRD ST. UHRICHSVILLE, OHIO M OST W UMEN choose Clothes wisely. Most women are impressed with well-defined sense of proper Apparel. Some secure smartness at the expense of good service and value. We make every effort to present only the best ideas--from master designers. Garments--for fashion, ft and wearing quality. The Store with the Big Stock---Coats, Jacket Suits, Dresses, Skirts and W aists. q3lc'1CkSIT1iThiI'l Shoes and Like General CRep.-lirinq Good A C13I'i6IlC1S E wear well with acquaintance Agency for Birch Automobiles Three Standard Wagons Harvesting Machines and Buggies Let Us Show you our new Spring Styles of Smart, Snappy, Dependable E Shoes for Young Men and Women. Acquaintance will lead to friendship. CA. CPf6iffGI' G5-ndfilfjdft Shoe Co. Qnadenhutten Ohio p The Foot Fmers H. J. UHRICH Cjunera Director and .Slicensecl Emlsalmer DEALER IN Qurnimre, Stoves and General fHouse Furnishin s Home Plzorze 12 H. H. HAMILTON'S 'General Cmerohan ise Store "CM7here a Dollar Does Its Dutyu Dry Goods -2- Notions -2- Shoes : Eire Best Known Brands of Groceries Home Phone GNADENHUTTEN OHIO 26 THE GOAL E TIRELY N EW ALL P QC HS ON The Brunswick Phonograph Diseards Old Standards A REVOLUTION has taken place in the phono- graph world. Yesterday's ideas are obsolete. A new leader is chosen. The new Brunswick meth- od of Reproduction is surprising all. It brings those natural tones hitherto lacking. It does away entirely with old phonographic crudities. The Ultona is part of the new Brunswick Metlzods of Reproduction. Now all records are played ac- cording to their exact requirements. Colne in and see this remarkable feature. It is not an attach- ment. You cannot ajord to even think of buyinga phonograph until you have heard the new Bruns- wick, made by The Hrunswiclf-Ballfe-Collender Co. Colne in today. Wt'51'2i Prices 532.50 to 451,500 . I fl- 1' VCX Ja R. E. CUNNING CON FECTIQNER GNADENHUTTEN OHIO THE GOAL 27 Men,s Wear DEVINE-COX CO. Z5he Store With a Conscience Hqgliiiieirif CQNSERVATIQNH JUST another reason for buying DEVINE-CUX CO. Clothes. Get every pennyfs worth out rfeilery dollar. Millie your money do its duty. Buy where you can buy to the best arlvantage. you are buying a Suit or Ouercoat, there is little doubt as to where you should gofor tt. To DEVINE-COX CO., of Course. it's zz New style tharls goorl, yozfllfirzzl it in this store. Price Range, 515, 820, 525, up to S35 UHRICHSVILLE -1- -1- OHIO CHARLES W. HAMILTON 'GG 5 -ae? g if NOTARY PUBLIC , REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Special attention Given to Pension Claims Once: COIllNL?Vf'I.IIl Hank Builrlirlg, 225 llllllllf Street UHRICHSVILLE OHIO 28 THE GOAL I WALL PAPER PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES WE SPECIALIZE IN PICTURE FRAMING -A P.G. LANNIN BELL PHON E 427-J 2.16 E. THIRD STREET UHRICHSVILLEQ OHIO KOPP ROS. REA - COOKIES AKERY amass mas TUSCARAWAS - OHIO Gmc-WARE TU IO I 51:1 UP - TO - DATE PORTRAITS ENLARGING AND COPYING SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN KODAK FINISHING We handle the famous HawkeyeR llF'I You have tried others, rfow try th B UHRICHSVILLE - OHIO THE GOAL 29 G. J. ORGAN THE - REXALL - STORE UHRICHSVILLE, OHIO DRUGS OOKS KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Expert Developing, Printing and Enlarging. Your Elm can be developed correctly but once. We do it that way. nufllunurmuunnnunmunmnuauxmlmmummi DISTRIBUTORS OF THE PATHE MACHINE ANKING PRIVILEGES THE Privileges conferred by a checking account with this Bank are absolutely free. NOT only is your Money kept in Safety, but it is here for you when you want it. OUR Officers hold themselves in readiness to give Business Counsel when it is sought, uhich ojen results in great advantage to Clients. BY making this Bank the clearing house of your financial ajairs, your credit is U es p tablished and your interests grow. . THE NIQN ANK OF MOODY Ss LATTO uNINcoRPoRA'rED ESTABLISHED 1e7a REsouRcEs ovER ONE MILLION ' THIRD STREET 3: UHRICHSVIL.LE,OHIO Q 30 THE GOAL WATCHES DIAMQNDS "All Goods Marked in Plain Figures--One Price to All" SILVERWARE CUT GLASS T GIFT NOVELTIES HIGH GRADE JAMES S- BECK Leading Jeweler AND WRITING PAPER East Third Street Uhrichsville MEET US In Our New I,0c'ulio1L SMITH BLOCK Two Doors West of Unznn Hunk Cfroaduna Brothers Ulzriclzsfvillv, Ohio Clot inq, fT"Tc1TSdI1 Shoes WIEST BROS. , - Home of The Better Shoes and K ' Q5 ll, V fw f cwdlk Overs Lim ivlwlvk 1 ,M-y M-L4-:W -V Corner Third and Water Streets UHRICHSVILLE OHIQ THE GOAL 31 'CE 6 ,fDonnison qlationai q-gdfl Dennison, Ohio Member of the Federal Reserve Bank DIRECTORS Ni:I.soN I Bl ' 'I'HEOn0Rl-1 IIANNING Ilutlle D le-r Pres. Dennison Sewer Pipe Co. W. A. COLUREN. M. D. INIAURICE Moonv, President Penn. Linz-s RvIiefDepar1 t Pri-s Union Bank. Uhrichsville, Ohio XXIESLEY K. I:'c'lu-'ELD V IQDWIN D. Moonv, Cashier Pres. I3 ke-ye Fire Clay I Sec'y Citizens Savings and Loan Co. 1 IIARLICS A I NLI-IIC XVILLI. H S rm I' I I ty Grocery I Pres. Iw l"tv I mlb C Gaim W K Li.i:x' EMER. ON R. V O TRAN 5 it I I liren's Home Merchant a I Manufactu .I. Qiilxm' l.A THOMAS WIQIISIIT, Vice President lfniixxivi' Agent l'f-nnsylvania Lines The Sakst Place for Savirigs Resources Over One Mzfllion Dollars ' TI-IE CITIZENS STORE Dry Goods Notions Groceries Qgzeensware Hardware Tinware Enametware cwoociware Stationery Sheet Music Canciy Fruit Toys Novelties E. F. WEST, MANAGER EAST THIRD STREET UHRICHSVILLE 32 THE GOAL ED.LUKENS '- e Home o f I II Hart Schafner cf? ll Clothes -' AT-TEN-SI-IUN J f. . F .:. ff.. ' , I , 'HZ 'Shi I j .A -,:,:g:g.:,5,..5. . 4 - - A H i971 5 012001 1 and 5f?i?3ieff College Boys '-1'?ff552?5f'f-fiffiif 2115 fffffg... 4 ,,:,, .,.- , -. -1.-.-:,:'4-- "fi 'r -:-: '-3:14:41-' ' 1:2:2:15E15E2Sff1 gf-f,:.sf:5:3-r:A::ErEr1 ' ' I:-:QZDKI ,Z - , 1. .yggzglgl 13:55:31-:4.5:1:5-tr:-g,g.., ,,,, ,,,... .A.,...Q, ,:,, , . . 5 its Nearly all the High School d an College Young A Men like the new Varsity Fwy Five and Sport I Models as designed by Hart Schafner cf' M arx - -V As soon as you Corne here and see them, you'll understand why this is true. Th ' 'X X 2 5.5, 4523-2:15-. . ' N - nl" ' ..'.'.I-Z-I- r ffiff :f:f:j:, ' 1 ':s5151,f:5ggggg1,'1 . g:3:5:::3, 5 4-11, '-23:25, ' j1z,,Q.,. I 5:51, 5515535555551 :3x?: :fEfE5:r ' ygfzl fzftflfzfizf. ' if f 1512. 25555551 5. :EF 3 1325: 5:f:7"f 5:3 255553 A 'ia 1 'rflf' iE5:'QEQFE .-I-I - 'I- '-4-I-. 05' gg -115: 251 3:53:53 1:51 4 :,: , . xt. if 3559: ,5 A 223 , , .s-,-if 1. 3 v 5 ffxf 5- , x 1 5 , ,, so ey re the styles I for stylish young men. - ,.,,, . L fri! :"2 ' - - 11412 . Copyright Hart Schaffner it Marx I3IIl.IQIQlBiI3lNJES UHRICHSVILLE 1 . , .,. OHIO Marx wfiffnffs. - -IOIQILY EXCLUSIVE I LADIES' I-.I WEARING ' APPAREL STORE IN TUSCARAWAS COUNTY f OUR PRICES ARE MODERATE AND WITHIN . THE REACH OF EVERYBODY A A QUE CASH METHOD DOES IT 'V ,Ig- M. ig' . THE FASHION DENNISON 1 'Y' -2' OHIO .hs A fi 1 , qs

Suggestions in the Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) collection:

Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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