Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1923 volume:
6he Gnadenhutten-Clay Village
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Cl' c GOAL
Cfo the Board of Education, to the Facultq,
and to the patrons of the school, uae, the
Class of 1923, respectfullq dedicate this
issue of Cfhe Goal.
GNADENHUTTEN-CLAY HIGH SCHOOL
T is only by comparison that We learn to judge the
value of an object. It is the same with an in-
stitution ancl Wo hopo that this annual Will give
the patrons of our school an opportunity to compare our
Work with that of other schools.
If, as you read, you may find something that Will
bring' you into a little closer touch With the school and its
activities, if what you read may cause you to realize that
We have but one object, thc education Qboth morally and
intcllectuallyy of thc pupils, We shall feel that our efforts
have not been in vain.
BOARD OF EDUCATION '
Left to right-D. L. Kaiser, Vice President: F. S. Spring, Presidentg Walter Wohlwend, Clerk
W. O. Demuth, William Glass ,
Nut iiuvninu Ent Baum
Hair Blur ani! 1511121
Helium Ura ilinue
mag 16th, 1923 moravian Church, 8:00 Pm.
INVOCATON . . REV. F. N. NITZSCHKE
SALUTATORY . . DOROTHY M. GILMORE
GRATION . . THEODORE S. REINKE
"SHOULD GERMANY PAY" ALMA A. KINSEY
VALEDICTORY . . . EDWARD C. MILLIREN
CLASS ADDRESS . HON. FRANK B. WILLIS
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS . F. S. SPRING
BENEDICTION ..... REV. THEODORE REINKE
Music Furnished By The Gnadenhutten Orchestra.
PROF. CHAS. BARTHELMEH
County Superintendent of Schools
" At his post to do all that he can."
REV. F. A. ASHBURN
Baccalaureate Sermon, "The proper
study of mankind is an honest man's
the nobiest work of God."
Page Eight THE GOAL
PROF. C. A. SINDLINGER
Science, Social Studies
" Few hearts like his, with virtue wa,rm'dg
Few hearts with knowledge so inform'd."
THE GOAL Page Nine
MISS ESTELLA LAPP
D. V. KENNEDY .
Mathematics, History I
" Her VOICE was like the stars
" Few his words but strong." Had when they sang together."
MISS EDITH HEALEA
" That goodness is the rule of life
And it's glory and it's triumph."
Page Ten THE GOAL
MISS IDA MEYERS MR. Z. DRUMM
Fifth and Sixth Grades Janitor and Truant Officer.
"Self poised, yet of simplest Ways? " A little nonsense, now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
GLENN ASHBURN MISS FLORENCE JOHNSON
Seventh and Eighth Grades. Third and Fourth Grades."
"I love to lose myself in other " A foot and light-hearted
men's minds." I take to the open road."
THE GOAI1 I Page Eleven
MISS VADINA SPRING
First and Second Grades
4' Spring still makes spring in the
MRS. C. E. CAROTHERS
"A light heart lives long."
MISS EDNA SHULL
A winning way, a pleasant smile
5' Modest, he seems not shy."
MISS ANNA KAISER
Gnange Hill A
-"Thine only Way EMMET BLIND
Before them all is to say out thy .
ga - Seventeen
In thine OWI1 119-UV9 language." " A great man's smile ye ken fu' well,
Is aye a blest infection."
"THE FIFTEENTH OF JANUARY"
Lieut. Jack Wilson-Who loved the U. S. and Doris
Ted Allen-The Assistant Professor of Economics .....
Dick Sherman-Who tried very hard to be deaf and dumb
Billy Burton-A football prodigy, but an Economics Flunker ....
Count Andreas Cassivelli-An Italian Adventurer .. ........
Edward C. Milliken
John H. Gray
Theodo-re S. Reinke
..Newton B. Cappel
.. Walter M. Glass
'tChuck" Clinton-A Freshman ............. .... . . ........... Fred R. Heck
Tom Harrison-A Sophomore ............... .. .................... William Lindon
Prof. Ebenezer James, M. A., Ph. D.-Extremely scientific, indeed ...... Fred R. Heck
Prof. Henry E. Burton, M. A., Ph. D.-ditto. .. . . ............. . . ..
Don Hampton-Shy and scientific also ....... .. .. ..
Frank Burton-Who had an appetite for fairy tales ..
Barbara or "Bobbie" Burton-Whose specialty is Billy
Doris Meredith-Who had Uscads of money" ........
Ruth Thurston-Who loved art and then Peter
Elsie Smythe-From Butte, Mont ...............
Tabitha Tattler-A most diligent gossip ....
Sally Sue StevensfFrom next door .........
Dolly Dinsmore-A Freshman .....
Polly Preston-Another ...........
Mrs. Meredith-A title worshiper ....
Maggie Mahoney-A Servant ....
Students .... . . . . ...... . . . . .
. Francis Nussbaum
. . . .Victor Schreiner
.... Harry Shull
Florence G. Everett
Dorothy M. Gilmore
Blanche E. Dichler
Alma A. Kinsey
Alma A. Kinsey
Mary E. Schreiner
. . . . . Grace Haines
. . . .Clara M. Reed
. . . . . Gladys Brown
THE GOAL Page Thirteen
FLORENCE G. EVERETT
U Sherlock Holmes?
This girl in sports is quite a fan
Vvith heighth and muscle much
And as a star in basketball
There is none other such.
JOHN H. GRAY
Its quite a fact to all of us
That John's a plum good teacher
So let us hope he'1l choose that work
Or else become a preacher.
THEODORE S. REINKE
" Pyrotechnical as to Voice "
Oh, Ted can howl and Ted can scream
And Ted can sing fine basso
He's very fond of books and eats,
He loves to tease a lass, Oh!
BLANCHE E. DICHLER
Our "Shorty" is a charming Miss
Her sweet voice has a trill
She plans to be a teacher,
Until-Well, just until
Page Fourteen THE GOAL
DOROTHY M. GILMORE
" Push Button of Ideas"
This girl is very clever
With tongue and fountain pen.
Her brilliant mind and ready Wit
Do things beyond our ken.
EDWARD C. MILLIKEN
Bright Eddie scarcely goes to sleep
But stays up most all night,
At studying this or studying that,
In class he's always right.
NEWTON B. CAPPEL
"The Hirsutical Champion."
This is our charming ladies' knight
The soul of chivalry
His handsome face his careful dress,
The entire world may see.
MARY E. SCHREINER
"Per'sonificatioin of Dignity."
Silent and no word to say,
This typifies our Mary
She always lends a helping hand
She's never "quite contrary."
THE M -h Page Fifteen
WALTER M. GLASS
" Spark Plug Specializerl'
This lad forever tinkers round
And drives a Buick Four,
He shines in baseball and the track,
And shoots goals on the floor.
ALMA A. KINSEY
Alma's fond of foolish questions
Asks 'em by the scores and tens.
Always fine in Mathematics.
Always knows the 'hows and whens'.
WILLIAM E. LINDON
"Studious Scribe "
Women's wiles or girls' flirtations
Budge him not a bit at all,
In his dealings straight and forward
ls our Catcher in baseball.
FREDERICK R. HECK
" The Electric Fan."
The Radio has got me,
Its call I must obey.
Shfhfh I Just a moment if you please,
I've got K D K A.
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Edward C. Milliken
Ted Reinke Florence Everett
Mary Pfeiffer '24 Vera Shull '25
Helen Fry '26
D. V. Kennedy, '05
Victor Schreiner '24
Helen Fry Mary Pfeiffer
Harold Thomas Ruth Milligan
Grace Haines Francis Nussbaum
The story is told that when Robert Lewis
Stevenson went to make his home on the
Island of Samoa, his gentleness and supreme
kindness to the natives drew from them a
love that surpassed all things they had
ever experienced. And out of that passion,
grew the "Road of the Loving Hearty' a
beautiful, white road, that wound in and out
about the island, a road remarkable for its
smoothness-the tribute wrought by their
own hands for the comfort and convenience
of their dear master. And they named it
"The Road of the Loving Heart."
Lives of men should be like that, all
should live in such a manner that when
their candles are snuffed out they leave in
the hearts of those behind them a road, a
road unmarred by any stones to stumble
upon,-for stones are made by unkind deeds
and harsh words-a road simple, and white,
Let it be our goal to live a life of love
and cheer. Look, and find the beautiful.
Then love it and tell others of it. And
when we see a beautiful path or lane wind-
ing up the green side of a hill, let us
ponder over the road we are making.
The probabilities are that years from
now the class of '23 will dig this "Goal" out
from its oblivion in the attic or elsewhere
and re-read it. And likewise the probabili-
ties are that by that time they will be pret-
ty well acquainted with the bumps and jolts
life has to offer. And right there enters
one of the most deadly, destructive things
that can happen to any man-and that is
discouragenient. Discouragement downs
ambition. lt makes one stupid. It changes
an energetic, enthusiastic person to a mope.
Once it obtains a hold, it will creep back
and back again, always worse and always
stronger. If anywhere there is a dragon,
if ever there is a monster, it certainly is
"Discouragen1ent." And it has as its goal
the destruction of all that means real liv-
So remember. Flee from discouragement
as you would from a pestilence. And
laugh and smile and giggle and grin. Hold
before you always the fact that "there's al-
ways something else to do when your dear-
est hopes lie in ashes," and then will not
only success be assured, but happiness and
eternal youth as well. For happiness comes
hand in hand with laughter, and he who
bears a buoyant spirit never grows old.
Once upon a time, there lived a king
named Midas, and a more thoroughly un-
comfortable monarch never existedg for he
had been granted his heart's desire.
Now that desire was that everything he
touched might be turned to gold, and since
it was so completely conceded that it made
a golden lump of his regular breakfast
potato and a gleaming statue of his be-
loved daughter, it was small wonder that
he felt he was cursed in obtaining it.
And so, in a smaller or greater degree,
do we find all desires to be pricemarked.
Everyone of them costs something, and the
shrewd bargainer will ponder long and earn-
estly before he pays. ls it worth the price?
Will it help my fellowmen? Or me? Is it
There is but one kind of gold that lasts-
that of golden deeds.
There is but one desire that is worth the
price-that of leaving the world brighter
and happier and sweeter for your life.
We wish to thank all business men who
gave us material assistance in the form
of advertisements, for without this aid the
1923 issue of the Goal could not have been
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Senior Class of '23 have com-
pleted our High School life, with our minds
still intact and with our unerring judge-
ment, do most solemnly declare this to be
our will and testament.
Item 1-We, the Seniors, do leave in trust
LO the Juniors our peaceful spirit, reserve,
and a portion of our worldly knowledge.
We admonish you to carefully guard the
infant class of the High School next year,
with the same care, diligence and tender-
ness that we have shown to the Freshmen
of this year.
Item II-We, the Seniors, do bequeath to
the Sophomores the straight and narrow
path of industry which will lead to the suc-
cessful completion of their duties.
Item III-We, the Seniors do leave the
Freshmen a part of our knowledge so that
they may successfully combat with Latin
SECTION II-Personal Bequests.
Item Ifl, Mary Schreiner desire my slen-
der lines and quiet disposition to be given to
Item II-I, Alma Kinsey, do bequeath my
wonderful ability to ask questions to
George Reinke, who will use this art in a
Item III-I, Theodore Reinke do will my
surpassing zeal for work and my ability to
drive the Ford, to the most deserving
Junior. I further will that he become fa-
miliar with the Fry's Valley Road.
Item IV4I, Edward Milliken who cher-
ish a great adoration for nature, especial-
ly for rivers, bridges and quiet walks in
the moonlight, do leave a portion of this
to Victor Schreiner.
Item V-I, Florence Everett do leave a
portion of my charming influence over boys
and balky colts to Mary Bender. I trust
that the day after school closes that the
Janitor place all my tardy marks in a black
tin box and place the same in the cabinet
in the upper hall, which will be a solemn
warming to all High School students in the
Item VI-I, William E. Lindon bequeath
my ability to teach school to Francis Nuss-
baum and my position as catcher on the
baseball team to Albert Rinehart.
Item VII-I, Dorothy Gilmore bequeath
my power of incessant speech to Vera
Item VIII4I, John Gray bequeath my
studious disposition to all the lower class-
Item IX-I, Fred Heck bequeath my
quietness to VValter Shull.
Item X-I, Walter Glass Will my many
trips to Fry's Valley to some competent
Item XI-I, Blanche Dichler bequeath my
ability as president of the Senior Class to
some competent Junior.
THE GOAL Page Nineteen
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TOP ROW-Victor Schreiner, Harold Thomas.
SECOND ROW-Mary Bender, Gladys Brown, Clara Reed.
THIRD ROW-NValter Shull, Francis Nussbaum.
FOURTH ROVV-Grace Haines, Julia Shull, Mary Pfeiffer.
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JUNIOR CLASS ORGANIZATION
President-Francis E. Nussbaum.
Vice President-Mary K. Pfeiffer.
Secretary-Mary E. Bender.
Treasurer-Gladys M. Brown.
Class ColorswGreen and Gold.
Class Flower-Pink Tea Rose.
Altho our class is small in number it has
filled an important place in the High
School during the past year. We have tak-
en our full share of prizes in school activi-
ties. Vve can boast of an artist, several
musicians, baseball and basketball players,
a debater, and the champion speller.
The personnel of our class has changed a
little since the close of last year. We lost
one of our members during vacation, but
when school began we were delighted to
find a new member to take his place still
making the Junior Class organization an
We have had the honor of being the first
Sophomore class in the G. H. S. and are
looking forward to being the first Seniors in
the new High School building.
Mary Pfeiffer, '24
GOAL Page Twenty-one
TOP TO BOTTOM-FIRST ROW-George Wentz, Albert Rinehart, Esther Ulrich
SECOND ROW-Gladys Hill, Paul Williams, Vera Shull, Carl Martin.
THIRD ROW--Harry Shull, Mary Keffer, Ralph Myers, Josephine Snyder.
FOURTH ROW4Ruth Milligan, Albert Sindlinger, Margaret Hamilton, Raymond
Page Twenty-two THE GOAL
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SOPHOM ORE CLA
No bell was needed to summon back to
school the seventeen members of the
Sophomore Class, September 4, 1922, who
the previous year were verdant and lag-
We didn't accomplish much the first
week, because during the welcome summer
vacation the cobwebs had had a chance to
gather on our gray matterg but since then
we have not only been hilarious but also
Harold Ilernuth remained with us but a
ort time, and later James Seiss moved to
Pennsylvania. By the three months illness
of Esther Ulrich our class was deprived of
ery efficient member.
Concerning the school activities, our class
Now as our career as Sophomores is
s well represented in athletics and also
county triangular debates.
about to terminate, we feel that "every day
in every way, we are growing better and
better." Vera Shull, l25
THE GOAL Page Twenty-three
TOP TO BOTTOM-FIRST ROW-Wil1iamFurbay, Edith Peter, Russell Bennett, Helen
Frey, Leonard Blick, Raymond Drumm.
SECOND ROW-Nellie Heck, Marian Myers, Froma Kohler, Samuel Reinke, Mary
Wheland, Donald Berkshire, Hazel Gibbens.
THIRD ROVV-Mildred Bennett, Benjamin Pfeiffer, Ada Rankin, Paul Schreiner, Helen
Ulrich, Henry Gray, Gladys Wallace.
FOURTH ROW-Donald Hamilton, Katherine Kinsey, Elmer Dicnler, Mary Blind,
Lowell Demuth, Wilma Demuth.
Page Twenty-four THE GOAL
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On the first day of September twenty-
seven little Freshmen started their career
in th G. H. S.
We organized at the beginning of the
year and elected:
Elmer Dichler-Vice President
Hazel Gibbens-Secretary and Treasurer.
Helen Frey-Class Editor.
We chose Green and Vvhite for our class
colors, Lily of the Valley for our Class
Three of the girls, Hazel Gibbens, Mary
Wheland and Edith Peter, were on the girls'
basket ball team.
The Freshmen had a party for Miss
Healea on April the tenth. Everyone had
a good time, and the refreshments were
Hollis Frizzell, one of our class mates,
1noved to Uhrichsville.
We have the honor of being the largest
class in High School.
All in all, We've helped G. H. S. the best
we knew how. Edith Peter, '26
THE GOAL Page Twenty-five
BACK ROWfLEl+'T TO RIGHTfMr. Kennedy, coach, Victor Schreiner, VValter Glass,
William Lindon, Carl Martin, Harold Thomas,
FRONT ROVVJGeorge Wentz, Newton Capvel, Ted Reinke, Donald Drumm, Cmascotb
Gail Hamilton, Paul VVillia1ns, Paul Schreiner.
BACK ROWQLEFT TO RIGHT-Mr. Kennedy, coach: George Wentz, Edward
Milliken, VVa1ter Glass, Albert Sindlinger, Carl Martin, Raymond Peter, Harold
FRONT ROW-Newton Cappel, Ted Reinke, Victor Schreiner, Paul Williams, Leonard
.. GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
LEFT TO RIGHT-Clara Reed, Blanche Dichler, Gladys Brown, Florence Everett,
Mary Bender, Mary Schreiner, Vera Shull, Edith Peter.
The annual county track meet was held
Oct. 28, at the Dover Fair Grounds.
schools participating were Strasburg,
arcreek, Gnadenhutten, Baltic, Bolivar, Dun-
dee, and Wooster Highway.
Sugarcreek took first place for the third
consecutive year and by so doing won the
silver cup. Strasburg took second, and we
had to be content with third place. We
entered the track meet with a team made
up of entirely new meng all of the old
team were lost by graduation last spring.
Spring baseball was started in earnest
April 17, 1923, when Gnaden High School
went to Tuscarawas to play the nine of that
town. G. H. S. won 10 to 11.
We also have two games scheduled with
Newcomerstown and New Philadelphia and
one more with Tuscarawas.
On account of having no place to play,
all of our games but one were played away
from home. Our home game was played
on our outside court on Thanksgiving Day
with Newcomerstown as our opponent.
During the basketball season our team
played six interscholastic games and two
tournament gamesg making a total of eight
games played. Three games were won.
This is a good showing for the team be'
cause of the great handicap of having no
place to practice. The games played were:
G.H.S. 17-Dennison 19.
G . H . S. 27-Newcomerstown 17,
G.H.S. 14-Newcomerstown 31.
G.H.S. 9-Sugarereek 21.
G.H.S. 14-Uhrichsville 11.
G.H.S. 19-Tuscarawas 23.
Bolivar Mineral City
Dundee 6 .......... .. . Strasburg 35
Gnadenhutten 29 .......... Tuscarawas 7
Strasburg 20 .. ........ Mineral City 12
Strasburg 52 . .. Gnadenhutten 16
'C un T
The ultimate value of our literary socie-
ties is unknown. The budding prodigies
in oratory, in politics, in literature, in
salesmanship and in science put forth their
first efforts for the light impelled by the
force of our literary societies. Those who
take part in them become accustomed to
standing before an audience and speaking
and finally to thinking on their feet. This
ability is needed by everyone, especially by
those in public lifeg it is trained by practice
in extemporaneous speeches. Even our fu-
ture presidents may take their first lessons
in moving the world to great issues by
their eloquence, at our literaries. Our sales-
men may get their first experience in con-
vincing people by taking part in the de-
bates, which have the added virtue of
bringing prominence to the town. Our scien-
tists obtain their first experience in writ-
ing up their discoveries either for other
scientists or for the public. Our literary
men and women get their start in writing
stories, essays, and poems.
Some people have already begun to
acknowledge the value of giving young
authors a start. Mr. O. C. Wheland offered
prizes for the best essay on the Monroe
Doctrine. The Gnadenhutten Bank offered
a five dollar gold piece for the best origin-
al story written by a student. We are cer-
tain therefore, that our patrons approve of
developing lite1'ary genius, and we feel sure
that they will support us in trying to de-
velop the other geniuses of our school.
We know, nevertheless, that even geniuses
are sometimes indifferent. Consequently to
stimulate interest, our societies compete
with each other. Their names are Shake-
spearean and Lincolnian. Every two weeks,
the last periods of Friday are taken for a
meeting of the societies. Their leaders
bring in judges from outside the school to
say who gave the best recitation, which
side won in the debate, and so on. Each
number counts so many points. The so-
ciety whose members have obtained the
highest total of points at the end of the
year wins. We think that interest will be
heightened also by each society's retaining
for the next year those of its members who
are still in school. New members will be
chosen from the new pupils coming in. In
this way we hope to be more able to say
next year, as we say this, that "those who
graduate from this school are trained to be-
come the nation's greatest men and Wom-
en." -Edith Healea
LEFT TO RIGHT-Dorothy Gilmore, Franiis Nussbaum, Alma Kinsey, Albert Sind-
linger Cstandingl, John Gray, Edward Milliken.
Rah! Rah! Rah! D-e-b-a-t-e-r-s!
We the students of G. H. S. certainly
feel that we have a right to cheer for our
debaters, first because they are among the
best debaters in the State: second, because
they can beat any other debaters in the
county when it comes to a show-down.
Do you know that out of the ten inter'
school debates in which our school has par-
ticipated we have won nine?
For four years a silver loving cup has
been awarded to the school having the best
debaters, and for two years Gnadenhutten
has held it, and quite fully have we decided
to take first place again next year, then the
silver cup will be our permanent possession
to help adorn our own little trophy case.
The inter-school debates this year were
held on April 6th, The question being, Re-
solved, "That the Open Shop is to the best
interests of the American People." There
were two triangular debates, Tuscarawas,
Strasburg and Gnadenhutten forming one
triangle, while Mineral City, Bolivar and
Sugar Creek-Shanesville formed the other.
Our negative team, Edward Milliken, John
Gray and Albert Sindlinger Calternatej, re-
mained at home to defeat Strasburg in an
animated debate with a score 303 to 285,
While our affirmative team, Dorothy Gil-
more, Francis Nussbaum, and Alma Kinsey
falternatej, went to Tuscarawas to deprive
them of their long-hoped for victory with a
score of 306 to 297, thus Gnadenhutten be-
came the victor of the T.-S.-G. triangle.
were now ready to combat with the
winners of the other triangle, had it not
been for the fact that a. week before the
debates the principals and superintendents
decided to eliminate the final debate this
year, and award the cup to the school hav-
ing the highest score on the night of the
triangular debates thus Mineral City, due
to the fact that she scored high in one de-
bate, became the proud possessor of the
But beware Mineral City! Gnadenhutten
is not out of the game yet.
The Gnadenhutten Bank early in the Fall
announced their intention of presenting five
dollars in gold to the high school student
writing the best original story. The stories
submitted were sent by Mr. Begland to
Mr. Samuel Loveman and Mr. Harry E.
Martin, both of Cleveland, whom he had
chosen as judges. The following letter was
returned with the manuscript:
Cleveland, Ohio, April 20, 1923
Mr. Sam Begland,
Dear Begland: X
I want to congratulate the Gnadenhutten
Schools upon the work that is being done
in encouraging the literary talents of the
students. Whether at home, in the profes-
sions, or in business, the use of the wr-it-
ten or spoken word, illuminated by a bal-
anced imagination, is a big factor in win-
ning and in retaining friends and success.
You may be sure that I enjoyed reading
the short stories you sent me. They all
show promise, and future practice and cul-
tivation should bring excellent results.
Therefore, I have words of praise for the
writer of each manuscript sent.
"Which Concerns a Romance" is, in
Samuel Loveman's opinion as well as my
own, the best story in the group. It takes
precedence over the others because of its
singleness of effect, its unity in point of
view and characterization. It is good, too,
in grammatical and rhetorical construction.
I am returning the manuscripts with this
Best wishes to you and any inquiring
friends. Sincerely yours,
Harry E. Martin
VVHIOH CONCERNS A ROMANCE
It all started with Sally Lou. No one
ever denied that. And Sally Lou being a
chicken, and a dead one at that, can neith-
er affirm nor deny. So we take it for
I first became acquainted with Sally Lou
as I was about to leave Aunt Jane's farm.
We were sitting on the front porch of the
little gray farm house, Aunt Jane and I,
watching the sun sink behind Crag Hill.
Uncle Tim had gone to hitch up, and with-
in 15 minutes, we would be jogging along
through the glorious May night to the near-
est railroad stationg whence I would catch
the next train for the city. I had enjoyed
one day's vacation.
The current of conversation turned from
sunsets to sleep.
"Beats all how them mosquitoes do bite,"
vociferated Aunt Jane. "I declare, I jes'
can hardly get a wink o' sleep fer the
pesky critters. Why, they jes keep a-hum-
min' an' buzzin' in yer ears 'till it drives ye
mighty nigh franticg an' ta save me I can't
see what the good Lord made 'em fer-they
-, why if there ain't Sally Lou again!"
I followed her eyes and caught my first
glimpse of her highness. She was a big yel-
low Orpington, and from the way she strut-
ted one could easily see that she was
queen of all chickendom. Anyhow, in her
"I have ta chase that hen to roost every
nightj' explained Aunt Jane, indignantly.
"And tonight I'm jes' clear tuckered out.
I've a good notion to let her go."
"I'd be afraid of skunk," I replied. "Just
watch me. I'll catch her."
And I set my travelling case on the top
step and started merrily.
"Howd'y do, Sally," I began, approaching
"Ready to go to bed, old lady "
"Well, I believe I would if I were you.
You know Ben Franklin said,-you know
Ben Franklin, don't you?-well, he said:
"early to bed and early to rise, makes a
man healthy, wealthy, and wise." I-er-asup-
pose that would apply to chickens, also."
She ruffled her feathers and snipped at
my outstretched hand.
"Oh now," I remonstrated soothingly,
'Tm not going to hurt you. If you'll just
come along nicely now-for I don't want
But Sally Lou was of a belligerent sort
of mind, and when I tried to pick her up,
she skillfully eluded me and beat a hasty
retreat toward the orchard.
Now if there is anything on earth that
rouses my ire, it is to have something slip
right out of my grasp like that chicken did.
And so off I went, following in her tracks,
and she, perceiving my pursuit, set up such
a clatter as only a hen can make, and re-
doubled her speed.
So did I.
We ran around the barn twice, into the
corn crib by one door and out by another,
once around the berry shanty, once through
a young wheat field, over a woodpile twice
and around the pig pen the same number of
times. We jumped the stream of water
that flowed from the spring, climbed the
same fence three times, and finally when
we were both well onto exhaustion, made a
final reckoning in the coal shed. It was
hard to say which was the more nearly
breathless-the hen or I. It is likewise dif-
ficult to relate which was the more indig-
nant. Suffice to say, then, that I caught
Sally Lou, and when I returned to Aunt
Jane, my hat had a crazy angle and my
whole apparel more or less bespattered with
mud. I wasn't exactly surprised to find
tears rolling down her face. Still laughing,
she wiped her eyes with her apron and
turned to Uncle Tim who stood nearby with
"Take Sally and kill her," she gasped
between laughs, 'tand Martha can take her
home to Nell. I reckon she'n be glad
enough to get it, and it will be interestin'
eatin' if Martha tells how she caught it."
And that was why Uncle Tim, chuckling,
disappeared around the corner of the house
with Sally Lou tucked safely under his
Shortly, he returned and placed a basket
in my hands.
"I wrung her neck," he explained. 'tl 'low
she won't make you run that way agin
An hour later, I boarded the crowded
train, homeward bound. The basket con-
taining Sally proved to be heavy. And I
was just about on the verge of loosing my
patience because I perceived I would have
to stand, when a young man, sitting near
the middle of the car, rose and proffered
his seat. Thankful from the bottom of my
heart, I smiled, murmured appreciation, and
accepted it, placing the basket on my lap.
And that was the first mistake. I should
have set it on the floor and stuck my feet
on top of it.
We were perhaps five miles from the
city limits when the trouble began. Two
men, occupying the seat directly in front
of me, were swapping stories.
"It was down in Georgia," the one was
saying, while his companion puffed content-
edly at a cigar. "Bill and I were on the
way to Atlanta on a business trip and had
to spend one night in a small town hotel.
I tell you George, I'll never forget that
night as long as I live. It got cold 'long
about midnight-cold as blazes. And there
weren't enough covers in the room to keep
a cat warm. The window was broken out,
and the whole place just alive with bed-
bugs. Why, you couldntt even sit down
but what they'd crawl up the legs of the
chair and onto you. I tell you-"
He stopped precipitately. For with a dis-
mal squawk and a mighty effort, a hen rose
from under the paper that covered my bas-
ket and light fairly and squarely on his
head! Sally Lou had revived!
It is altogether probable that Sally
wasn't used to riding on trains. And it is
altogether probable that the gentlemen in
front of me wasn't accustomed to chickens
perching on his head. Anyhow, for a mo-
ment, the sudden and unp1'e1neditated pres-
ence of one in that place seemed to as-
tound him. His mouth dropped open, his
face assumed a frantic expression, and Sal-
ly Lou stretched her neck and crowed!
That broke the tension. The crowded car
with one accord broke into laughter-that
is, with three exceptions, the man, Sally
Lou, and I. I was far too flustered to do
anything but stare, and he was too utterly
dumbfounded to move. I don't profess to
know anything about her. I shouldn't have
been the least surprised if she had laughed
with the rest-a wild, demoniacal laughter.
But she didn't.
Half fearfully, the man extended a cau-
tious hand to remove the fowl on his head-
and that was the second mistake. He
should have left her alone.
With a hair raising screech she went,
half flying, half hopping, over the peoples'
heads, on 'emiknocking indignant ladies'
hats askew, completely removing some
men's, and finally, perched on the hat rack
at the far end of the car, she regarded us
all with beady eyes, stretched her neck and
I have known embarrassment in my life.
I have known how it feels to have the
eyes of scores of people riveted on a blun-
der of mine. But never in all my life have
I been more embarrassed than I was then.
Should I claim the chicken and try to re-
cover it? Or let the blamed thing stay?
Should I apologize to the gentleman or
should I choose an easier route and go into
a nice lady-like faint?
While I was debating the question in my
mind and staring confusedly at the chick-
en, the young man who had given me his
seat loomed into the horizon. I had recov-
ered enough to note that he was very hand-
some. He walked past, straight to the cor-
ner where the wretched bird had flown, and
climbed up on the seat beneath her. She
squawked and escaped his grasp. That
was the third mistake. Chickens of Sally's
temperament should not be interfered withg
if they choose to roost on the hat-rack of a
Pullman coach, let 'em roost.
The chase that ensued was heated, also
feathered. I have often wondered where
all the feathers that strewed the car came
from, for even after the young man caught
her she seemed as well dressed as before.
Never a pinion appared missing, but I vow
that the car looked like a feather bed had
been opened therein. The end, however,
came when the handsome person presented
me with Sally Lou, her feet securely bound
by a handkerchief.
I don't remember how I existed until the
train stopped at the station. And I don't
remember how it came about, but when I
recovered my senses, I was in a little tea
room seated opposite the young man with
Sally Lou on the floor beside me. And
I remember also, that when he left me at
the door of my home, greatly refreshed and
feeling very well toward the world at large,
that chicken, from the prison of my arm,
raised her head, viewed my companion in-
tently with those glistening eyes, and
It was well.
For the next day, Sally Lou was cooked
for dinner, and last month the handsome
young man and I were married.
The past week had been a strenuous one
I had a little spare time I
and now that
took the daily paper and seated myself in
on the spacious veranda
an easy chair
where I could enjoy the beautiful spring
It was May 16, 1933, just ten years since
the great day in our school life-gradua-
tion day. As I scanned the paper the large
head-lines "Wonderful New Invention"
caught my eye. The article explained that
by use of a Wonderful piece of mechanism
a person could see to all parts of the coun-
try, distances were "tuned in" something
on the same principle as in wireless. As
my thoughts were with my old class of '23
of G. H. S. I thought here was an opportun-
ity to take a peep at my old class mates,
so I hastened at once to this laboratory in
The man in charge showed me to the
laboratory and demonstrated the wonderful
machine. My first objective was Gnadenhut-
ten, I had not been there for some time and
was anxious to get a glimpse of the town
and its people. I was surprised to see how
clear and life-like everything was before
me, the old town had
since my school days but out on the edge
of town a very pretty bungalow came into
view. It was so cozy, unique, and so well
planned that I could not help gazing at it
for sometime. Just then the door opened
and an elegantly dressed woman appeared
and walked down the street. It was none
other than Blanche Dichler.
I now turned to another striking build-
ing which was new to me, a beautiful school
building. Small' children of the kindergar-
ten age were out in the spacious park play-
ing games. As I watched I saw their teach-
er come from the building and begin direct-
ing them in their play, surely that graceful
figure was familiar to me, I looked more
closely - why, of course it was Mary
At Columbus the first thing that attract-
ed my attention was the University Campus,
it was swarming with students going in the
direction of the Stadium. Soon a foot ball
game held my attention. The O. S. U. coach
seemed to be a very active and efficient
person, I "tuned in" a little clearer to
Watch and recognized him to be Ted
Reinke. O. S. U. won!
As I again shifted my gaze over the city
I saw a woman come out of the State
House and get into a waiting car, I watched
the car thru the streets. It stopped in front
of a large hotel and when the lady
alighted I saw clearly it was Alma
Kinsey, State Senator.
Then we "tuned in" Detroit, smoke and
fog hovered over the city but through it all,
just as if to show up its own largeness was
"GLASS MOTOR CO.,
Best Motors Made
When Wisconsin came into view I saw a
large dairy farm with Holstein herds graz-
ing in the fields. On the slate of the im-
mense barn were the letters "John Gray."
Down a lane walked a man with a beauti-
ful collie at his side, it was John, a tpyical
farmer. The saying "Once a farmer always
a farmer" had held good once again.
PROF. WM. LINDEN
Supt. of Schools
So read the letter heads lying on the desk
in the office of the Superintendent of
Schools in Chicago, Ill.
Page T hirty-two T
TALES TOLD BY A CAMERA!
In Denver I thought there ought to be
found another of our famous dozen, for this
city was the favorite abode of celebrities.
I was not wrong for in the business part
on the roof of a large printing establish-
ment was the sign "Gilmore Magazine."
This was a very popular magazine and I
wondered if it could be our Dorothy who was
the editor? As it was near closing time,
I watched the office door, and soon a wom-
an came outg sure enough it was Dorothy
-but was her name still Gilmore?
Even in South America objects could be
seen. I saw on the western side of the
Andeas in Bolivia a group of men construct-
ing buildings and electrical machines for a
mine. The capable engineer in charge was
It was growing rather late so I looked
farther west, to the Pacific Coast. There
was Hollywood and in one part of the
"shooting grounds" they were doing a
comedy. Who was the man whose actions
looked familiar? The man's hair was pre-
cise. The action was stopped and-how
could I be so stupid, of course it was New-
ton Cappelg for the person slowly walked
over to a group of girls.
When I came from the laboratory who
should I find in the outer office but Fred
Heck, and after conversing some time I
learned that he was the inventor of the
wonderful machine with which I had been
viewing my class mates.
I took the train and went back to my
duties as nurse in Lake Side Hospital at
Cleveland, 0. Florence G. Everett
,,n'V" f f "xxx:
,r ' 'ff 7
Q f 1
SPOOKUM'S FINE HAIR GROOM
fWith apologies galore to the "Wreck of
The trucks poured in by the tens and twelves
With thousands of feet of room,
But each cubic foot was quite well filled up
With "Spookum's Fine Hair Groom."
They came by the scores as I said before
Thus filled with hirsutical bloom.
The best of inventions in fifteen years
Is "Spookum's Fine Hair Groom."
It smells like the "otter" of roses fair
It looks just like vaseline.
It tastes like the best of home rendered lard
And feels just like fine cold cream.
The High School boy stood as he was wont
In front of Al Reiser's store.
When he saw those trucks he gave one big
And then he yelled some more.
'Come hither, come hither my father!
Come hither! Dispell all my gloom.
What is it those trucks are so full of?"
"It's 'Spookunvs Fine Hair Groom'."
"Come hither, come hither, my father,
Come hither, e'er I fret and fume,
What is this here queer smelling pink stuff?"
"It's 'Spookunvs Fine Hair Groomif'
"My son, dearest light of thy father,
Oh what are thy wishes three?"
"Well, first do please get me a sweetheart,
A pretty, sweet girl, doncha see?"
"And son, dearest light of thy father,
Oh what other wish still does loom?"
"Oh father, please give me one bottle
Of 'Spookum's Fine Hair Grom'."
"And son of my heart, now your last wish
It's yours-even be it my doom."
"Oh father, dear dad, one more bottle,
Of 'Spookum's Fine Hair Groom'!"
We've nice girls in our Hi School
And pretty looking, too.
But now its time to raise their hair
And try a coiffure
They surely are a funny sight
With hair across the shoulder.
VVith tossing mane they rush about
Change, girls, before you're older.
The boys may use the "hair groom."
And keep their locks quite neat.
But, you, your hirsute cover tramp
With both your dainty feet.
G. H. S. has shown the same pep and
enthusiasm this year that she has in the
September 15, 1922
To show that we still live up to our school
motto, "The School That's Different," in-
stead of initiating the Freshmen we gave
them a social welcoming them to High
School. This made the youngsters feel
that they were now apart of school and
thus must share some of its responsibilities.
The splendid people of the community
donated over 35100.00 which was given as
prizes at our local fair. This fair was
held in the School House this year and
large crowds were present both evenings of
the fair. The best farm products were then
taken to the county fair at Dover, O., where
we secured our share of premiums. Gnad-
enhutten took second place in the county in
school display, and again took more prize
money than any other school in the county.
October 30, 1922.
We held a Hallowe'en Social at the school
house. One of the main features of the eve-
ning was the masked parade which caused
much merriment both to maskers and to the
December 30, 1922
The High School gave two plays, "The
Bird's Christmas Carol and A Perplexing
Situationf' which were well received.
March 23, 1923
A Pie Social was held at the school house.
Evidently the girls are expert pie bakers,
as some of them brought fancy prices. Pro-
ceeds were used for athletics.
March 24, 1923
The "Maggies" gave a banquet in honor
of "Jiggs" who defeated them in contest of
selling subscriptions to The Country Gen-
tleman. This defeat was a hard blow to
April 7, 1923
The Annual County Spelling and Literary
Contest was held at New Philadelphia.
G. H. S. won third place in choral singingg
tied for first place in eighth grade silent
reading and made a clean sweep of first
prizes offered in spelling. The winners be-
ing as follows:
Fifth and Sixth Spelling-Paul Winsch.
Seventh and Eighth Spelling - Eleanor
Seventh and Eighth, Free for all Spelling
High School Spelling!Mary Pfeiffer.
High School Free for all Spelling-Mary
County Free for All Spelling-Emmet
April 20, 1923
The Gnadenhutten Grade School gave
their annual entertainment. The sale of
seats was phenominal, the tickets were all
sold one hour after they had been put on
sale, and it was then decided to repeat it
the next night, when we again had a capac-
ity house. The receipts were one hundred
and twenty-six dollars.
April 27, 1923.
The Junior-Seniors Reception was held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Shull. The
dining room was tastefully decorated with
both Junior and Senior colors, the recep-
tion room with Senior colors, and hall with
High School colors. This was ahappy event
to all. -Mary Schreiner
The people today are living in what might
be considered the greatest period of all his-
tory. They have become independent by
invention and education.
In the first few years of our national
infancy, we were controlled by Great Brit-
ain, but the great minds of Jefferson, Wash-
ington, Adams, and Hamilton sought to
find some way that would be more democra-
tic and progressive. We gained our Inde-
pendence in the Revolutionary War, and the
history of this continent is just a repetition
of the struggles of ancient times for exist-
The life of a nation is, strictly speaking,
like that of a child It is born, then it must
MS OF LIFE
developg if one would listen to the conver-
sation held between two young children and
that between two adults, the trend of
thought between the children would be
amusing, while that of the adults would be
carefully considered and grammatically
It would be as much of a task for a child
to tell the number of fingers on either hand
as it is for an advanced student to tell how
to arrange nineteen trees in nine rows,
with five in a row.
These problems are trivial compared with
some that the Chief Executive, Governors,
Judges, Jurors, and Ambassadors have to
deal with. Of the latter group, the duties
If G02 E- E- no -
of the President are perhaps the greatest,
he must use the utmost care in every action
taken in the signing or vetoing measures
sent by the members of the houses.
Other questions are those of the League
of Nations, immigration and foreign af-
Our early immigrants came over to ob-
tain religious freedom. W'hile on the other
hand, those who come here today, do not
come to make this their permanent home,
but to accumulate wealth and return to
their native land where they may live a
retired life. Some do become naturalized,
purchase homes and live as we do.
If one would ask those who decline be-
coming naturalized, the reason for their
coming, they would say that a higher wage
can be had than in foreign countries.
These are just a few of the many problems
to be solved by the future generations.
This country is and has been a lodging
place for all classes of immigrants.
The problem of naturalizing and educat-
ing its aliens is an unspeakable taskg but
the progress already made is great. For
every need there is always something made
to meet itg and great accomplishments are
being made through education.
The ones that are the most skillful in any
g gmw Page Thirty-five
profession are those who have attended
so ne institution of learning.
Ever since the first settlement in 1607
tl ere have been institutions of learning
available to those who are fortunate in
'iaterial possessions, but in modern times
ve have added like institutions which are
.ivailable to all the youths of America. The
better we equip ourselves, the better we are
able to serve. No matter what fortune one
may accumulate the greatest compensation
will be a self consciousness that we have
been of some benefit to our school, State,
Another responsibility that rests on the
American people is that of inventionsg it
has put us in touch with foreign countries.
Now, that the world's turmoil has part-
ially ceased the problem of reconstruction
follows as an aftermath of all wars. We
must consider matters sincerely before
mingling with the present uprisings in
Europe, we must first see that our own
country is in order.
"New occasions teach new dutiesg
Time makes ancient good uncouthg
They must upward still, and onward,
Who would keep abreast of Truth?
When it is realized that the ether is liter-
ally filled with voices and notes of music
to which millions have free access, the awe
inspiring power of the invisible force-
electricity in its most marvelous applica-
tion, the radio phone is brought forcible to
The singer's voice in all its purity, the
speaker's forcible address, and the church
services can be broadcasted to thousands
of people over the entire nation.
November 2, 1920, the first radiophone
station in the world began to broadcast
daily scheduled concerts. Within six
months millions of people were interested,
not only in this country but around the
world. The service which can be rendered
by radio broadcasting is not a menial one
such as is given by our other electrical
servants, but is rather, cultural, intellectual,
educational and spiritual. A radio enter-
tainment broadcasted at the present day by
the many stations is life itself.
The people of different states and even
different continents can converse with
each other with a remarkable clarity of
tone and acoustic qualities.
OF THE AGE
.lust why do more people use the tele-
phone than the telegraph? The telephone
carries the natural voice and vocal expres-
sions while the telegraph carries thought
only. By means of the telephone one can
talk to a friend with the same ease as if
face to face, while one can not do this over
the telegraph. The radio telephone for the
same reasons will predominate as means of
Many people prefer to stay at home and
listen to the entertainments, hence radio
has taken a tremendous hold on the gen-
eral public. The audience no longer seeks
the speaker, but the speaker's voice goes
out to seek an audience. Radio has been
termed a fad by some doubtful people but
on the contrary it is here to stay and is
progressing beyond all comprehension.
The radiophone is a godsend to our
friends whose journey in life is almost end-
edg to the sick or crippledg to the blind,
and to the many who have responsibilities
that hinder access to the outside world.
They are cheered by the music from the
world's best artists and are encouraged by
hearing lectures and sermons from noted
men and women.
This means of communication is also a
great asset to those who hold secluded posi-
tions as light house keepers, lumbermen,
and those who are shut out f1'om civiliza-
tion. Our sailor boys and seamen hail the
radio with exaltation.
Weclclings have been performed by radio
with thousands as an invisible audience.
Managers of vaudeville and moving pic-
ture houses feared ruin would stare them
in the face with the advent of radio, But
this is not the case for when a noted per-
son sings or speaks over the wireless, the
listeners are eager to see the actor in per-
son and will naturally attend the thea-
tre, if accessible, while thousands receive
benefit of the entertainment who could not
attend otherwise. The radio does more to
advertise the performance than all news-
papers and posters combined.
As for Weather forecasts, the benefit is
beyond comprehension from a financial
standpoint for the great grain and hay
growing districts. Each day at noon and
each evening the weather is broadcastedg
hence farmers know just how to handle
Since broadcasting has developed into a
great public service we find it permeating
every part of our social and economical
structure. A newspaper clipping from
Philadelphia states that landlords are hav-
ing their houses equipped with aerials, one
for each tenant. lt is thought that within
five years every home will have an an-
Another newspaper states that the Al-
exandria Hotel Company has called for bids
on radio equipment for the new building
at Long Beach, L. I. This hotel will have
six hundred rooms, each equipped with a
complete radio set the cost will be at least
one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. The
Pittsburgh Post states that a commendable
project has been undertaken by the Na-
tional Radio Chamber of Commerce in its
plan for broadcasting University Extension
Certainly such a course would meet with
popular appreciation. It has been no un-
common thing in recent years for universi-
ties to have to turn away prospective stu-
dents because of lack of accommodations.
College enrollment everywhere is large.
Night schools are well attended. Corre-
spondence courses are popular not only
with teachers but with engineers, farmers,
coal miners, and even with convicts in the
penitentiaries. It is evident therefore that
the plan to use the radio broadcasting sta-
tion as an instrument for university exten-
sion will be welcomed.
With this modern marvel we have in-
dividual service despite the fact that
thousands are enjoying and being benefit-
ed at the same time. Hence the great serv-
ice of radio in reaching multitudes of per-
sons at one time. History has been divid-
ed into periods of epoch events which in-
fluenced civilization. Radio broadcasting
will be among these great events, and no
one dares venture a prediction of its pos-
sibilities. Frederick R. Heck
THE VALUE O
Vvithin the past decade the literature on
plays and games has grown to formidable
proportions. Anthropologists have collect-
ed and described hundreds of games as
found in China, Japan, India, Europe and
The history of games has been traced
back to dim antiquity. From the time of
Herbert Spencer to Groos the meaning and
educational value of athletics has been on
the steady increase. However, Mr. John-
son, Superintendent of Parks and Vocational
Schools of Pittsburgh, has done more for
the teachers and parents than anyone else
classifying games. About
in collecting and
ten years ago he spent a year in gathering
together nearly a thousand games and then
half of them. All this
leads up to the modern athletics.
Do we realize what athletics mean to the
average school child?
Although most children go to school for
the purpose of gaining knowledge and learn-
ing how to study, there are always some
who go just for the fun they get out of
But the schools are realizing the true
worth of athletics, and in order to give it
its proper place, require those who parti-
cipate in inter-school athletics to have their
grades up to the standard.
This, I think is a good plan as it will
give the pupils a proper incentive to get
their lessons in order to join in the sports
of the school year.
All pupils should have a chance to join
at least one kind of inter-school contests.
This not only keeps them more physically
fit, but it also keeps them more mentally
alert, so that when they get back to their
studies their minds will be more recep-
One of the most important parts of
athletics is to play clean. What is worse
than to leave some town and have them
say, "they did not play fair, they were poor
sports." This not only spoils the reputa-
tion of the team but casts a bad reflection
on the school or town.
lt will leave a stain that will take years
Another great asset to athletics is the
value of team work, ln order to have a
good team of any kind it is necessary to
often sacrifice individual praise for the
good of the team. This is a great lesson
that everyone must learn in order to be-
come a good citizen in after life.
In the past, athletics have been for the
few rather than for the many. But now the
schools are aiming to have all of their pu-
pils participate in the games. G. H. S. has
always upheld clean sports and hopes in the
future to give the school its proper place in
all kinds of athletics.
COUNTY PRIZE WINNERS
Left to Right-Emmet Blind, Mary Pfieffer, Eleanor Nitzschke, Paul Winsch
THE FARM BUREAU
A few years ago the farmer was called
a "hay-seed." When he went to the city,
the city people made light of him. They
thought that the farmer was queer and that
he was in a low-stage of civilization.
Schemers thought the farmer could be
cheated easily in business.
The farmers were in no way co-operative.
Newspaper writers made cartoons showing
what they said was the most wonderful thing
in the world which was three or four
farmers pulling on a rope in the same di-
Even after the Farm Bureau had made
a considerable start, few believed that the
farmers would hang together enough to
make it a success. Commission men looked
upon the co-operative buying and shipping
of the farmer as a joke.
But the farmers have surprised the pub-
lic, they have become more ambitious and
progressive. They desire to show other
business men their power and influence in
The Farm Bureau organization has been
steadily increasing in numbers and it now
looks very probable that every farmer who
is at all progressive will be a Farm Bureau
member in the near future.
Commission men have forgotten the back-
wardness of the farmer in the past and
now they take much interest in his co-
operative buying and shipping.
The object of the Farm Bureau is to go
forward. It devotes ninety-five percent of
its energies and finance to economical pro-
duction, better marketing, improved farm
communities and higher standards of liv-
Today when the farmer thinks about the
many ways in which the Farm Bureau is
helping him he wonders how he was able to
get along without it. It has enabled the
farmer to get much better prices out of his
products than he had been getting in the
past. By ordering large quantities of farm
necessities so that the whole community
can be supplied, farmers can buy much
cheaper than when they order their goods
The importance of the farmers' co-operae
tive organizations as agencies for improv-
ing marketing methods is gaining rapid
of fifteen thousand farm-
selling associations shows
American farmer appreci-
ates the value of organized effort.
er's buying and
clearly that the
It is hard for the average person to real-
ize the work connected with the forming
of a massive organization such as the Farm
Bureau. But those who are familiar with
the task say that the accomplishments have
been all that could be desired.
The Farm Bureau is an organization of
farmers, run by farmers, for the interest of
farmers. The farmers are American citi-
zens and represent forty percent of the pop-
ulation of the United States asking only for
a square deal for the basic industry upon
which the prosperity of every other indus-
try depends. -John H. Gray
We admit, although it is with hesitancy,
that the verdant class of 1919 was very
much the same as the other classes of
G. H. S. that entered in former days.
The boys determined to look self-possess-
ed, wandered nonchalanty about the room,
and tried very hard to lift their feet, and
walk with some degree of grace.
The comely girls of this class tried to
conceal their frightened looks, and scurried
up and down the stairs, and cast furtive
glances toward the verile sex of the upper
classmen, and thus incurred the disdain of
the boys of our own class, who felt that
our good looks and winning smiles belonged
entirely to them.
The original members of this class were
Florence Everett, Mary Schreiner, Alma
Kinsey, Bertha Mears, Blanche Dichler,
Ralph Thomas, Walter Glass, Frederick
Heck, Edward Milliken, Delbert Kohler and
If we did not measure up to the rest of
the school in worldly wisdom, this fact was
overlooked by the instructors because of
our willingness to co-operate with the
school in all its undertakings.
When, after a short vacation, we eagerly re-
turned to school as Sophomors. We had for-
gotten our trials, cares and tribulations as
Freshman, and thus lorded over the new
Freshies just as arrogantly as we were
lorded over the year before.
Only nine of the original members re-
turned to school this year, but we were
joined by Dorothy Gilmore of Uhrichsville
and Theodore Reinke of Wisconsin Rapids,
We struggled valiantly with our royal
enemy Geometry, and helped Ceasar build
his bridges over the Rhine.
Our class this year showed that we were
disciples of Demosthones by the fact that
we had three members of our class on the
debating team which helped G H. S. win
the debating cup for the first time.
The great social event of this year was
the class reception given at the home of
Frederick Heck. At this reception the
decorations were elaborate and the menu
was well planned, and the entire event was
a social success.
In the fall of '21 We again entered school
as Juniors. Now don't get excited We did
not fail, but we were now a first grade
Two members of last year's class fell by
the wayside, but we were augmented by
Newton Cappel and John Gray, two sedate
and tranquil boys from Pleasant Valley
High School of Washington Township.
We had our bouts with English and
when our themes were returned corrected,
we wondered why a red pencil had ever
We were Seniors now and found it tedious
sometimes to be such a good example for
our lower classmen, but you all know how
they look to the Seniors as their examples.
We have had many jolly times, but these
jolly times have been very generously
sprinkled with hard work. With a stan-
dard set before us, we have tried to meas-
Page T hirty-nine
ure up to this, realizing that only the best
is good enough for our old G. H. S.
XVe hate to leave our dear G. H. S. but in
our last year it is our desire to leave the
best of our works, and hope that G. H. S.
and Gnadenhutten will be glad to claim us
as their graduates.
CALEN I JAR
5-Well, we're back again. And as usual,
some of us are glad and some of us are
sorry. Wonder how the first grades feel
6-S0mepin's radically wrong. We look
in vain for Bill the Tall and Floy the
Logical, for Ruth the Dependable and
Dorothy the Minute. Seems that the new
Seniors have large shoes to fill.
8-Our numbers mount to sixty seven.
11fRain plus rain equals more rain!
12-Rain minus rain equals clouds.
13-Clouds minus clouds equals-sun-
shine! Thank goodness!
15-YA "merrie, merrie gathering, 'twas"
-that reception for the verdant darlings.
Aint they cunning?
18-We beat 'em! Whe-e-e-e-e! Who?
Tuscy, of course!
19-We are desperately low in finance.
To have a "Times" or not to have a
"Times" is the all important question now.
30M-We'll try to-once.
21fSettin' up exercises on the ball dia-
Stimulatin'? Sure thing!
25-An animated discussion in Literature
Subject-"Jews, pro and con."
26fThe pros win, 25 to 2.
27-All the flies in town are harbored
in the school house. They roost on our
noses while we recite Physics and on our
chins in History. We are prone to yell with
Shakespeare, "Black Flag! Black Flag! My
kingdom for some Black Flag!"
4-We extend our sincere sympathy to
the Algebra Class. That is, the advanced
Evidently, they need it.
7-Mr. S. caused six girls to jump 'most
of their seats when he demonstrated
potential energy. A sudden bang. And
well, you just otta have seen 'em waken
14-Yells! My Oh! My! How we can
19-Word arrives that the Seniors' rings
be sent November 6. Seems like a
long time to wait.
20-Big plans for Hallowe'en. Heaps o'
21-B-r-r-r-r! Itis getting cold! One bles-
sing, howseemever. Those pesky flies are
N O V E M B E R
6-Think of it! A Soph who didn't know
where the capitol of Ohio is!
7-ls Miss H. Democrat, Republican or
8-All the Seniors brought seven dollars
to school today. They are expecting their
8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14-They continue to
9-First orchestra practice. It may have
been that there was one harmonious note
struck in the whole forty-five minutes. It
may have been. But we doubt it.
20-Advance section of the Senior parade,
Dorothy and Mary, medium, Florence and
Blanche, rear, Alma. Cause-The rings
The Senior Class breathes more easily
28-Why install "showers?" Newton
demonstrated very nicely how we can take
a shower bath with an air pump.
3fEd and Dorothy have another
"argyment." Mr. S. says if one of 'em
breathes, the other'n denies it.
7-Mr. K. says algebra is just like shoot-
ing rabbits. Sure to fall if you aim straight
at the middle of their face and shoot.
8-Mr. K. has another black eye. This
one bequeathed by Florence in basket ball.
10-Fifteen days till Santy comes. May
he be kind to the Freshies!
12-We wonder when winter is coming?
17-Rehearsals for the 'Birds' Christmas
Carol" and "Perplexing Situation" going
22-Goodbye, Christmas vacation.
29-The plays are over. Went beautiful-
ly. "Gee but I'm glad!"
30W"What? Carol? Aiive?,' "Yessum.
She revived at the sight of the flowers."
2-Wefre back at school againg accom-
panied by sundry crops of pimples and up-
set tummies. All the result of Christmas
dinner, too. But gee! Wasn't it good?
8-Wanted-A footstool. Report to Ted
CN. B.-He's used Alma's desk all morn-
ing. Alma objects.J
9-Mr. S. demonstrates Coue. He tries
very hard to convince us. We remain ob-
104"S'long, crool world. I may never
see you again. Tomorrow am semesters."
11-Welve chanted Coue all day. Didn't
help us one whit! It's bunk!
"Day by day in every way,
We're getting dumber and dumber."
16-"And now our tears fall all day long,
We fear they'll flow forever.
Because those test grades were so
Oh, we'll recover never?
17-The Senior girls have gained notori-
ety on account of unbobbed tresses. Even
to the "Columbus Dispatch" has their fame
19-The 'tAeolian Trio" of teachers pre-
sent chapel. They sing the following:
CTO the tune of "We Won't Be Home Till
"Oh the Senior girls won renown, sir
By wearing hair that's long, sir
So the Senior boys hold their hands, sir
To pass dull time away."
22-"Did you ever see sich awful things
as them Physic problems?"
244Florence has a dreadful time in
" 'Smatter, Flossie? Up late last night?"
30-Alma in a heated argument with the
rest of the class in general.
314Bill says he's going to ask the Board
of Education the very next time they meet,
to install a special roll top desk for the
benefit of the young lady in front of him.
CGosh! VVe wish ta goodness he'd get her
a Ford to haul her paraphamalia homely
2-Did he or didn't he see his shadder?
3-VVe just hadta laff! Why? Oh, We re-
membered how Flossie and Glassy blushed
when the teachers sang their song. See
Jan. 19. VVe just found out who the guilty
6-Mr. S. introduces Physics class to the
furnace and boiler in the basement.
"Pleased ta meetcha!"
20-The girls are getting sweeter. Vic
is not generous enough therefore he losses
all his precious candy.
22-Celebrate! Shakespearians still
23AMock trial in Civic Class! Tears
shed! Wonderful effect of lawyers? But-
M A R C H
2-Great day for the Freshies. Everyone
In spelling, the Lincolnians score all the
6-"Hey, Vic, acid is hard on trousers."
7-Music, Freshies giggle and etc.!
9eThe wonderful concert company which
came from the four winds.
Misery in Physics class.
We are also entertained by the Hsubsl'
124"We have met the enemy and they
were ours, we were also theirs" is Mr.
Sindlinger's report of the tournament.
13-Dorothy also turns in a report, she
"The frogs were singing last nite, Spring
will soon be here."
Alma lost her temper entirely when she
lost the last bit of her daily candy. But
she made up for lost time when in the mid-
dle of Geometry class she heard that Mr.
Sindilnger sat in it?
19fGreat "Cases" C?J appear in Senior
and Freshman Classes.
21-Onion Shampoo! Free!
Inquire of Ed and Ralph.
22-Another sign of spring.
All the boys are blooming. Some girls al-
so bloom. Everyone keeps lively-thus Mr.
Sindlinger and Mr. Kennedy very nearly
26-29-These days are hard on the new
clothes, Mr. Shultz must have a contract
with a clothier.
30-We are all "took."
A P R I L
2-Wreckfbut thank goodness the de-
baters came out alive. The honorable per-
sons find out what they look like.
5-Debaters all go to bed early. Much
against the rules of the most of them.
64Everyone on the edge-? But we'll
win just the same. Watch for Monday re-
9-We did our share, the debaters did
more than their share, won both debates-
but lost the cup.
Nevertheless all the spellers are feeling
11-That poor Hi School base ball team--
got beat by the G. G. G. You'll have to
hurry to beat "Tuscy."
12-Poor Juniors-you have the sympathy
of the Seniors, for we've been thru that war
13-Unlucky day-some more rain-a lit-
tle more and we can't play Tuscy Hi..
16fSeniors and mascot are sweet, eating
candy all day.
17-Game with Tuscy tonight. Beat
18-Practice and more practice for an
20-Every one is coming in rags and tags
on their hair.
To-nite is big-nite.
M A Y
18-Alumni-and the end of
Charles Helter 1'
F. S. Leuthi ............... Boulder, Colo.
Rose A. Dell 4'
Elva Blickensderfer Beal .... Berkley, Calif.
Ada Ginther Duncan ....... Uhrichsville, O.
Jesse P. Gram ............ New York, N. Y.
W. F. Heck ........... .. . Pittsburgh, Pa-
O. J. Leuthi ................. Killdeer, N. D.
Alice Meyer Hartman .... Cedar Rapids, Ia.
F. C. Huebner .............. Fresno, Calif.
C. L. Stocker .....' .... ..... C l eveland, O.
Laura Morris ................. Cleveland, O.
Pearl Browning Morton ...... Columbus, O
Callie Meyer .......... Washington, D. C
J. V. Everett if
Price Milliken 'F
Ina Peter Kepner. .. ...Washington, D. C
Jesse M. Peter .......... Washington, D. C
E. W. Henderson .............. Dunkirk, O
Otto G. Gray ............. Gnadenhutten, O
Estella Heck Rowland ............ Cadiz, O
W. L. Kinsey .............. Pittsburgh, Pa
Edward L. Oerter ........ Philadelphia, Pa
John Meese .................. Flint, Mich
Mollie Everett Keller ...... Uhrichsville, O.
J. F. Kaiser .......... South Bethlehem, Pa.
S. J. Morris .. ............. Lebanon, O.
D. V. Heck... ..... .Gnadenhutten, O.
H. A. Angel 4'
John Wenger ......... New Philadelphia, O.
J. A. Stocker .............. Columbus,
Nellie Kinsey Wenger, New Philadelphia, O
Orpha Simmers Pfeiffer..Gnadenhutten,
Jennie Demuth Schwendiman. .Gnaden,
Henry Reitz .................. Iowa City,
Harry Hamilton .... Gnadenhutten
Agnes M. Stocker ........ Gnadenhutten, O.
Ida McCreery Davis. .New Philadelphia, O.
Anna Botimer Rinehart..Gnadenhutten, O.
Emerson Romig ..... Keyser, W.
Edward R. Wenger ........ Uhrichsville, O
Nettie Varner Crim 4'
Martha Blickensderfer, New Philadelphia,O.
Carrie E. Taylor "'
E F. Botimer .............. Uhrichsville, O.
W. H. Markee .......... Independence, Iowa
Amelia Simmers Gray .... Gnadenhutten,
Mary Kail .............. . Gnadenhutten, O.
F. C. Winsch ............ Gnadenhutten, O.
Matilda Barnes Steele ...... Uhrichsville, O.
L. E. Everett 4'
Anna Helter Hurst ............ Midvale, O.
Etta Knauss Dearst ....... Port Clinton, O.
Alice R. Peter. . .. .Columbus, O
Jessie Stocker Taylor ....... Durham, N. H.
Roger Gray .... ..... C anton, O
Harry Bouditch .. Cleveland, 0
Frank W. Gram .... ..... C leveland, O.
Charles Ginther ..,. .... U hrichsville, O
Charles Bukey ....... ...Uhrichsville, O
Samuel D. Milliken ........ Uhrichsville, O
R. Kurtz Furbay ..... Uhrichsville, O.
Harry Mills ...... Bellvernon, Pa
Jennie Everett ....... Cleveland, O
Mark Browning Columbus, O
Alice Gram Hickman .... Terre Haute, Ind.
G. W. Helter .............. Bloomington, Ill.
Linna List ....
...... Dennison, O.
E. A. Stocker .. Youngstown, O.
H. B. Gram .... VVashington, D. C.
William Hines .... Uhrichsville, O.
H. W. Leuthi . ..
Peter Gutensohn .......... Whitefish, Mont
Theodore Gutensohn.. New England, N. D
John Simmers ...... New Philadelphia, O
William Krebs .... ........... I ngram, Pa
Orestes Helwig ,....... Canton, O
Ernest Lichti .... .... F ort Smith, Ark
Eugene Roth .... Gnadenhutten, 0
Charles Milligan 'F
E. L. Kinsey .......... New Philadelphia, O
Sadie Kinsey Milliken ...... Uhrichsville, O
Ida Meyer .............. Gnadenhutten, 0
Bertha Lichti Harper. .Eureka Springs, Ark
Anna Markee ff
Fred Knauss t
Vernon Everett ........... Pittsburgh, Pa
Anna Gram Stocker ........ Youngstown, O
Pearl Gram Winsch ...... Gnadenhutten, O
Mae Gutensohn Leuthi .,.... Killdelr, N. D
Elva Hiller Norman .... Newcomerstown, O
Henry Heck ................. Seventeen, O
Howard Helwig ................ Canton, O
Oma Kennedy Johnson...
Anna Mills Wallace ......
Joseph Shull ...........
Alice Taylor Guest ....
Alberta Taylor English .... ...Lockland, O
Rena Wheland Reese..
... . . . .Dennison, O
Lillie Warner Wolf ......... Fremont, Mich
Everett Mills .................. Canton, O
Robert L. Frazier ..... New Philadelphia, O
Nellie Drum Patterson ..... Uhrichsville, O
. . . . . . . .. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bessie Peter Dell
Emma Stocker Fendrich.Mount Clair, N. J.
Laura Hamilton Ruppenthal. .Seventeen, O.
Ida Gutensohn Smith ........ Cleveland, O.
Ida Campbell ............ Gnadenhutten, O.
Peryl Botimer Miller if
Robert Van Vleck.. ...... Pittsburgh, Pa.
Elmer Simmers .... .... G nadenhutten, 0.
Edward Petry ..... Brookings, S. D.
Edward Peter .......... Gnadenhutten, 0.
Charles McConnell .......... Alliance, 0.
Henry Helter ........... West Lafayette, 0.
Charles Blickensderfer .... Gnadenhutten, 0.
Maine Mills Lanning ............ Gilmore, O
Hettie Rogers Kopp ........ Tuscarawas, O.
Muriel Webb ............... Cincinnati, O.
Lucy Stocker ........... Washington, D. C.
Ida Cummings Gutensohn ........
. . . . . . . . . . . .Ft. Leavenworth, Kans.
Mae Steffy Dumbauld 'F
Russel Born ..,........... Uhrichsville, O.
Alvin Rank ..... ...... I ndianapolis, Ind.
Charles Spring ................ Eaton, O.
Alvin Gutensohn...Ft. Leavenworth, Kans.
Leonard Tschudy ........ Vvashington, D. C.
Anna E. McDowell .............. Akron, O
Benedict Bigler ...... New Philadelphia, O
Ora Harding Stocker .......... Postboy, O
Ella Harding Little ............. Postboy, O
Pearl Kaiser Helter ...... Gnadenhutten, O
Mary Gutensohn Hamilton, Gnadenhutten, O
Myrtle Parrish Heck ........ Seventeen, O
Gertrude Eggenberg Suhler..Detroit, Mich
Grace Milliken Stoutt ...... Uhrichsville, O
Kathryn Heck .......... Gnadenhutten, O
Luella Campbell Gray .......... Canton, O
Clara Stocker Creger .... .,... N ewport, O
Grace Kinsey Krebs ............ Ingram, Pa
Pearl Kaiser Dumbauld .... Uhrichsville, O
Edward W. Campbell 'F
Esther Eggenberg Frazier..New Phila, O
Clifford L. Glass .............. Sheridan, Pa
Fred E. Hamilton ............. Carnegie, Pa.
Mayme Kinsey Gray. .New Philadelphia, O
Jessie E. Smith ........... Brooklyn, N. Y
Mary Smith Glass ............ Sheridan, Pa
Anna Mohn Grimm 1'
Foss Cummings Peter..
Cecil Campbell Kohler ........ Dennison, O.
Marie Petry McCreery .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Elmer Wolf it
George McDowell ......
Esther Gutensohn Tontz .... Beaverton, Ore.
Ethel Saunders Ulrich.
Grace Spring at
Carrie McDowell t
Edward Rank .......
Foster Lickey . .. ..
. . . .Uhrichsville, O.
.. Pullman, Wash.
Victor Drumm. .. .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Paul Rogers ..... . .... San Diego, Calif.
Grace Stocker ....
Clarence Tschudy . . . . .
Mary Reinke 'li
Washington, D. C.
...... Pandora, O.
Bertha Petry Jeffers ..... ...Columbus, O.
Ernest Fox ...,........
Clarence Rank ........
Frances Walcott .......
..... Seventeen, O.
.. St. Louis, Mo
Grace Romig .......
Calvin Meyer ........
Orril C. Milliken .......
George L. Dumbauld...
Otto G. Rank ...........
Benjamin J. Wolf ....
George L. Petry ..
Harry Westhafer 'lt
.. Pittsburgh, Pa
Alice Gram Zimmerman. .Gnadenhutten, O.
Ralph Huebner ............. Fresno, Calif.
Earl Lindsay ............ Charleston, S. C.
Dennis Kennedy ........ Gnadenhutten, O.
Mary Walter Begland .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Alice Gutensohn. ....... ..Gnadenhutten, O.
Elmer Lamneck ..... ..... C arnegie, Pa.
Alma Kinsey Riggle ...... Gnadenhutten, O.
THE GOAL Page Forty-three
John Gooding .......... Gnadenhutten, O
Paul Cummings ........ Wheeling, W. Va
Clara Wheland Crites .... Gnadenhutten, O
Maude Hiller Wilcoxen .... Uhrichsville, O
Leona Shamel ................ Akron, O
Ralph Winsch .....
James Rank 'F
Zella Kinsey Long Pittsburgh, Pa
Charles Mills ....... ....... A kron, O
Alice Laver Prager ............ Dennison, O
Fannie Smith Quinn ....... Uhrichsville, O
Frank Rank ........ . . .
Veryl Gray Lintz 1'
Grace Campbell Reiser .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Ada Burson Adcock ......... Painesville, 0.
Gladys Hamilton Green .... Uhrichsville, O.
Mary Van Vleck Wohlwend ...... Gnaden, O.
Edith Petry Glass ........ Newton Falls, O.
Fannie Gross Deitrick, ..... Gnadenhutten, O.
Bessie Hamilton ........ Gnadenhutten, O.
Mary Gooding Balliet. .New Philadelphia, O.
Grace Mathias Veigel .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Grace Dumbauld Blackburn ...... Gnaden, O.
Lucille McCreery Rice .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Bertie Campbell Newton ........ Canton, O
Walter Blind .......... West Lafayette,
Zella Kennedy Gram ...... Gnadenhutten
Lena Miksch Parks ...... Uhrichsville,
Harry Martin ....... ..... C leveland,
Ella Gooding Otto ............ Kenmore, O
Irma Lamneck Blind ,... West Lafayette
Lillian Peter ................ Zachary,
,Allan Zimmerman ........ Gnadenhutten,
Claire Pfeiffer ............... Seventeen, O.
Emory Schupp . .. Coshocton, O.
James Williams Granville, O.
Charles Gross .... Cleveland, O.
Ray Matthews .. .. Columbus, O.
Harry Leonhart .. Pittsburgh, Pa..
Walter Petry ............ Middletown, O.
Gilbert McConnell .......
Walter Ulrich ...........
Freda Spring ................ Hamilton, O
Minnie Bender Milligan..Gnadenhutten, O
Warren Spring ................ Eaton, O
Jessie Hamilton Moss .......... Akron, O
Charlotte McDowell ........ Seventeen, O
Charles Milliken ............... Lorain, O
Ruth Huebner Schnereger..Hanford, Calif.
Emory Stocker ........... Gnadenhutten,
Emma Gutensohn McConnell .... Gnaden, O
Glenna Kislig Clum ...... Stonecreek, O
Pearl Petry ................ Seventeen, O
Maude Huebner Redlein ........ Akron, O
Alice Lindsay Walter ........... Lorain, O
Alice Martin Weiss ,....... .Brownville, Pa
Hazel Huebner ......... Gnadenhutten, O
Hazel Huebner .......... Gnadenhutten, O
Maude Hamilton Gooding, Gnadenhutten, O
Verba Kohler Luther.,Newcomerstown, O
Carrie Huebner Gooding..Gnadenhutten, O
Edith Gutensohn Drumm ........ Gnaden, O
Nellie Campbell Reiser ..... Tuscarawas, O
Celia Hiller .............. Uhrichsville, O
Ethel Juhr .... Coshocton, O
Mary Tschudy ............ Canton, O
Curtis Shull .... ........ G nadenhutten, O
Clemmie Gibbens Eaton ........ Akron, O
Faye Hamilton Parrish ..... Uhrichsville, O
Frances Webb Spring ........., Eaton, O
Florence Simmons Butler ........ Beidler, O
Edmund Seiss ....... New Philadelphia, O
Samuel Clum ...... ........ S tonecreek, O.
Inez Petry ................ Woodlawn, Pa.
Marie Hamilton Wolf .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Elma Zimmerman ......... Gnadenhutten, O
Ruth Miksch Spear ....... Gnadenhutten, O
Mabel Gutensohn Armstrong. .Cleveland, O
Victor Petry .............. Woodlawn,
VVallace Walcott ........... Uhrichsville, O.
Carl Rinehart .... ....... A kron, O.
Royal Rinehart . . . ....... Bulger, Pa.
Roy Lyle .......... .. Gnadenhutten, O.
Samuel Gutensohn ............. Mantua, O.
Roland Strohmeir ........ Bethlehem, Pa.
Flora Matthews Mangold ....... Bell, Calif.
Ina Blind .................... Marietta, O.
Elmer Gutensohn ....... Gnadenhutten, O.
Clarice Schupp Fisher ...... Uhrichsville, O.
Edna Hamilton Groft .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Martha Kinsey Gutensohn ....... Mantua, 0.
John Gross ................. Seventeen, O.
Iva Rank Cramer ............ Kenmore, O.
Freda Gardner Duper .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Verne Rinehart .......... ..... A kron, O.
Garrett Rank .............. Carnegie, Pa.
Mellie Wheland Acheson ...... Dennison, O.
Esther Johnson Gram .... Gnadenhutten, O.
Alta Petry .................. Dennison, O.
Carrie Seiss ............ Philadelphia, Pa.
Esther Webb Creager .......... Eaton, O.
Earl Guthrie .............. Coshocton, O
Robert S. Walter ........ ..... L orain, O.
Carl Winsch .............. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mary Manderly ......... Gnadenhutten, O.
Mame Wheland Lockett..Gnadenhutten, O
Dewey McConnell .......... Ada, O.
Kent Gray .......... .. Gnadenhutten, O.
Robert Petry .............. Seventeen, O.
Irma Kinsey ..............
Simmer ...... Gnaden
Page Forty-four THE GOAL
Pearl Gibbens Reiser ...... Tuscarawas, O. Carl Bender .....,...... Guadenhutten, O.
1917 Clarice Brown .......... Gnadenhutten, O.
Eunice Huston Miner. .New Philadelphia, o Raymond Hf1CkffHd9ff ----- Coffeyvillei Okla
Florence Johnson ....,.... Gnadenhutten, O GPHCG Hamilton MIHGI' '- Gnadenhuttent
Lucy McConnell Miller...Gnadenhutten, O LQWIS Wlnsch """"" Gnadenhuttenf
Dale petgl. . . '..,'... H ...... Dennison, 0 Mildred Demuth ................ Akron,
Raymond Peter ' ' ' l . . . ' ' Ingram, Pa Lena Haines Wright ....... Uhrichsville,
Esther Petry ' H ..'..- D . u . U . l Seventeen, 0' Harold Everett . . ...... Gnadenhutten
Lula Rupert .,............ Pittsburgh, Pa 1920
Zola Saunders Stucky.New Philadelphia, O Russel Kinsey .......... Wooster
Grace Wheland Furbay .... Uhrichsville, 0 Alice Rinehart . ........ Cleveland,
Donald Martin .......... Gnadenhutten,
Herbert Gray ........... Gnadenhutten
Ralph Johnson ........ Gnadenhutten,
Walter Schneider 'F
Russel Glass 2
Flora Iirumm Walston .... ..... I Dover, O
Kathryn Kohler if
ITSUUGI' Gardner ...... ...... C anton, O
Bertha Smith Crites ........ Tuscarawas, O
Helen Hamilton ........ Gnadenhutten, O
Mayme Matthews Kennard..Barnesville,
Frances Hamilton ....... Gnadenhutten
Nellie Walton ......... Newcomerstown ,O
Helen Haupert. ..
Anna Kaiser ........
. . .New Philadelphia,
Adrian Mathias . ....... Tuscarawas,
Florence Gray .. New Philadelphia,
Dean Kinsey .... ..... G nadenhutten,
Olin Pfeiffer . . . . . . Gnadenhutten,
Edna Shull ,... Gnadenhutten,
Henry Spring . .. ...... Gnadenhutten,
Lloyd Lentz . . . .......... Uhrichsville,
Dorothy Hamilton ....... Gnadenhutten,
William Tracy .... ..., U hrichsville,
Ruth Peter ....,.. . . . Gnadenhutten,
Wilbur Shull . . . . . . Gnadenhutten,
Floy Lyon .... Gnadenhutten,
Fred Gooding . . . . . . Gnadenhutten,
John Pfeiffer . . . . . . Gnadenhutten,
Cecil Brown ..., Gnadenhutten,
Faye Helter ............ Gnadenhutten,
Pauline Milligan ........ Gnadenhutten,
Mayne Heck ............ Gnadenhutten, O.
Q it Deceasedy
Grant Dumbauld ...... Gnadenhutten, O
lluth Hamilton Bischel ....... Dover, O
Walter Hamilton .... Gnadenhutten, O
Floyd Glass ...,..... Cleveland, O
Ethel Glass Gutensohn .... Gnadenhutten, O
Vardna Spring ,...... Gnadenhutten, O
Robert Hamilton Gnadenhutten, O
Bessie Milligan .. Carnegie, Pa
Emmet Blind ...... . Gnadenhutten, O
Edward Strucken .... Gnadenhutten, O
Athens, Ohio, 'April 9, 1923.
My Dear Mr. Kennedy:
The courtesy you extend to me in asking
me to write a short article for the School
Annual is most highly appreciated. You
have kindly given me the choice of subject,
but this request has given rise to so many
pleasant recollections that I feel more like
simply talking to the people in an informal
way. l feel something like a person who
after a long journey has come home and
simply wishes to visit the home folks.
Much water of the beautiful Tuscarawas
river has passed by the unique, historic vil-
lage, nestled among the picturesque hills
on its banks since I went there as prin-
cipal of its three-teacher school. Many
very pleasant years of my life were given
to the educational work of that superior
community. It is questionable whether
many of the young people have ever real-
ized what a fine heritage they fell heir to
in the high ideals and character of the
early settlers of this chosen spot of God's
people as a mission to the American In-
dians. This is unquestionably the place
Longfellow referred to in his Evangeline
in the following lines:
t'Thus did the long sad years glide on, and
in seasons and places
Divers and distant far was seen the
Now in the Tents of Grace of the mee-k
Now in the noisy camps and the battle-
fields of the army,
Now in secluded hamlets, in towns, and
Like a phantom she came, and passed away
My associates, Miss Ida Middleton, later
Webb, as successful primary teacher and
Miss Sadie Walter who gave her life to the
community in educational service of a very
superior character, was the grammar grade
teacher. They and the excellent board of
education of which Mr. Solomon Stocker
was member during my long service as
Principal of Superintendent of the Schools,
joined in reorganizing the schools. While
there had been practically no persons from
that community for years to go to college,
a large number of the finest people I have
ever met started on the way to higher edu-
cation and broader fields of usefulness after
that time. Among these people were the
Luethies, the Stockers, the Grams and the
Helters. Young people for many miles
around found their way to the Gnadenhut-
ten high schools, and Fry's Valley, another
rural intellectual center, sent forth its am-
bitious young people. This work has
continued to the present time.
In my long and somewhat wide expe-
rience as an educational worker, I do not
know of another community of the same
size as Gnadenhutten that has so many
really worth-while young men and women
from its high school, and this statement in-
cludes the many schools I visited in my
two terms as state high school inspector,
and my knowledge of schools as a member
of the faculty of the Ohio University.
I think this honorable record may be ac-
counted for in a few fundamental factors.
In the first place because of the character
and intelligence of the people of the com-
munity and the high educational ideals
brought to the community by the first set-
tlers. They were a superior people. An-
other thing was they were not continually
changing boards of education and teachers.
The community gave the teachers time to
work out an educational program. The
schools in the smaller communities must
learn this lesson if they ever expect to build
up their schools, and turn out, as the Gnad-
enhutten schools have, men and women in
all walks of life in whom they may justly
pride. These statements
feel a sense of
are made as a just and honest commenda-
tion, with the hope that it may be an in-
spiration and encouragement for continued
With best wishes for the Gnadenhutten
schools and all the members of its alumni
association, I am
S. K. Mardis.
Iowa City, Iowa, April 18, 1923.
To the Alumni of the Gnadenhutten High
The invitation of the Editor of the
"Goal" to write a letter to the members of
the Alumni Association brings back fond
associations and an opportunity to say a
few words to the ever growing family of the
Alumni of the Gnadenhutten High School.
Thirty-one Junes have passed since the
six members of my class gave their
speeches in the Moravian Church. I think
I remember every detail of that occasion
as if it were yesterday. At that time
H. H. Helter was superintendent of the
schools and did all the teaching in the
High School with the exception of two or
three classes taught by "Bert" Luthie who
was the teacher in the "Grammar School."
I am giving this bit of history in order
that any recent Alumnus may know, before
reading much of this letter, the period
fgeological agel to which the writer be-
longs and may stop reading if he is not in-
terested in antiquity. Furthermore, this
reference to history suggests the remark
that even at that time the High School had
a standing whose influence reached far out
into the neighboring country. Although it
was small, there are those who loved that
High School and I am sure that it is with a
sense of pride that we Alumni tell people
that we are graduates of the High School
of the historic town of Gnadenhutten.
Like politicians in office, when they are
reporting to their constitutents, you know
alumni are more or less inclined to "point
with pridet' to something. Usually they
point to the "good old days" as if those
days were better than the present days.
For my part, Iam glad to say that the
spring of 1923 seems even more beautiful
than did the spring of 1892, and life seems
rather more inviting now than then. My
work is growing more interesting, and l
think I apportion my time between work
and play better than I did twenty years ago.
lncidently, my golf game is not as good as
I plan to make it, but I had the good luck
to play in the semi-finals in the last fall
championship tournament of Iowa City.
Although I have been swamped with col-
lege annuals for some years, let me say
that last year I saw a copy of the 'tGoal"
and was so much interested that I read
it from cover to cover. Of course I Was
especially interested in the pictures of the
strong sons and handsome daughters of my
classmates and associates in the early
nineties, but the whole book spelled prog-
ress. It seems to me that the "Goal" should
have the hearty support of the Alumni As-
sociation. It can do much to revive pleas-
ant memories and to deepen the interest of
all concerned in the progress of the High
It would be a joy to me to attend an
Alumni meeting but it is my lot just at the
usual meeting time to be holding final ex-
Page Forty-six p
aminations and signing reports, so that it is
practically impossible to be away from the
University. Thus, local alumni are much
more useful than distant alumni but I sub-
mit that it would be a fine ideal to hold up
that every Alumnus should help the Gnadf
enhutten High School measure up to its
opportunity of service in the community by
contributing "here a little and there a lit-
tle" to the development of its fine tradi-
H. L. Rietz, Class of 1892.
Head of Department of Mathematics,
University of Iowa.
A Break Down
The following is told of one of our deba-
ters, when for practice he was reciting an
old poem beginning:
"At midnight in his guarded tent,
The Turk lay dreaming of the hour
When Greece, her knee in suppliance bent,
Would tremble at his power."
He got as far as "When Greece her
knee," when he stopped. Twice he repeat-
ed, "Greece her knee" and then he broke
down. Mr. Sindlinger beamingly remarked,
"Greece her knee once more, John, perhaps
she'll go then."
Force of Habit
Waiter: "Sir, when you eat here you need
not dust off the plates."
Patron: "Beg pardon: force of habit.
I'm an umpire."
The easiest time for you to do a hard
task is the earliest time possible.
I know a girl
And she certainly
In the civics' class trial, two lawyers got
into a wrangle before the judge. At last
one of the disputants, losing control of his
emotions, exclaimed to his opponent:
"Sir, you are, I think, the biggest fool
that I ever had the misfortune to meet."
"Order! Order," said the judge, "You
seem to forget that I am in the room."
Albert: "'You look sweet enough to eat,
Jo: "I do eat, where shall We go?"
ls It Possible?
Ted, with his feet in the aisle, was sitting
at his desk, industriously chewing gum.
Mr. K. Cseverelyj: "Theodoreg take that
gum out of your mouth and put your feet
Movie Fan Cafter reading the names of
the author, scenario, inuretu, adaptio, direc-
tor, supervisor, photographer, art titler and
property man on the screenj "Now if I only
knew the name of the man who sweeps out
the studio, I could sit right back and enjoy
Where the Trouble Lay.
"Did you have any difficulty with your
Latin in class today?"
"No-but the teacher did."
We put too great a value on the services
we render others, and too small a value on
the services others render us.
Teacher: fLeaving the roomy "Now, peo-
ple, I want you to be good while I'm gonef'
Pupil: "I'll be good for
Teacher: "I want you to know that while
you're a pupil of mine you must be good
An inexperienced golfer appeared on a
suburban golf course and soon showed his
prowness in scattering turf.
His opponent, a complacent person, stood
it for a long time in silence. Presently the
beginner made a magnificent drive, his ball
flew over the horizon, and a bunch of soil
was driven into the opponent's mouth.
"Fine links," said he.
"FineV' agreed his polite opponent, as he
wiped the soil from his lips. "The best I
There are more men who have failed to
improve their chances, than there are men
who have had no chances.
Johnny Cover at Mrs. Jonesl: "What
are you going to do with that jam?"
Mrs. Jones: 'Tm going to send it over to
Johnny: "Thank you."
Mrs. Jones: "Don't mention it."
Johnny Qtaking jam and starting for
homey: "I wont."
THE GQAL p
"Why do they select the stork to couple
with the Dr? Why not the eagle or owl?
"The stork is the bird with the biggest
Breaking tfhe News
"That young man of yours," said father
as Vera came down to breakfast," should be
in a museum for living curositiesf'
"Why, Father!" exclaimed Vera in indig-
nation, "VVhat do you mean?"
"I noticed when I passed through the hall
late last night," answered the parent "that
he had two heads upon his shoulders."
Couldn't Run Fast Enough.
General Von Hinderburg, in the midst of a
great battle, saw a man running away.
"What are you running for?'i demanded
the disgusted general, in a stern voice.
"Gott und Himmel!" roared the Dutch
soldier, "I'm running because I can't fly."
Mr. S.: "Would you weigh more or less
at the moon than on earth, Francis?"
Francis: "I'll tell you later."
Miss Healea. "Girls, don't sit on the
tables, you know its a sign you will never
Blanche: "Huh: I'm not afraid."
To distrust yourself too much is weak,
but to be too self-complacent is stupid.
Mr. S. tin problems of Democracyj "What
is woman's sphere?"
Bill Lindon: "Fear of work" funderstand-
ing what is woman's fearj.
Mr. S. tin Science! "What does one do
when they get warm?"
Ruth M.: "Percolate!" Cmeaning per-
Harry S: Says the Panama Canal is the
tube from the mouth to the stomach.
Comments of a Senior
In a parlor there were three,
Vera, the parlor lamp and me
Two is a company, three is a crowd,
So the parlor light went out.
Popular Literature Test.
Newt: I flunked that exam. cold.
Dorothy: I thot it was easy.
Newt.: It was but I had vaseline on my
hair and my mind slipped.
Gaii's Ode to Ceasar
Julius Ceasar, thou art to me
My endless source of misery.
I sit and study and study and that,
I guess is the reason I am not fat.
Taken from a General Knowledge Test
"The gastric tube extends from the throat
to the middle ear."
"Youth and happiness are the prime es-
sentials of life."
"The word Tuscarawas means debating."
Well anyway we've lived up to our name.
"Abraham Lincoln was president during
the Revolutionary war."
"Water pressure is not pressing in all di-
"The elementary Cca.nalJ tube extends
from the throat to the middle ear."
Junior: Did you say Mr. Sindlinger re-
minded you so much of a piano?"
Freshman: "Yes, because he's so grand
John: "So Dr. Marshall's son is going to
follow in his fathers foot steps?"
John: "How nice. He's going to be a
Jim: "No, he's going to be an undertak-
Lady: "Professor, I wish very much for
you to teach my son Latin."
Prof.: "Alright Madam, but why do you
wish him to learn Latin so badly? Latin
is a dead language."
Lady: HA dead language? Oh, so much
the better. I want him to be an undertaker
and then he can talk to the dead."
Senior: "Freshie, did you ever take
Freshie: "No, who teaches it."
Oh, some of us are homely
' And some of us are sweet
And some of us are troubled
With rather lengthy feet.
And some of us are merry
of us are sad
And some of us are angels
And some of us are-bad.
But all in all, we're nifty
And we feel we are the best
Of any graduating class
In north, south, east or west.
Says the old man to the youngster
"You're pretty sharp, my lad."
Says the youngster to the old man,
"Well, I ought to be, by-gad!',
Says the old man to the youngster,
"Explain the cause, my ladf'
Says the youngster to the old man,
"l'm daily stropped by dadf'
Miss Healea required the pupils in Liter
ature to memorize certain passages from
each classic or poem of importance studied.
Week by week the list grew until by spring
it contained a large number of passages.
lt was quite a tax on the memory to re-
member them all and often they were con-
fused. One boy was called upon to quote
'The Psalm of Life." The passages from
Longfellow, Shakespeare, Browning, Milton
and other writers some how got mixed and
here are the quotations he gave:
Tell me not in mournful numbers
Life is but a walking shadow.
A poor player that struts and frets
His life upon the stage and then is heard no
The man that has no music in himself,
Nor is not moved by the concord of sweet
Come grow old along with me,
The best is yet to be.
Not enjoyment and not sorrow,
ls our destined end or way,
But to come and trip it as you go
On the light fantastic toe.
In thy right hand lead with thee
The sweet bird that shunish the noise of
His state is kingly and thousand at
His biding speed and post or land and ocean
Lives of great men all remind us
That we can make our lives sublime,
Therefore few, though justice be thy plea,
The years at the spring,
The days at the morn,
Let us then be up and doing,
Learn to labor and to wait.
And what is so rare as a day in June?
It is an attribute to God himself.
Whether we look or whether we listen,
Trust God, see all, nor be afraid.
When I consider how my light is spent,
In the worlds broad field of battle,
Full of sound and fury,
I behold the moon riding near her highest
Doeth God exact day labor light denied?
I fondly ask, but patience to prevent that
Soon replies, Out, out brief candle
Things are not what they seem.
And if I give thee honor due,
Be not like dumb, driven cattle
Let the dead past bury its dead.
In unreproved pleasures free.
C Pg Q se:
6630 Qmgg 1 3
'Of smut lf
it r ' .F .-A?
x ',f'X ' wi 4,,.,J:a',
KATHRYN S. KOHLER
nine een uncre Wen- '-
Page Forty-nine I
A Svrhultg 8: Svliullz
Teacher at Ross, who departed this life
December eleventh t h l d t
When Convenient Drop In
and See Us A
We Are Always Glad to See Our
Old Friends and Make New Ones
The Fact That Our Customers
Place Implicit Confidence In
Us, Year After Year, Is Our
E. B. CAMPBELL
MAKERS or HREALLY GOOD" PICTURES
OUR SLOGAN :W
"Alps In Quality, Grand Canyon In Price"
PHOTOS PAINTED IN OIL
OLD PHOTOS COPIED
237W E. THIRD STREET
Page Fifty THE GOAL
Full-O-Pep Poultry Feeds
T Follow The FUL-O-PEP Way Successfully You Need Our FUI.-O-PEP Calendar. With
Th B k f Your Guide Your Success with Poultry ls Assured. We Have A Copy For You.
A k F lt
STIVCI' Rose FIGHT
M d Your Own Community, from Wheat Grown ln Your Own Commu ty cl S I f
Th C munity Folks. Always Specify SILVER. ROSE When Ordering FLOUR.
Eve Carry a Complete Line of Feeds of Kinds.
No Matter what You Want,
PHONE YOUR ORDERS, WE DELIVER
Authorized Agents for 'tSWIFT'S RED STEER FERTILIZERSE also "PLANT LIME"
Early Bookings for these Goods Advised Owing to Railroad Conditions about
Seeding Time. Order Early and We Will Absolutely Guarantee Delivery.
BE FRIENDLY: WRITE OCCASIONALLY:
YOURS FOR BETTER SERVICE '
Buclceye Roller Mills
Lyle Garage E99 Machine Shop
GENERAL AUTO REPAIR
+e AGENTS POR Heade Aid
Willys-Knight and Overland Automobiles
Complete Line of Accessorles
M. G. BLIND
ee fa fAND' i
FRESH AND CURED
WILL ALSO FURNISH BEEF BY THE
QUARTER AT ANY TIME
HOME PHONE No. 2
Also Agents For
G. E. GLAZIER
P g F fty-one
W. O. DEMUTH
EGGS FOR HATCHING
FANCY TABLE EGGS
P001 and Shower Bath
Your Patronage Solicited
You are Personally Invited
H. F. HECK
New Perfection govee
Salt by Barrel or Saclc
L1on Brand and Endicott-Jollnso
Ball Brand Footwear
Cash Paid for Country Produce
G e n e r al L i s t
TI-IE ENTERPRISE IDLANING
IVIILI.. AND LLJIVIBER YARD
J. GUTENSOHN Bc SON
I-IARD AND SOFT VVOOD LUIVIBER,
GLAZED VVINDOVVS, DOORS. SAS!-I.
IVIOLJLDINGS. LAT!-I, LIME. CEIVIENT.
THE GOAL Page F1fty three
H. H. HAMILTON
Dry Goods hGrOCSri6S
A Sugardale Cured Meats
Work Shoes Rubber Wear
Home Phone 40
H. J. U H R I C H
Your Consultation solicited
Epuippecl with Breathing Machine
General House Furnishings, Etc.
Service Our Motto
Bell Phone No. 623 R4 Home Phone No. I3
Page Fifty-four THE GOAL
Durant and Star Cars
S u p p 1 i e s
Home Phone Gnadenhutten,
The Union Bank
An old established Bank doing a strictly banking
Business in a modern Way with modern equipment.
The experlence of 1tS offlcers and
ample resources assure you of safety
Assests over S1,400,000.00
The Safest Place for Savings
The Dennison National Bank
I Dennison, Ohio
Member of the Federal Reserve Bank
WM. A. COLDREN, M. D.
Medical Examiner, Penn Lines.
WESLEY K. ECKFIELD
President Buckeye Fire Clay Co.
GEO. W. KELLY
Superintendent Childrt-n's Home
M. M. KEEPERS
Assistant Secretary Citizens S g
8: Loan Company
J. QUINCY LAW
A. R. LANNING
of T. Lanning Sz Co.
Vice President Wolf Lanning Clay Co.
WM. V. MOODY
Cashier Union Bank, Uhrichsvilie, Ohio
EDWIN D. MOODY
Treasurer Dennison Sewer Pipe Co.
G. H. OBERHOLZER
PHILLIP A. ROMIG
EMERSON R. VANOSTRAN
Merchant and Manufacturer
Resources over Sl,500,000.00
J. W. LYT LE
LOWEST PRICED GUARANTEED TIRE
0N THE MARKET
SEE ME BEFORE BUYING
J AS. S. BECK
Leading Jeweler Uhrichsaille
Page Fifty-six THE GOAL
"It isqnt how much money you
01,111 Gardner spend, but how much you get for
4 your money that counts."
Jeweler and Qptfcian
The Kind We Sen
we Know How to
Taggart Shoe Co.
Combining Service and Style
Ana' Priced Consistant with
F. H. REID
Real Estate amf Insurance
If You Have a Bargain, I Xvant It,
If You Want a Bargain, I Have It.
SpeciaIAttention Given to Pension Claims
Office, 205 Main Street
THE QEJAL M q
C 1 o t 11 e s
,fi aj Lag FOR ne an
fx' r Young Men and Men who
4, Stay Young
4 - ' wwf an O FOR BOYS
'fffijfjfiwi' f DEVINE CLOTHING
'S EE COMPANY
I ' l H I f O Style Headquarters
T, - Q Uhrichsvi11e,Ol1io
J. W. BAKER
101 E. Third St. Uhrichsville, 0.
D G d
X fy . OO S D A
N 0 t 1 0 n s ry 00 Ss
give Unlffifefeaf M illinery
American Lady and
C 0 I' S 8 t S S h O e S
Where the Real Eagle Bus Starts
Page Fifty-eight ' THE GOAL
Models Attractive to Men
of Every Taste ancl Age D
325 - S30 - S35
Styleplus Clothes are Americtfs Exceptional Clothing Value,
Style, Quality and Price Considered
Emerson Shoes Queen Quality Shoes
fOI' M611 fOI' Xvomen
Shoes for the Family
FOUR CARDINAL QQIQU
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
were-vml Kleanall Kleaning Ko.
QU A L I T Y 414 N. Main St. Uhrichsville, 0.
COMFORT 1 ALBERT REISER
O FIT K KOPP'S
Our close observance of these 2 O RRR OO
principles insures yon of 2
H u n t S 11 o e C o.
Uhrichsville, ohio oH1o
THE GOAL Page Fifty-nine
Toilet Articles S t a t i 0 n e rg
G. J. ORGA
The Rexall Store
4 :I , 1 ,
Drugs . , Kodaks and Supplies Books
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN T0 MAIL ORDERS
Expert Developing and Printing for Amateurs
Mag We Serve You In Our Line?
C. W. ROSEL CO.
Th ir a' S t r e e t Uhrichsville, Ohio
Readg-to- Wear Garments for Women
Suits - Coats - Dresses - Skirts
Gossara' Front Lace Corsets -Kops Nemo Corsets - Warner Brothers Corsets
Ferris Corset Waists
Munsingwear for Women and Children
Big Stock of Dress Fabrics, Newest Weaues AAAI! Popular Colors
Rugs, Linoleum, Curtains and Draperies
Page Sixty THE GOAL
E FI West, Manager East Third Street
The C1t1zens Store
Dry Goods, Notions, Groceries, Hardware, t
TinVVaTC, E1'13II1C1VVaI'C, oodenware
Stationery, Sheet Music, Candy, Fruit, Toys and Novelties
The Farmers State Banks
Port Washington, Ohio
Capital and Surplus 527,000.00
Special Attention to Banking by Mail
THE GOAL Page Sixty -three
U s s ' 97 53
Eg Ihe Store Rel1ahle R
5 our More -SERVICE" S
E1 Wish Us Service Means The Golclen Rule Melted Into one Xvorcl 5
11 Your Sis Will Have More If Spent With Us O
5 We carry At All Times The Best Possible Lines of U,
2 Groceries, Dry Goods, Fruits, Vegetables and Cold Meats E
S we ARE AGENTS Fon 5
E The New Eclison phonograph K'-fa
gg Prices seo. 1575, sioo. siso. 3145. sus. 5200, 5265. 5295 E3
5 The Air-Xvay Electric Home Cleaner E
Let Us Demonstrate Before You Buy W
0 lnternational All Wool Made-to-Measure lVlen's and Young Men's Suits E
Q Save Money and Have Your Suit Made to Your Individual Measurement. Z
4 S25 and Up. S2
F, S. SPRING
Why Be Satisfied With Anything But The Best?
We Have It.
Red Star Detroit Vapor 0il Stoves, South Bend Malleable Steel Ranges
Stanton Furnaces, Eureka Vacuum Cleaners, Sherwin-Williams Paints
YW T9M'i'M1e" You B"Ys'l?!i0"eMQQ'
Try Us Once, If We Donit Make Goocl the Fault is Ours..
Quality and Service are Baclc of Our Line.
0. C. W H E L A N D
Home Phone 31, Gnadenhutten,
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