Gnadenhutten High School - Goal Yearbook (Gnadenhutten, OH)

 - Class of 1925

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1925 volume:

PUBLISHED BY - THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE OF THE GNADENHUTTEN-CLAY TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL GNADENHUTTEN, OHIO VOLUME XVI GNADENHUTTEN-CLAY HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING BOARD OF EDUCATION HENRY F. HECK ----- PRESIDENT ALBERT A. WOHLWEND - - - CLERK CHARLES F. BLICKENSDERFER - VICE PRES. FRED S. SPRING MRS. ADAM PFEIFFER MRS. EDWARD KINSEY O our parents who have labored in order that we maq have the aduantaqe of a Hiqh School educationg to mr. Sindlinqer and the Facultq who quided us throuqhout our school careerg to the patrons who have provided us with a well equipped building and who have cofopf erated with usg we, the class of nineteen hundred and twentq-five do sincerelq dedicate this issue of Cl' he Goal. 5 LEFT TO RIGHT-CSEATEDJ-Donald Hamilton, Paul Willianls, Vera Shull, Carl Martin. STANDING4Josephine Snyder, Mary Wheland, Taylor Kinsey, Ada Rankin, Edith Peter, Edith Schreiner, Samuel Reinke, Helen Frey, Hazel Gibbens. THE STAFF Vera C. Shnll. . . ..... Editor-in-Chief I. Paul Williams... ..................... Business Manager Associate Editors Ada Rankin, jr. Edith Schreiner, Soph. Josephine Snyder, Sr. Taylor Kinsey, Fresh. Athletic Editor--Carl Martin Snap Shots-Hazel Gibbens Helen Frey Mary Wheland Samuel Reinke Ada Rankin J Subscription Editors Hazel Gibbens Edith Peter Donald Hamilton VVilma Demuth oke Editor-Harry Shull HON. F. B. PEARSON REV. P. P. BROWN Lecturer, Educator, Author Baccalaureate Sermon Connuencenaent Speaker BL BL Church SUPT. CHAS. BARTHELMEH County Supt. of Schools. Eight THE GOAL PROF. C. A. SINDLINGER Science " Thy purpose firm is equal to the deedg Who does the best his circumstances allow, Does well, acts nob1y." PRIN. D. V. KENNEDY Mathematics " Some are born great others achive greatness." REV. F. R. NITZSCHKE Music ' W " It is not what he has nor even what he does which directly expresses the worth of a man, but what he is." ll I Q ?Q.LQ4LPLL,, ,LL L , L NIM MISS HELEN TAYLOR MISS GRACE E. BROWN Literature History I 4 K' A perfect woman, " And all aster, looked kind on her N Nobly planned." And called her good and fair." l 1 l I l A RUSSSEL KINSEY MISS FLORENCE JOHNSON Fifth and Sixth Grades Third and Fourth Grades I A " We wear a face of joy, "Large was his bounty and Because We have been His soul sincere." Glad of yore." :nn-hx Q Ten THE GOAL MISS ANNA KAISER MISS RUTH PETER Second and Third Grades First and Second Grades "True wit is nature to advantage dress'd H K U VVhat oft was thought but ne'er so well Character glves splendour to youth' expressed." - MISS HELEN HAUPERT ALLEN ZIMMERMAN Goosefoot Ross " I'11 be merry, I'11 be free F11 be sed for I-aebodyf' "Firm as the rock of Gibralter." L, 2 w THE GOAL l S if MISS ELMA ZIMMERMAN Bethany " Still runs the water Vvhen the brook is deep." MISS CATHERINE SHEARER Grange Hill " How poor are they that have no patience." MISS VERNA SCHREINER Lock Seventeen " A kind true heart, a spirit high That would not fear ani would not bow." ZENAS DRUMM Janitor "A cheerful temper makes knowledge delightful, and wit goofl-naturedf' THE GOAL A G QD 7 X gl T H E G O A L Thirteen VERA C. SHULL HWEARY " Editor of "Goal." President of Class 1-4. Debate 3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4 CCaptain 43. ALBERT E. SINDLINGER 'fs1NG1' President of Class 3. Debate 2-3-4. Lincolnian Literary Society. Basketball 344. LOIS JOSEPHINE SNYDER ii JO H Secretary of Class 1-344. Sr. Associate Editor of "Goal," Leader of Literary Society 3. Chorus. J. PAUL WILLIAMS "ONYX" Business Manager of "Goal" 4. Treasurer of Class 4. Debate 344. Basketball 1-2-3-4. RUTH E. MILLIGAN HERNIE " Secretary of Literary Society 3 Class Editor 3. Chorus. Shakespearian Literary Society. HEYWOOD CAPPEL " DUDE " Shakespearian Literary Society. Graduate of Pleasant Valley '24, Fourteen T H E GOAL RAYMOND W. PETER " PETE " President of Class 2. Debate 4. Lincolnian Literary Society. MARGARET E. HAMILTON " PEGGY " Chorus. Lincolnian Literary Society. CARL R. MARTIN f-BUKE if Basketball 1-2-3-4 CCaptain 45. Treasurer of Class 3. Lincolnian Literary Society. BERTHA M. DIX " HORNIE " Lincolnian Literary Society. Graduate of Pleasant Valley '24, HARRY F. SHUIEL " SHULLY " Shakespearian Literary Society. Joke Editor of "Goal" 4. E ESTHER C. ULRICH U PGSt6I'U Debate 4. l Secretary of Literary Society 4 Champion County Speller. Chorus. ' Q THE GOAL y y Fiftffg MARY M. KEFFER " KEFFER " Shakespearian Literary Society. Chorus. 6 GAIL W. HAMILTON U BUS 1, Lincolnian Literary Society. Basketball 4. VERGIL MCMULLIN 1. JAKE H Shakespearian Literary Society. Chorus. Graduate of Pleasant Valley '24. JOHN R. TAYLOR " SQUIRT " Lincolnian Literary Society. Graduate of Pleasant Valley '24. P Sixteen ggg,THE' CLASS HISTORY Of course our Class History, like all others, had a beginning. This eventful date was Sep- tember 5, 1921 when twenty-four Freshmen entered the Gnadenhutteu High School. lt is hard for us to realize that we possess- ed any of the verdancy usually ascribed to Freshmen. The Faculty and the upper classmates fail- ed to realize our true importance. This was due no doubt. to lack of insight on their part. VVe experimented with Mathematics and propounded truths of English that none of the teachers could comprehend. NVe so pursued Biology that there is no doubt in our mind that we gave the Scientists of today many new truths. Upon entering the Sophomore year, we had a crew of only seventeen. One member of this crew fell over-board and the other joined a new ship in a distant city. Our class was well represented in athletics and in the County Tri-.Nngular Debates. The school was gradually learning OU1' true importance for they realized that our class was furnishing the pep and enthusiasm that was making the High School great and prominent in the county. Our junior year we enjoyed most of all, even though our crew did dwindle to thirteen. VVe got more out of our Latin than Cicero ev- er put in it. lu addition to ",'Xino,' which we learned in the Freshman year our vocabulary was en- larged and 'fscio" was added to our list. In Chemistry we were so proficient that our instructor thought seriously of revising the text. Quite a number of our class were afflicted with a malady that is quite apt to attack young people, but no cases were fatal. XVe had many social gatherings, the im- portant one being the junior-Senior Recep- tion, on May 1, 1924, in the old School Build- ing. Esther Ulrich a prominent member of our class, was champion High School Speller of Tuscarawas County. Our class consisted of sixteen members in the Senior year, eight girls and eight boys. VVe were now the leaders, and our attitude was, undoubtedly, well chosen. Yergil Xlcalillen. Bertha Dix, Heywood Cappel, and john Taylor from Pleasant Val- ley joined us in the Senior Year. Wie organized our class as follows: Vera Shull, President - Albert Sindlinger, Vice President Josephine Snyder, Secretary Paul VVilliams, Treasurer. Our class flower-Yellow Tea Rose Class colors-Lavendar and Gold Class motto-" Tonite We Launch, Where Shall XVe Anchor?,' Five of the Senior boys and one girl were represented on the Basketball teams. Our class has the record of having the best attendance in our High School. Vera Shull, Esther Ulrich, Albert Sindling- er. Ray Peter. and Paul VVilliams upheld the honors of the school in the Inter-School De- bates, and were declared County Champions by the judges. VVe too have the honor of being the first class to graduate in the New High School Building. VVe are very thankful that we have had Mr. Sindlinger and Mr. Kennedy as our in- structors throughout our High School Course, for they have been very patent with us in our struggles and have forgiven us our many mistakes. As we gaze into the future and look upon the world, we appreciate the fact that we have had the privilege of attending school in this quiet and historic village, with its rich his- tory and traditions. It is our earnest hope that the fair name of the Gnadenhutten High School will shine with a greater lustre due to the fact that we have played our part within its walls. -Ruth Eg Milligan THE GOAL Seventeen SENIOR CLASS PROPHEOY One afternoon as I was taking a stroll through the park, my thots wandered back to my high school days, and I longed to know what the future held in store for each member of the Senior Class of nineteen twenty-five. just at that moment I passed a poor old woman sitting on one of the benches. She looked lonely sitting there alone, so I walked over and sat down beside her. She seemed very glad that I had come to talk to her. Dur- ing our talk she told me that she was gifted with art of foretelling the future. As soon as I heard this 1 was very much intelested in her. She said to me, "Is there any one person or persons in whom you are interested and whose future you would like to know ?" I quickly answered her, "Oh yes! I am so anxious to know all about my classmates' fu- ture, I am very much interested in them." This old woman's name was jackson. She said everyone in the neighborhood called her old Mother Jackson. So I will call her that too. To my surprise Mother Jackson invited me out to her home. She said if I would come she would be only too glad to tell me what I wished to know. She told me just where to find her home. I was very thankful to her and told her that she could expect me on VVednesday afternoon. I hurried home to finish my work for I didn't want anything to stand in my way and keep me from going to visit Old Mother .lack- son. NVednesday afternoon I started on my visit. I had to walk about a mile out in the west- ern part of the town. As I approached her home I was pleased with the picturesque ef- fect that it presented. The small house was painted white and on the lawn were planted flowers and shrubs. Then at the back of the house were two large maple trees. Mother Jackson was sitting beside the window knitting. She was pleased to see me and she at once put away her work and went into another room to get the articles she used in telling fortunes. I couldn't imagine what these things were and was very much surprised to see that what she brought out was only a large cup which contained some coffee grounds. "NVell," she said, "I suppose you are anxious to hear what I have to tell you, so I will be- gin right now for it will take me some time to tell you about so many people." "Yes. I can hardly wait to hear, so please start right now,', I said. Mother Jackson took the cup of coffee grounds and sat down in a rocker beside the window. She gave the cup a few turns and then looked at the position of the grounds. Then she told me what I had for so long wanted to know. "Carl Martin is going to be the coach of the O. S. U. football team." I always knew Carl had quite a liking for football and I know he will make a fine coach. Mother jackson kept turning her cup and each time she would tell me the result. "Raymond Peter is going to be a great electrician and is going to be the main electrician in Westinghouse Electric, Pitts- burgh, Pa." "Esther Uhrieh will be a teacher of Mathe- matics in Oberlin College." Good luck to Esther. "Vera Shull is destined to hear the call of pots and pans and she will reside in Phila- delphia, Pa.. where her better half will be professor in one of the schools." "VVhat do you think, Bertha Dix and Mary Keffer will eagerly follow the call of the June bells! Here is the surprise though, the one who will perform these two ceremon- ies will be-Yes, I am sure I am correct- will be Reverend John Taylor. It seems that John will suddenly renounce his geometry book and substitute sermons in it's place." "Paul VVilliams will bring fame to his home town by developing into a nationally famed pitcher and, he will be a greatly sought for 'man' not only by baseball managers but by the fair sex." "Gail Hamilton will 'win his way to the T l ni Eighteen if 1 office of Vice President of the United Statesf, Can't you just picture Gail presiding over the senate? But wait-in the other wing of the building the highest place will be held by Ruth Milligan who will develop her power of oratory and will preside as Speaker of the House of Representatives.. 'cVergil fxlcalulliu will be teacher of Domes- tic Science in one of the large schools in New Yorkf' Ulleywood Cappel is destined to develop into a popular. handsome and peppy motion picture star, another 'tValentino.', "Albert Sindlinger is going to be a teacher of sciences in Rensselaer Polytechnic school, Troy, New York." "Harry Shull will go Vvest and become the largest ranch owner in the United Statesf, "Margaret lfflamilton is destined to be E1 wonderful pianist. She will reside in Chicago, where she will carry on her work." THE GOAL lllother Jackson said, "And of course honey you want to know your future. Don't you?" "XVell you are going to be a chief private secretary for Curtis lfublishing Company. "VX'as that all you wanted to know?" she asked. "Yes, and will you accept this from me for all the valuable information you have given mef"' I asked her. She did not want to take the money but as l thanked her I slipped the piece of money in- to her apron pocket. Mother Jackson was very happy and thankful for the money, but .I am sure she was not any happier than l was. l bade her good-bye and came home again. And I Want to say now that l wish the best of success to each member of the Senior Class of nine- teen twenty-live. -Lois Josephine Snyder EEUU C JILASS WVILL NVe, the members of the Senior Class of 1925, having been examined and pronounced as having sound minds and high ambitions do hereby declare that these are our last wishes and testaments 1 To the School as a body, we wish to leave in their memory the happy days spent with them and trust they will not forget us. To the Faculty, we wish to leave our ap- preciation for their never ending patience and splendid guidance of this ship. To Mr, Sindlinger, we wish to leave all ex- cess problems in Physics. Qlle might be able to give them to the Juniors.j .To Mr. Kennedy, we wish to leave all our old Geometry books, and all problems in Mathematics for his disposal. To Miss Taylor, we wish to leave a few days every two weeks in which to visit with her Lochinvar from Mansfield. To Miss Brown, we wish to leave our ability of making dry book reports interest- ing-to be used in her future story hiour and settlement work. Paul W'illiams wishes to leave all his poetry and publications to the Art Section of He also wishes to .leave his love for telling funny stories to John our School Museum. llogue. and his position as Business Manager of the Goal to some competent Junior. Vera Shull wishes to leave all old letters with a Columbus postmark to the person who gets her seat next fall, same are to be used as models for the person holding the seat. Her position as lfditor of the Goal to some worthy Junior. Raymond Peter wishes to leave his love for fixing automobiles and his one mile test- ing ride to Paul Schreiner fcautioning Paul, to accept the former but not latterj. He also THE GOAL N ineteen gives his corner seat to the hrst Junior who gets it. Yergil MeMullin wishes to leave her quiet disposition to some noisy freslnnan lass and her ardent love for Algebra to llarry XVilliams. Harry Shull wishes to leave his stature to lilmer Dichler, and his ability to tease to Don Hamilton with the condition that he use this only in English Class. lfsther Uhrich leave her dignity and studiousness to all the High School. Her debating ability to lidith Schreiner. Carl- Martin wishes that the junior who gets his seat will forward all letters found there, to Tuscarawas. They must be sent by mail and not delivered in person. He also wishes to leave his position as captain of the basketball team to so1ne worthy player. Margaret Hamilton wishes to leave all un- solved cross word puzzles to XYilliam Helter. She again wishes to leave her quietness to the Freshmen and her love for poetry and a good laugh to all. Heywood Cappell wishes to leave his red cheeks to so1ne powdered junior. He also wishes to leave his power for attracting the girls to john Gabraith. Mary Keller wishes to leave her ability to drive an "Olds'y Qwithout smashing itj to Mary XYheland. Mary is also one of our class correspondents so she wishes that if we can find t?J we should give him her re- membrance. john Taylor wishes to leave the real estate on his Ford tothe school garden. He also wants the position of hauling girls to school left to any careful driver. Josephine Snyder wishes to give the color of her locks to Russell Bennett. Her helpful disposition to those in High School who have not learned the value of co-operation. But she does not wish to part with her "Star," Gail llamilton wishes to leave his early morning rise to all sleepy students. 'His love for crushing peanuts in school to lilmer Dichler. ,Xlso his broken bottles in Chemis- try to the "School llroken llottle Fund." llertha Dix wishes to leave her solitude to Mary lllind. As she is among our industrious members she wishes this habit left to some Sophomore. She also wishes to leave her long ride to school to Katherine Kinsey. Ruth Milligan wishes to leave her cheer- fulness to the school in general to be used in driving away the blues. Also her beautiful wavy tresses to some Sophomore and love for Physics to lidith l'eter. The writer wishes all his dx records made at radio 8.XlX-SCGQ to Lowell Demuth. Ile wishes that all Radio Magazines be giv- en to XYalter llegland. Also the job of run- ning the Motion 'Picture machine to Ren l'feiffer. To all, we wish the best of success. happi- ness and prosperity. --Albert Sindlinger sf 1 p Twenty THE GOAL A TATLOR-MADE MAN CASTE OF CHARACTERS John Paul Bart--The Tailor-Made Man .... Mr. Huber-The Tailor ...... ........ Tanya Huber-His Daughter ,....... . Peter McConkie-His First Assistant .... Dr. Sonntag-A Scholar ............. Mr. Rowlands-Newspaper Man Mr. Nlellicat-a Yachtsman .. . . . Pomeroy-His Valet ........ ..... Mr. Stanlaw-A Millionaire .. .. .. M1's. Stanlaw-His Aristocratic VVife Corrine-Their Daughter . . . . . . . . . . VVheating-Their Butler Society People- Mr. lfitzmorris . . . Mrs. Fitzmorris .... Bobbie Wlestlake . . . Mr. Carroll ...... Mr.Crane ...... Mr. lflemniing ......... . . . . . . Mrs. Kittie Dupuy-A Divorcee .... Bessie-Her Daughter .. .. .. . Mr. Nathan-A Finaneier . Albert Sindlinger . . . . . . . Carl Martin . Josephine Snyder . . . . Gail Hamilton . .... Ray Peter . . . . Paul Williaiiis .. .. .. John Taylor . Haywood Cappel . . . . . Carl Martin . .. .. Vera Shull . .. Ruth Milligan Raymond Drumm . . . John Hogue . . . . Mary Keffer .. Elmer Dichler ...... Ray Peter . . . . George Reinke . ,. Paul Schreiner . . . . .Esther Ulrich Margaret Hamilton . . . . . . Harry Shull Mr. Grayson-His Secretary ...... .... L owell Deniuth Miss Shayne-A Stenographer ..... Vergil McMullin Mr. W'hitcombe-A Business Man . .. Russell Bennett Labor Delegates- Mr. Russell ............. . . . . . ... .Paul Schreiner Mr. Flynne .... . .. ...... Ben Pfeiffer Mr. Cain ...... .. . . .. .. . .Donald Hamilton Miss VVl1itcombe-A Guest SYNOPSIS Time-Present. Place-New York City. ACT If-The Tailoring Establishment of Mr. Huber. ..... Bertha Dix ACT ll-Reception Room at the Stanlavvs. the same evening. ACT lll--The offices of the .-Xmerican Oceanic Shipbuilding Corporation, nine months later. ACT TV--Same as Act l. The mornino' of the following da '. THE GOAL Twenty-one N lull!" X "V I ,- s , lo W if sf V Ya x EA W' 'I I I :K f X I X ,Qffp F ' xl - I" i 7' r J P -"" ,SYD 0 Nix! X ,V - ,N ,, 5, Www - 'f fm-www gyswfgw- 5 2519 Q if 5913! M535 N? L bv V Q! wg EQ 'NY Viv N zylgy My ' 'Y 5 wmv NS, 'EQ P if 53 E , Wx X N. gay VV xy! 'fi .Y '55 NN 1 WW w 1 Yvv ya V ,gy f ,SQ V bv ,N sw YQ Z y xv WV wg v 'th' x LW E 9" X Q53 Q VV no b. y - Q 5 W V N, , -- V sy Y Q' VE: .53-- -is V ' 5 N ' 23" 15 E .- ' K A v X ' Mx x, ' fi5x . V if Qu .X Q- 'R AQ JQQ ' ffl Q, Nu f'4V I E Y ' ' L , E .H , . -Q f ' ,um k- . 'C X 1 I l, , . . Ah., I f ywlllllli. 'KL X 7.7-Wllln' Twenty-two T H E G O A L FIRST ROW-left to right-Benjamin Pfeiffer, Mary Wheland, Donald Hamilton, Edith Peter, Raymond Drumm, Hazel Gibbens, RUSS911,BG1lHGtt'.' - ' SECOND ROW-Paul Schreiner, Helen Frey, George Reinke, Nellie Heck. - THIRD ROW-Mary Blind, William Furbay, Vvilma Deniuth, Lowell Demuth. FOURTH ROW-Elmer Dichler, Ada Rankin, John Hogue, Kathryn Kinsey. ?fHE.-G.04L.cc Y f Twenty-thrq .I UNIOR CLASS HISTORY The jolly junior Class of '26 promises to be the wonder class of modern times. Qui' class consists of nineteen members, ten boys and nine girls. YVe are xvell represented in all school activities. lfiglit members of the class. Elmer Dichler. Paul Schreiner, Russell llennett. Donald Hamilton, Hazel Gibbons, Edith Peter, Helen Frey, and Mary lwheland are members of the basketball teams. The honor of the class was upheld when we won the lnter-Class Tournament. During the year we have held several school activities. Un March 9th we held a Vie Social in the Auditorium, and on April 14th we gave the junior-Senior Reception in the ,Xnditorium. NYe have the honor of being the first Junior Class in the New High School Building. VVe are justly proud of the class and are looking foixvard to the year of 1926, which we expect will be a memorable year in the history of Gnadenlmtten High School, for then is when the class of '26 will end their happy school clavs and step out into the world. -Ada Rankin '26 CLASS ORGANIZATION 'President ............... Benjamin Pfeiffer Yice President . .... . . .. .. Secretary and Treasurer. .. Class liditor ........ Class Colors... Class Flower. . . VVil1na Demuth . . .Ada Rankin . ..... Ada Rankin ...Blue and W'hite . . . .White Tea Rose r l THE GOAI Y Twenty-six THE GOAL SOPHOMORE CLASS ORGANIZATION President-Edith Schreiner Vice President-Glenn Gilmore. Secretary and Treasurer-Bernice Uhrich. Class Colors-Silver and Gold. The Sophomore Class summoned by the call of the bell came to G. H. S. last September, twenty-three strong, one has since moved away. VVe started our social life early in the year when we had a Weiner roast which was Well attended. ' Next came a trip to Newcomerstovvn where we attended the film play "The Fall of Babylon." This show helped us greatly in our study of Ancient History and we also learned more about the architecture and cus- toms of the ancient people. Our class is well represented in athletics having five girls and two boys on the basket- ball squad. Three of the boys are also mem- bers of the baseball team. We are now prac- ticing for the track meet and will be repre- sented there. Not only have we been active in athletics, but we have taken part in all school activities. A member of our class was on the debating team and is also President of the Shakesperian Literary Society. We have aided when duty called and have done our best as a Sphomore Class but we can- not linger here so next year We will greet you as jolly juniors. -Edith Schreiner T H E G O A L Txveuty-ggxiejj Twenty-eight f T H E G O A L I V ....,. ... 7 FIRST ROW-left to right-VValter Reichman, Ruth Blind, Dale Blind. SECOND ROW4Helen Martin, Taylor Kinsey, Clarence Uhrich, Paul Demuth, Isabelle Schwendiman. THIRD ROVV-George McCreory, William Shull, Harry Workman, Edward Shull, Francis Blickensderfer. FOURTH ROVV-Harry VVilliams, Thelma Parrish, Roy Demuth, Wilma Glazier, Helen Everett. FIFTH ROW--Aline Wensel, Albert Blickensderfer, June Campbell. THE GOAL Twenty-nine THE HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS September l, 1924. thirteen boys and eight girls entered the new High School building, for the first year of I-ligh School life. We shall have the honor of being the lirst class to spend our entire career in the new building. lfzxrly in the term we organized and elected Thelma l'z1rrish, President: lYillian1 Shull, Vice President: lidwurd Shull. Treasurer. and llelen Martin. Secretary. lYe chose lllne und Gold as our Class Culms and the For-Get-Me-Not as our Class lflower. Our class is repiesented by june Campbell on the Girls, Irlasketball squad and Clarence Uhricli, at member of our class, is High School cheer leader. Many of us are striving for dis- tinction which we hope to receive later. Taylor li. Kinsey, '28, 1 xi Thirty THE GOAL DIARY OF A FRESHMAN Sept. 6. I got up at six o'clock as school commences to-day. did my choresg partly washed my hands and face and started to school. What do you think-they gave me only four books! I shall have a snap for I'm sure I could get eight or ten subjects easy. One of the boys who called himself a Senior called me a "greenie." What did he mean? Sept. 7. My lessons will be a snap to-day. There are some pretty girls in school but they are so stuck up they won't look at me. Sept. 8. I made a few purchases to-day. I went to the five and ten cent store and bought a pocket comb. a mirror, a cake of toilet soap, a bottle of perfume, and a box of face powder. Sept. 11. To-day is Saturday so I had to work all day. I don't know what is wrong with me. I just seem to think and can't sleep, eat or work. I heard Ma tell Neighbor Brown, "I don't know what is wrong with our little VVillie, he seems so changed. Why he even washes his neck without me telling him. I'm afraid he won't live long!" Sept. 12. I got up at seven o'clock and went to Sunday School. There was a pretty girl there who winked at me, but believe me I am not silly enough to wink back. After Sunday School I went home and ate a big dinner. Oct. 10. Didn't have my lessons very well to-clay. Teacher told me, "You must have your lessons better after this or you will have to stay after school and get them." Latin is fierce. I wish the man who wrote it would have drowned before he wrote it. Oct. 20. I saw a girl in the sixth grade who is very beautiful. I wonder whether I could take her to the show Saturday night? Oct. 25. I went to town and then to the live and ten cent store and bought a book, "How to Make Love to a Girlf, and a bottle of hair oil. Nov. 12. A Sophomore called me a "Greenie" and I hit him for it. Nov. 15. I asked jane to take her to the show Saturday night. She said, "Yes," I sat up until twelve o'clock reading my new book. Nov. 17. Tonight as I wanted to start ear- ly I told Ma to have early supper. We went to the show and everybody stared at us. Dec. 18. Christmas is near and I must get something for jane, so I asked Ma for some money. Dec. 24. Santa Claus will come tonight. I must hang up my stocking. Dec. 25. VVhen I went to my stockings this morning they were full of pop-corn. I ate too much candy and got sick. Feb. 14. To-day is Valentine Day, I will get the mail. I received a Valentine from jane. It had a chicken on it. May 15. School is out and I am glad, not only for that but also because I am no Fresh- man any longer. -Heywood Cappel March 28-Frank YVinsch and Bob Walter T H E G O A L W LEAVES FR OM A y SCRAP-BOOK The following list of Clay Township Teachers and their Schools was given in the Uhrichsville f'Chronicle" for December 17th. 1883 : S. K. Alarclis .. Mary Taylor . Klellie Oppelt . IJ. T. jackson.. Mary Beethain. li. T. Klohn. . .. H. lf. Helter. .. S. F. Schweitzer lid. lfaupert. .. Jennie Kinsey. . Fred'k. Yaberg .... ... Klrs. Anna List ........... Frank Kinsey ....... Gnadenhutten . Gnadenhutten Gnadenhutten Angel District Wfatson Creek ..Cross Roads ...Crabtree School, Rush Tp. ....................Lock 17 ..Fry's Valley . . Fry's Valley .. Ross School Crooked Creek S. 0. Milliken ..... ........ Port Washington Prin. of Trenton School In the same issue there was given the names of Gnadenhutten Scholars who receiv- ed Teacher's Certificates. They were: Emily Eggenberg, llellie Oppelt, Mary lieetham. Louis Kaiser, C. W. Hamilton, D. T. jacksonj and Adam Zimmerman. A very fair showing for one school. "The Teachers' Reading Club meets Janu- ary Sth, at 1 o'clock P. ll. Everyone invited to attend. Most of the teachers 112l111Cd above are members of the Club." The issue for May 19, 1884 gives the fol- lowing account of our first municipal elec- tion. UThe first municipal election of the Incor- porated Yillage of Gnadenhutten, was held on the 5th inst. Messrs. L. S. winsch, John Neiderhauser, and John Mohn, were chosen HS Trustees. The following officers were eleC- ted: L, L. Winsch, Mayor, J. Neiderhouser, Clerk. and Lee Neel, Marshal." May 19, 1884-The Misses VValters are en- gaged in Silk Culture at present. They have procured 3,000 silk worm eggs, from the Ladies' Silk Culture Association in Philadel- phia. january 3. 1887-jacob Guetensohn and brother Charles have completed arrange- ments to put in operation a planing mill at this place, in the early spring. They have bought ground and will purchase new H121- chinery. August 1898-ln comrnemoration of the founding of Gnadenhutten, seven thousand people were visitors in the beautiful little village. Never did God's sun illuminate a more perfect day than our'Centennial Thursday. Flood Items, March, 1913. Gnadenhutten, Mar. 26-The flood is the worst here since 1884. The Pennsylvania tracks near the School Grove are completely submerged, and it is feared a large part of it has been washed away. A force of 35 men are at work building a levee along the track. of Gnadenhutten went from Gnaden to Tuscarawas in a canoe Friday morning, then walked to Uhrichsville in search of news- papers and photo films. Peter Zimmerman, a farmer, living between Gnadenhutten and Tuscarawas Station, had an interesting experience during the flood. He sat in one end of a boat and held first one cow then another while his hired girl, also in the boat, did the milking. -Esther C. Ulrich THE GOAL I hirty-two MEDITATION I am sitting by my window in meditation, as the darkness of night melts into the dawn of another perfect day, content to occupy my mind in dreams as the activities of tl1e day have not yet begun. As I look out of my window, I behold tiny ribbons of light arising from the eastern horizon. These ribbons shed more light as they rise higher and become broader. Then I realize that this is a wonder- ful sunrise. My mind was wandering back to the clouds of yesterday, when I thought the world grey, now realizing it is gold. This sunrise is dif- ferent from the suiirises of the past. This is the beginning of a perfect day, in which we may linish our tasks of yesterday and in which we may be thankful for the gifts of life, and the opportunity of service. Then suddenly I thought of bright dreams, and fond hopes that are to be blotted out by trouble and misfortune. Again as I look out the window. I realize the insignificance of man and his works. The seasons come and go in their order, for the wisdom of man cannot control themg neither can the greatest scientist or the most learned philosophers change the course of any member of the solar system. At least I realize how wondrous are thy works, Oh, God! -Mary IXI. Keffer lllll THE MOTION PICTURES AT SCHOOL Gnadenhutten lligh School has tried a 116W plan to keep the young people at home in the evenings and to induce them to take a g1'e21'CSf interest in their studies. For this purpose we started having moving pictures on Saturday nights. Of course, at first there were some Wl1O did not fall in line with the idea, but to-day the greater portion of the town attend. VVhy? Because only the best shows are given and they are of the type which are absolutely clean and which no one need be afraid to see. Among some of the star attractions which have been shown are 'fThe Covered W3gO11,,, 'fAbraham Lincoln," and 'fThe Sea Hawk." iThese pictures are quite helpful in many ways. First-They are educationalg for the news reels keep the students in touch with the events and happenings of the world. This also tends to get the students to read the newspapers. Seconds-The characters build up the moral standards of the students. The shows given here are not of the "shoot 'em upn variety. but are of the lovable type, which the students thoroly enjoy. Third-It helps the student physically, for when a person sees a good comedy it makes him laugh until it cures all his ills for months to come. Nothing will help drive the "blues" away like a good comedy. Fouth-It helps the students financially. The prices of movies given here are within reach of all Qtifteen centsj while at theaters in nearby towns prices range as high as fifty cents. It is a fact the students do not attend the shows in nearby towns as regularly as they formerly did. The students are saving money. The school wishes to thank the citizens who have been attending and hope they will continue their patronage. -John Paul Williains F I TBI? G QA L iv ir W W W W R Tlprty-threg f LEFT TO RIGHT-Esther Ulrich, Raymond Peter, Edith Schreiner, Albert Sindlinger, Vera Shull, Paul VVi1liams. lllllli DEBATES XYhen the call canie for debaters, those se- lected knew that they had a splendid tradition to uphold. The G. H. S. has a record that no other school in the county can equal. In the six years that we have engaged in Inter- School Debates, we have won 12 out of 14. The question selected for debate this year was. Resolved, 'tThat the United States should enter the League of Nations? The debates were held on Friday evening, Mar. 27. Our negative team consisting of Vera Shull, Albert Sindlinger and Paul XVilliams, alter- nate, met Strasburg at Strasburg, where they received the votes of all three judges. The affirmative team consisting of Esther Ulrich, Ray Peter and Edith Schreiner, al- ternate, met Dundee's team at Gnadenhutten and likewise received the votes of all the judges. T After the returns were in from the schools of the county, the Gnadenhutten teams Were found to bc the County Champions. Tuscarawas and Mineral City also Won both of their debates but did not get the un- animous decision of the judges. Our debaters were presented a beautiful Silver Loving Cup by the Tuscarawas County liar Association. They were honor guests at a banquet given at New Philadelphia by the Association. -john R. Taylor Thirty-four THE, GOAL FIRST ROW-left to rightfEdith Peter, Pauline Shull, Mr. Sindlinger tCoacliJ, Mary Wheland, Edith Schreiner, SECOND ROW-June Campbell, Bernice Uhrich, Hazel Gibbons, Vera Shull CUapt.J, Julia Pfeiffer, Helen Frey. A T H L The Athletic Activities of the G. H. S. were held very much in check during the past sea- son on account of an epidemic of the mumps, which started early in the season and lasted until its close. The boys, however, were able to iinish their schedule but were unable to enter the tournament which was held at Sugarcreek, February 27-28. The girls were compelled to cancel one game with Sugar- creek. The girls' next year team will lose one play- er, while the boys will lose four. This will leave a splendid opportunity for several stu- dents who are willing to work. On Tuesday, April 21, at the Athletic Ban- quet, Captains were elected for next Season's teams. Miss Edith Schreiner was chosen Captain of the girls' team and the boys' squad gave Paul Schreiner that honor. E T I Dec. CS Girls' Basketball Squad lfdith Schreiner. Forward julia Pfeiffer, Guard Helen Frey, Guard Mary VVhcland, Center Hazel Gibbens, Forward Bernice Uhrich. Guard llertyl Gibbens, Guard Pauline Shull, Center june Campbell, Guard Edith Peter, Forward Vera Shull, QCaptainj Guard Mr. Sindlinger QCoachj. 12, G. H. S. 24 ........... Strasburg 7 Dec. 19. G. H. S. 10 ..... .... T uscarawas 7 Dec. 26, G. Il. S. 1 .... ...Tuscarawas 9 Jan. 9, G. H. S. 20... .... Bolivar 1 Jan. 23, G. H. S. 3 ................ Dundee 9 jan. 30, G. H. S. 1 ............. Sugarcreek 8 Feb. lf Feb. eb. Mar. 6, G. H. S. 42. .Canton Actual Bis. Col. 3 13, G. H. S. 7 ........... Strasburgh 10 20, G. H. S. 13 .... ..... B olivar 17 13, G. HQ. S. 7 .... ..... D undee 11 y y y yyyyy y y y yy yyy yy y - Thirty five li ll STANDING4left to right-Russell Bennett, Paul Williams, Mr. Kennedy CCoachJ, Donald Hamilton, Paul Kennedy. SEATED-VVi11iani Helter,GailHa1nilto11, Albert Sindlinger, Carl Martin CCapt.J, Paul Schreiner, Elmer Dichler. Boys' Basketball Team Russel Bennett. Guard Paul XYilliains. Guard Paul Kennedy, Forward X'Villiain Helter, Forward llliner Diehler, Forward .-Xllaert Sindlinger, Center Paul Schreiner, Guard Gail llainilton, Guard Carl Martin. Forward, QCaptainj Donald Hamilton, Guard Mr. D. Y. Kennedy. Coach BASKETBALL RESULTS Dee. 5. G. ll. 14. .1 ........ Mineral City Dee 12. G. ll. S. 15 .... ..... S trasburg Dec 19. G. H. S. 13 ..... .... N ew Phila. Dee 26. G. ll. S. ll ..... .... N ew Phila. jan. 2, G. ll. S. 10 .... .... D ennistin jan. 9, G. ll. S. 11 .... ..f.Bolivar jan. 17. G, ll. S. 24 ..... .... D ennison jan. 25, G. ll. S. 10... .... Dundee jan. 50, G. ll. S. 9 ..... .... S ugarereek 37 lfela. 6, G. ll. S. 11 ........... Mineral City 16 lfelm. 13. G. H. S. 33 .... ..... S trasburg 31 Feb. 20. G. H. 25... ...... Bolivar 12 Mar. 5, G. H. 12 ..... .... S ugarereek 38 Mar. 10, G. 11. S. 23. .. ...... Alumni 18 Mar. 13, G. Il. S. 21 ............. Dundee 20 Mar. 16. G. ll. S. C2ndj 42, Pleasant Valley 16 Baseball Results Sept. 12, G. ll. S. 4 .......... Tuscarawas 7 Oct. 10. G. H. S. 9 ..... ...... 3 lidvale 4 Oct. 15, G. H. S. 1 .... ..... T uscarawas 4 Oct. 17, G. H. S. 7 ................ Midvale 1 I Games Scheduled .Xpril 9tli-Midvale ' April 20th-llidvale. -Xpril 17th-Newecnnerstown .Npril 27thf-Port XYasliington May 4th-l'urt YVZlSlllllg'tlJll I lay Sth-Neweonlerstown -.-Q :ul R. Martin 4 . ilhiirty-snenfrrfmvm THE GUAL N, , f 1 4 l 5 E S 3 l i K . l FIRST ROW-left to right-Pauline Shull, Edith Schreiner. SECOND ROWYPaul Kennedy, Paul Williams, Hazel Gibbens, Helen Frey, Edith Peter, Elmer Diehler, Carl Martin. THIRD ROW-Albert Sindlinger, Russell Bennett, Paul Schreiner. Ulillli l xi T R A if K Events Won in 1924. A i:oYs izovs AND GIRLS 100 yd. clash... ........ Albert Sindlinger Calistheuics-f2ndj 220 yd. dash ........ ...Albert Sindlinger XN'iuning the Track Cup last year gave 220 yd. dash Q2ndj .... .... N 'ictor Schreiner G. H. S. quite an inspiration and we hope to Broad Jump ........ .... I 'aul VVilliamS xvin again this year. Relay- Carl Martin, Paul Wvilliams, Victor Schreiner, Albert Sindlinger GIRLS Baseball throw. .......... . .. Basketball Throw .... High jump C21l4Ql9. 'T 50 yd. Dash Qandj Gladys Brown Gladys Brown . . . .Pauline Shull .Pauline Shull Sugarcreek, runners-up, last year, no doubt will be our most dangerous rival as they have almost all of their last year's team again. Track letters will be awarded to point scorers again this year. Those winning the coveted "G" last year were: Albert Sindling- er, Victor Schreiner, Paul VVilliams, Pauline Shull and Gladys Brown. L LflE.Qi.4.LA-IL.,,Lc LLIII. -A .A I. A I I .LL Thirty-seven HISTORY OF PLEASANT VALLEY HIGH SOHOOL The first settler of the Pleasant Valley dis- trict was jacob Dunlap, at the "Three Springsi' in 1815. lle was followed by the Finneys, Mclfaddens, lludsons, Murpheys. Taylors, and others. In 1825 the first school was established at Pleasant Valley and financed by popular sub- scription. ln 1830 the township was Ofgall- ized into school districts. The first school committee was composed of john McFadden, jacob XY. llonnold, james Taylor, jolm l-ickey. joseph Miller, john Hudson, and john Motmiller. The township was made in- to fire districts. The first school house was built in district No. 5. known as Pleasant Yalley. The first teacher of Pleasant Valley was Neldrew VVeeden. who afterward became the Presiding Elder of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Some of the early teachers were Alfred Iioldwin. ll. M. Anderson, VVilliam Spooner, john XY. Right, and lsaac Couts, The salary paid these teachers reached as high as 310 per month, for a twenty-six day month. The first log school building was replaced by a more modern frame building in 1852. The U THE E ln ages past the eclipse has played a large part in history. Greek historians record that in the year 585 B. C. a total eclipse of the sun brought an end to a five year war between the Kledes and Lydians. This eclipse had been predicted by Thales of Milates, a philosopher and astronomer, but the spread of news in those days was not highly organized. On the day appointed, the rival armies were marching toward each other for what would have been the decisive battle when to their astonislnncnt the sun passed from sight. first teacher in this school building was john Garwood. About this time the idea of a town- ship High School was proposed by james Fin- ney, but the plan worked slowly and not un- til, 1889 was a resolution passed for a town- ship High School at Pleasant Yalley. The members of the Board of Education at this time were jacob Rietz. josiah Murphy, Sr.. .-X. Murphy, T. S. Taylor, Theodore Lanning, jesse Blair, and D. M. Peoples. The first teacher in the High School was Lloyd Murphy. lle was followed by B. L. Smith, H. H. Helter, G. H. Beaschler, T. E. Delong. F. C. Moore, S. P. Taylor, and Mr. llindes. Then the High School was suspend- ed for a few years. Some of the graduates uf the school up to this time were Prof. H. L. Rietz, Dr. R. Mclfadden, Dr. li. L. George, Rey. O. M. Peoples, Rey. ll. L. Peoples, Dr. j. .X. llagan, and many others. The High School was re-established in 1913 under Prof. Ci. E. Fowler. He was fol- lowed by Prof. A. M. Mobrey, C. A. Eckert, li. 11. Clark, Edna Hutchinson, Clark Pm. Dunn, .Xlexander Rubenstein, S. H. IVork, M. L. llunt. and at the present time M. L. johnson. -Yergil McMullin llllll OLIPSE The surprised armies fell into confusion and haltedg all soldiers taking the eclipse as an omen of bad fortune. VX'hen Columbus first came to America, the Indians thinking that he was sent from heav- en worshipped him. To show their respect to him they brought gifts and food, the latter be- ing welcomed, because their food supply was fretting low. Later the Spaniards treated them very cruelly, because of this. the In- dians stopped bringing food. When the food supply again became low, Columbus asked them for food. which they refused. Colum- Thirty-eight i V bus then said that he would give them to a certain day to bring food, if they did not bring it, then he would have his God put his hand over the sun and hide it from them, The In- dians did not pay any attention to this en- treaty, when to their amazement, the sun hid his face in the eclipse, and then the Indians rushed with food to appease the anger of the Great Wlhite Man, as they called Columbus, and thus he and his men were saved from :.tarx'ation. A similar eclipse was seen on August 1. 1869. This eclipse was recalled by many of the older residents including Dr. Harding, father of our late President. According to Dr. llarding. Marion. Ohio, was plunged into darkness for half an hour in the afternoon. The stars came out and the chickens went to roost. At 8 o'clock on Jan. 24, 1925, the eclipse again showed itself to the world. It was the sat-. IIttt.tt-tt,TE1.F-tGQ4L first total eclipse seen in America since 1869, and it will be 200 years before another will be seen. Other planets that could be seen at this time were Venus, hlupitor, and Mercury. .X few years ago many persons would have fun. and hidden in fear of the eclipse, but al- though a few people hid from it this year, the majority of them eagerly looked forward to the day of the eclipse. YVhen the day came they left their work to watch it. Thus you can see that knowledge is doing away with superstition. This eclipse was studied more closely by scientists, than any other. The main question that they wished to settle was whether or not the sun had any effect on radio. The general conclusion was that the sun's rays absorb radio wares. -Raymond Peter fffllfi MORGAN'S RAID IN OHIO John H. Morgan, a Southern General, and his two thousand troopers began Morgan's raid in the mid-summer of 1863. The plan of the raid was to go from Ken- tucky through Ohio and thus draw some of the Union troops away from the Southern 1. AITICS. Morgan crossed from Indiana into Ohio july 13, 1863. The alarm soon spread and men regardless of party gathered to aid in the chase and his capture. The raiders entered stores and buildings, took articles such as calico. birds. dishes. skates, and numerous other articles. They took possession of no cities or mili- tary posts. The route of the raiders was through the counties of Clermont. Vtlarren, Clinton, Fay- ette, Ross, Brown. Highland, Adams. Pike. Vinton, jackson, Gallia and Meigs. Along his whole route Morgan recruited his horses from the stables of farmers. At one time the farmers of Clay township hearing rumors of the approach of Morgan fled with their horses to the woods of lfrys Valley but Morgan pass- ed by and left them unmolested. july 26. Morgan was captured near New l'.isbon. Columbiana County. NVith him were taken three hundred and forty-six men and four hundred horses and guns. On November 27, he and six of his cap- tains escaped from the Ohio Penitentiary, by tunneling under the wall of the prison. Mor- gan went immediately to the depot, pur- chased a ticket. boarded the train. conversed pleasantly with a federal officer who failed to recognize him until he reached the suburbs of Cincinnati. lfere he cooly pulled the bell rope and when the train slackened. leaped to the ground and made his escape across the Ohio river into Kentucky. The total damage done by Morgan was 515423.16223 while the Union men destroyed 551-18,087 worth of property in their attempt to capture him. ---Harry F. Shull 4 THE GOAL 4 -g gg iThirtyjnine SEE OUR COUNTY FIRST liveryone has heard of the Yellow Stone National Park, the Cirand Canon of the Colo- rado river, and many other beautiful and in- teresting places in the United States, and many people go to see them, while they fail to see the picturesque and interesting places in our own county. Tuscarawas County is not only noted for its historic places, but also for its beautiful scenery. XYhere can be found a more scenic valley than the Tuscarawas, with its wind- ing river, green hills, and beautiful villages? lf one were to tour Tuscarawas County, he should not fail to visit: Zoar, Bolivar, Dundee, Schoenbrunn, "Devills Den," and Gnadenhut- ten. At Zoar we find the fish hatcheries, which are in the old canal. The canal is divided into six or eight different pools, by levees, that are always kept green. Wie also find a quaint old Village in which the Zoarites at one time lived. At Bolivar is the site of Fort Laurens, where a battle of the Revolutionary War was fought. It was the only battle of the Revolu- tion fought in Ohio. Dundee is noted for its many rocks and beautiful caves. Schoenbrunn was the first settlement in Ohio. Governor Donahey has signed a bill appropriating money for the purchase of addi- tional land for the Schoenbrunn State Histor- ical l'ark. This appropriation is to purchase the site of the original settlement. Prepara- tions are being made for making an exact re- production of the old church that once stood there. There is also a "beautiful spring," from which Schoeubrunn derived its name. One of the .most beautiful specimens of natural scenery in the county is "Devil's Den." lt is composed of huge rocks, which form a gorge about fifty or sixty feet deep, and about one hundred and fifty feet Wide. There is a small natural bridge, under which rock, forming a small pool below. There is a small the water falls through a hole in the cave back of the waterfalls, and one at the side of it. Legends say that the Indians used to hold councils there. XVe need not go into detail about the his- tory and beauty of Gnadenhutten. The his- tory of our town should be held sacred by its inhabitants. for it is the oldest permanent set- tlcment in Ohio and the Gnadenhutten Ceme- tery marks the scene of the famous Indian massacre. These are only a few of the facts concern- ing the interesting points in 'Tuscarawas County, XYe have often heard the slogan "See Qhio lfirstf, but let us bring it down to a finer point and say, "See Our County First." -Margaret Hamilton fill INVENTORS Archimedes. who lived in Syracuse more than two thousand years ago, was the first great inventor. He said that with his own strength he could move any weight whatever. The King of Syracuse had a gold crown in which it was reported that some of the gold had been taken out and silver supplied in its place. Archimedes solved the problem. By using a piece of silver, each equal in weight to the crown, and a large vase full of water, he proved that the crown was not pure gold, and found how much silver had been mixed with the gold. This was the starting point of Archimedes study of solid bodies when im- mersed in fluids. It is said Archimedes invented more than forty machines. Of these the best known are the block and tackle, the endless screw, and the water snail. Although he invented many machines, he regarded such work as trifling, and took lit- tle interest i11 the common needs of life, Forty THE GOAL Wlhen Galileo was a boy he had a prefer- ence for mechanics, and he amused his boy friends by constructing toy machines which did not always work. ln his eighteenth year he entered the University of Pisa, but did not complete his course. XYhile at the University he discovered the law of pendulums, and fifty years later he in- vented the pendulum clock. Later. while he was teaching at Pisa, he performed his famous experiment of drop- ping two shot, one weighing ten pound, the other one pound, from the top of the leaning tower of Pisa. Aristotle declared the ten pound shot should fall in one-tenth the time required by the pound shot. But Galileo proved they would fall together, and strike the ground at the same time. ln 1609 Galileo by much reasoning con- structed an instrument which was called a telescope. Ile continued improving his tele- scope until he had made one which would magnify thirty times. He was the first to ap- ply the telescope to the heavenly bodies. He was praised and honored by his friends. Hut his enemies tried to steal from him the honor of his discoveries, by claiming they had made the discoveries before he did. .Xt the age of seventy-four he was a shat- tered old man enjoined to silence on the chief results of his life-work, but nothing could quench his devotion to science. Sir Isaac Newton was another great in- ventor. As a boy he did not show any unusual tal- ent, he was backward and inattentive, for a number of years, until one day he was offend- ed by a schoolmate. This aroused his spirit. His delight was to invent amusements, such as paper kites, etc., for his classmates, also he had dreams of his inventions. He graduated at Trinity College, Cam- bridge. One year after his graduation, he made his greatest discovery, The Law of Gravitation. One of his inventions was a 1'e- flecting telescope. Newton's discoveries were regarded as the greatest ever made by man, he regarded them as insignificant, compared with the truth yet undiscovered. Benjamin Franklin was an inventor of the eighteenth century. Others before Franklin had drawn sparks from a rod ninety-nine feet high. but this did not reach into the clouds. Franklin determined to send a kite into a thunder cloud, thinking electricity from the cloud would follow the string of the kite, and could be stored up. and used like the Charge from an electrical machine. By working with electrical discharges, he nearly lost his life as he did not know much about the conductors of electricity. ,He performed his experiment with his kite. As a spark came down the string, he charged a Leyden jar with the electricity from the cloud, and found that with this charge he could do everything that could be done with electricity. He had proved the identity of lightning and electricity. The lightning-rod was the outcome of liranklin's observations and dreams. A widespread interest in the electricity of the atmosphere followed his discoveries. Robert Fulton was another great dreamer, who launched his newly invented steamboat on the Hudson in 1807. Up to this date all the trade had been either by sailing vessels or rowboats, men called the steamboat, 'fFulton's Folly." llis steamboat the "Clermont" was a rude affair with uncovered paddle wheels and clumsy machinery. Men said it was worth- less. Hut it proved a success. - ln a' few years Fulton's great invention made a complete change in modes of travel. blames NVatt was a great inventor and dreamer who invented the steam engine. But the first steam engine with a piston was in- vented by Denys Papin, a Frenchman. Later it was improved upon by Newcomen, then later at the University of Glasgow a small Newcomen engine was out of repair. Watt was given the job of repairing it. He made a thorough study of all that was then known relating to steam, so he might do a perfect THE GOAL T T.. t so - TFQIQTQH? piece of work on the engine. .He made a great improvement on it. He also found out the horsepower of the engine. At the end of the eighteenth century his steam engine was full grown. Thomas A. lifdison is another great inven- tor. and dreamer. ln l88O he invented the incandescent sys- tem of lighting. llis problem was to produce a light that could be divided into a number of small lights and one that would require less attention than the arc light, which had been used before. lle tried passing a current through platinum which was enclosed in a vacuum. This gave a fairly good light, but was not wholly satisfactory. Then he took a mixture of tar and lamp- black and rolled it into a thread. and passed an electric current through it. A faint glow was the result. He felt he was on the right track. lie worked patiently from day to day and was rewarded by securing a good carbon filament sealed in a glass tube, which gave Z1 bright light. The carbon thread was heated to a white heat, and because it was so heated it gave light. lfdison also invented the l"honograph. It is the only one of lidison's inventions that came by accident. He was singing into the mouth-piece of a telephone when the vibra- tions of the disc caused a line steel point to pierce one of his fingers, held just behind the disc. This set him to thinking. He saw that if the sound of his voice could cause the disk to vibrate with force enough to pierce the skin, it would make impressions on tin-foil. and so make a record of the voice that could be reproduced by passing the point rapidly ov- er the same impressions. He set to work at once and thus the first phonograph was made. As time went on the phonograph was im- proved upon. lidison made many other inventions. The first aeroplane that would fly under perfect control of the operator, was built by the XN'right brothers, Orville and Wilbur, at Dayton, Uhio. XN'hen they were little, they were interested in flying. They began building glides and ex- perimented with them. After years of patient work they succeeded in making an aeroplane with a motor and propeller attach- ed. Later their aeroplanes were improved up- on and used much in war. -X strange light which passes through the human body as readily as sunlight through a window, was discovered by Professor XYilhehn Konrad Roentgen, of the University of XYurzburg. This light which he named X-Ray, was given out when an electric dis- charge at high pressure passes through a certain kind of glass tube from which the air has been pumped out until there is a nearly perfect vacuum. X-ray was discovered by accident. Not very long after the discov- ery of X-ray it was discovered that light very much like the X-ray was given out by certain minerals. One of the most interest- ing and best known is radium. It gives out heat as well as light. It gives out heat at such a rate that a pound of radium will melt a pound of ice every hour. The radio is a late invention. Radio Waves move through space with the same speed as light, but they differ from light in that they pass freely through almost all objects. All the great inventors of the world were dreamers. and they strove to make their dreams come true. -Bertha Dix fy-two THE GOAL Guess 1131107 TLEIQIOLLJ - .... I I Q I I - It .I I It I I I .EPEXQQ r fs , Y . A W, . i S i if 5 2 E COUNTY CLUB XVI NXERS FIRST ROW-left to right-Paul Zimmerman, Samuel Reinke, Taylor Kinsey, VValter Sindlinger, Ernest Zimmerman. SECOND ROVV-Ildreth Andrews, Eleanor Nitzsehke, VVi1ma Zimmerman, Lois Crites. Ulilli SUIIOOL ACTIVITIES The outlook was bright for an interesting year of activities for the Gnadenhutten-Clay lligh School when we started the school year by dedicating our new l'Iigh School Building, September 19. County Superintendent Charles llarthelmeh gave a very instructive address in the afternoon while the dedicatory exer- cises carried on in the evening were in charge of the junior Order and the K. of P. lodges who presented the school with a Bible and a flag. Bliss Maude Aldrich gave very inter- esting talks in both the afternoon and evening on 'Social Ideals." On September 20. we had our annual Com- munity lfair which was quite a success. In addition to the agricultural and culinary products from members of the community, samples of school work including the club work from all the schools in the district were displayed in each of the rooms T' The following week came the County Fair at which we received second prize for the school exhibit and nine of our students were declared winners in the county club Work. During the Fall at various times, the Boys' Baseball team and the Girls' Playground Ball team played games with other schools in the county. Later our Boys' and Girls' Basket- ball teams enthusiastically welcomed the bas- lcetball season. The Parent-Teachers Association has been quite active this year. having had a meeting every month. This organization has fostered several projects of interest and benefit to the community. The two literary societies. Shakespearean and Lincolnian. were organized in October and at different times throughout the year have given several wry fine programs. Forty-four g THE GOAL We started a campaign February 5 to raise funds by selling the Country Gentleman magazine. This was quite successful, not on- ly for making money but also for promoting our school spirit. Qn April 11 we entered the County Liter- ary Contest held at New Philadelphia. Our school made a very creditable showing in- deed, for we brought home the Cup given for the best High School Chorusg Eleanor Nitzschke won the cup, and banner for spell- ing, Walter Sindlinger was first in the fifth grade Silent Reading Contest, and Grace Nitzschke won first prize in fourth grade oral reading. The Junior class delightfully entertained the Senior Class and the Faculty on April 14, in the Auditorium. The Auditorium was divided into two parts, one of which was decorated in the Senior colors, Lavender and Gold, while the other, in the junior colors, Blue and 1fVhite. After the banquet the rest of the evening was spent in playing games. There are still many activities in which we will engage before the end of the school year. Among these are the Public School En- tertainment, April 17, the Track Meet, May 2, and the Commencement exercises. ' --Miss Helen Taylor ll!!! CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 1. Everybody happy! VVe certainly have cause to be, with such a splendid New School Building, and with smiling faces greeting us at every corner. 2. Those poor clear Freshies, green as ever, only a little more so. The Seniors are kind- ly instructing them as to the ways of High School so they will not be trodden under-foot by upper Classmen. 3. Do-ra-me! Wie get acquainted with our new music teacher, and tune up. 4. We finally get accustomed to studying once more. It takes a good while for some of us to get our gray matter toned up again. 5. Seniors, the dignified, hold their first class meeting. 8. Our pocketbook is terribly slim. Shall we have a Goal? "lf at all possibleu say the Seniors, so we proceed to elect officers. 9. The junior High joins us. "Pleezed to meet cha !" 10. Miss Brown suggest the Juniors get better acquainted with their Literature books. ll. VVe give a good suggestion for a Science project. Some good Freshie please make a fly trap and donate it to the school- house. 12. The girls try out their ability at in- door Baseball out of doors. The boys start their season of Baseball by playing Tuscy. 15. Wle fear there wonlt be any squirrels next year. Don went hunting. 16. The main topic of today is "Class Ring." 17. Lost-A Freshie somewhere between the basement and the High School room. 18. VVe are all busy working for prizes at the Community Fair. 19. Our New Building is dedicated. We are presented with a Bible and Flag, by the junior Qrder and K. of P. lodges. 20. Gnaden never lags behind, we have our Community Fair today. 22. The Seniors choose their Class Rings without a gun or brickbat. Wonderful! 25. Everyone is getting anxious for to- morrow to come. Q 24. No school! VVe go to the County Fair. 25. VVe are recuperating slowly. 26. VVc won second prize at the Fair. THE GOAL Forty-tive 29. Clouds and rain ! 30. Some more clouds and rain. OCTOBER l. The Teachers challenge the Freshies to a game of ball. XVe dare not express our opinions concerning who is green. 2. The Seniors were out late last night. They all look sleepy. 3. The juniors follow in the foot-steps of the Seniors and stage a party. 6. The boys are worried more about the 'ixkiorltl Seriesu than they are about their lessons. Mr. Sindlinger is somewhat concern- ed over the Series himself. 7. The girls stage a ball game at noon. Mr. Sindlinger helps them out. 8. The girls have a Basketball meeting electing Yera Shull, Varsity Guard, Captain. 9. Many students attend the Coshocton liair. l0. Gnaden play Midvale in Baseball this afternoon. XYe win 9--l. We listen to the "Series" by radio. l3. Shall we have a Lyceum number? ls the topic of today. l-l. A new organization in school. '6The Seven Sisters" composed of boys. 15. The Seven Sisters try to defeat the girls in indoor Basketball. l6. The boys prepare to defeat Midvale in llaseball. l7. We beat-7-l. l8. Ilipple Concert Co. 20. The teachers have invited us to a ban- quet. 2l. lfound-,X Sophomore busily reading a f'Cubby Hear" story. 22. Cheer up lfreshies! You are not dead yet. 23. XYC attend the banquet given by the lfaculty. 24. Hooray! The Faculty gets a vaca- tion-so do we. 27. The boys have a Basketball meeting electing Carl Martin, foreward, Captain. 28. Mr. Sindlinger is ill and unable to at- tend school: listher and Albert "play teach- er." 29. "Spuds" is the main topic in physics today-see Onyx and Dude. 30. The girls indoor Basketball team play at Tuscy tonight. Sl. We are all getting ready for the Mask parade NOVEMBER l. lioys' ,llasketball squad stage their first practice. 4. Donahey-Davis main topc of debate at school. 5. Mr. Kennedy is on the sick list. 6. The lfreshies downed the Seniors 14-10 in indoor liaseball. 7. The Seniors are getting anxious. l0. llurrah! Senior Class Rings arrive! XYe go to meet them. ' ll. Several boys play hookey. We are waiting to hear their excuses. 12. Onyx tries his luck at mining. l3. The Seniors journey to Phila to get their pictures taken for the Annual. QThe photographer's camera will still take pic- tures.j H. A certain Senior is confident O. S. U. will beat Michigan? ? P 17. Senior pictures arrive. l8. Pen stolen from High School student. 19. Clue to the thefts at G. H. 20. The pens are not found. 2l. Picture show tonight-"The liotten- tot.', 2-l. Basketball squad working hard for first game. 25. The Sophomores have their picture taken-poor camera ! l T 26. The teachers entertain the students and parents. XYe must say they are clever. l7. Onyx has a terrible nose bleed Q? ? ? ' during music period. l8. The boys prepared to.beat New Phila. 19. Movies at School. 22. Yera and .-Xlbert have an argument in llistory Class. Nothing unusual. 23. The Freshies are writing letters to Santa-sh-don't spoil their innocent fun. Forty-six THE' GOAL 24. The teachers treat us to sweets-the Freshies miss their little sack of candy and orange-poor dears. DECEMBER 1. Pep llfeeting! We choose Clarence Uhrich and Josephine Snyder as Cheer Lead- ers. 2. We have a fire in History Class, Elmer says, "it's hard on trousers." 3. "jo" takes a sleigh iide, she also suf- fers consequences--bumps. 4. We have a big 'fPep" Meeting this morning. 5. The boys open their Basketball season with Mineral City-K'The Katy Dids"-- didn't. 8. Blue Monday ! 11. The Eighth Grade girls gather the "nuts" in G. H. S. 12. Our Girls' Basketball team opened their season by defeating Strasburgh 24-7. 15. One of our Senior boys is minus his Class Ring-Looks bad for Albert. 16. Another trick from the Eighth Grade, Merry Christmas Happy New Year. JANUARY 1925 5. Many High School Students enjoying a swell time-Blumps! 6. The boys take a sudden liking to Liter- ature QFD 7. Haggard eyes Swollen jaws Mumps, Mumps, Are the Cause! 8. Mr. Kennedy advises a Freshie to eat some pepper to build up his "pep." 9. Bolivar plays G. H. S. Basketball teams. 12. The Seniors plan for a sleighing par- tyg my kingdom, for some snow! 13. Review. review, and then some more review. 14. Exams today. 15. More exams. 16. Snow, slush, and water. 19. Several llump victims are taking exams. 20. The Seniors have a battle-royal- Snowball. 21. The Seniors choose their Class Flow- er and Colors. 22. Sick dog! Yeterinaries Sindlinger and Kennedy administer brick bats and stone pills. 23. XfVe suffer defeat at the hands of both the Basketball teams of Dundee. 26. llr-rar-rfr more Fu-r-r-r-r. 27. VVe never mind the weather. 28. No music to gladden our hearts P ? F 29. VVe trod along through snow 12 inches deep. XYhat a g-r-a-n-d and g-1-O-1'-i-O-11-S feeling! 30. Sugarcreek pays us a visit tonight.- O-U-Soup ! FEBRUARY 2. The Ground llog didnit see his Ushad- der"-llorray! Spring will soon be here. 3. Class Play Books arrive. 5. XYe are getting subscriptions for the "Country Gentlemanf, 9. Klr. Sindlinger says the Seniors will learn the full meaning of the quotation, "there is no rest for the xvickedf,-VVe are learning. 10. The Seniors are getting sentimental due to practicing their parts in the Class l'l'1v 1 . 11. The girls on the Basketball squad demonstrate hoxv to eat chocolate bon-bons. 12. Wiho will win the Country Gentleman Contest? 13. Saucy Susies, of course. The boys de- feat Strasburgh 33-31. 16, The Senior Seconds in Basketball de- feated the i'Greenies" 776. 17. The Saucy Susies are getting anxious for their feed. 18. WVe "Tar-an-ta-rai' in music today. 19. The liditor and Business Manager have the Munips. Good--bye till they return. THE GOAL MARCH 2. Tl1e Debaters journey to New Phila for inaterial U11 the League question. 3. ,X 1162111211 "argy111ent" an1ong tl1e De- baters. 4. XVe hear tl1e lnaugural Address by l'l1'C5lClCllt Coolidge over tl1e radio. 5. County Basketball ,lxOl,1l'1lZ1l11Cl1t at Sug- arcreek. J. 7116 sn xv. 1 71114111 .i c " was at- C 11 11 UX1111 Inoln tended by a large audie11ce. 9. Lost-Two boys somewhere between the SCl1UOl 11ouse a11d Reiser's: finder please return to two Junior girls. 10. rlillif Hig11 School and Alumni Basket- ball teams clash tonight. G. 11. S. wins 22-18. 11. Tl1e Debaters are still on the chase. 12. Tl1e 1Jl1Of02Q'I'2l1J11C1' "takes us" today. 15. Dundee suffers defeat in Basketball at the hands of our boys. 16. Hazel says, "Pleasant Valley got beatf, 17. Tl1e Freshies - better known as "Greenies"-ivent to G1'CC11,S to get their "maps" p11otograp11ed-:X11d this is St. Pat- 1'lL'li,S day-very observing, we say. 18. Yolley 11a11 1JCC0lllCS the rage among lligh Sc11oo1 Qlasses. 19. Tl1e Faculty stages a ga111e of Yolley liall. large Zl11CllCl1CC in attendance. 20. Tl1e juniors take tl1e lead by becoming tl1e High School Champions of tl1e Inter-Class llasketball '1iOl11'I1Z1ll'1C111C. Forty-seven 23. Baseball practice starts. 2-1. Mr. Sindlinger goes to Columbus. VVC donlt lll1l't ourselves studying. 25. Track Stars practising. 26. Our Debaters are still working. 27. They got it - tl1e Debating Cup! H urrah for our Debatersl 30. XYe decide to l1ave a Pie Social April lst. 51. All Classes 1JlAC1JZll'11lg for the e11tertain- 111e11t to accompany tl1e 1'ie Social. APRIL 1. 1Ve wonder if D011 hnds magazines very appetizing. Anyhow we April fooled a blunior. . 2. The Freshies are coininencing to bloom. 3. "The Sea Hawk" was attended by a large crowd. 6. 211116 -luniors are busy with Class Meet- ings. we 86111013 l1ave guessed what for. tSevera1 pages lost but tl1e important dates are recovered.j 11. T.1tCl'Zll'5' Contest at New Phila. 14. hlunior Stilllill' Banquet. 21. Athletic llanquet. MAY 15. SC1l1Ol' Class Play. 17. liacculaureate Sermon. 18. CUl11l1lC11CCI11C1l'f. 19. ghlllllllll Banquet. RW A 9 MZ E 3.1 .33 .Q eff.-QE. 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L 'L 3 :J E Q ,M 4 , 3: g ' .- .-4 v ,-, '-f ',-4 4-1 5 - J ,-f Egrgggsic manga AE ,U , f U f- '-1 , ,f f' aj' 'r S LII W 5 -: 5 S Q., GJ 3 L .- ,JZ ,- Eu 5 3 M LD ' E H 5' 3 sd H Q , 4-1 A f- s.. A 3 Q, ry . ,.. f- U f-1 A -A ,Q U Q E ... Q 4.1 .4-4 rs ,. 1- ,, .rs bn Q.: " 41 W f -5 f- f' C1-4 2 f 2: -1 r-1 .... ',-: ,.. 4 VU, MD . ,.- :J Z My -if r' F1 -P v .-. "" 5 z :Q nr: Z U -1 ,na .-. 7 5 P Q., 2 5 ' ' ,E A 3 L-4 ms .- 4.4 UQ .1 4-' 0, D- gg 35 Q- L5 13 LJ .D Fw Q -U L Q Q C o ,U 43 .... CE3 : Q rl '- E 4: 5 5 G O bw r-1 F ,QA 0 f-1 ,rl IE 5- 'H 65 .-4 DG 'H C5 Fifty THE GOAL WHEAT AND CHAFF "Knowledge is goodg using it wisely is betterf' H In the gloaming, oh, my darling, VVhen the lights are dim and low, That your face is powder painted, llow am I, sweetheart, to know? Twice this month I've had to bundle livery coat that I possess, To the cleaners-won't you darling. Love me more. and powder less?" -Awgwan. "The driver is often the most dangerous part of an automobile." Mr. Sindlinger in Problems of Democracy Class-"VVhat is it when you're married twice pn at the same time. Ruth M.-"Polygamy." Mr. S.-"VVell, what when you are married only once P" Paul VV.-"Monotony.,' "Youth and beauty gog Character endures to the endf, Mr. S.-"What happened when I poured water on this flask? Heywood-"It got wet in some places." "VVhen the bright side is out, it not only looks well but reflects the sunshine." "Lies are like rocks that are sub-merged at liigh tideg the ebb exposes them." Logic "XVe go to High School to improve our faculties. Our instructors are our faculties. Therefore we go to High School to improve our instructorsf' QQUSUEIHCI'-Hl'lZlVC you got any eggs that you can guarantee to me that there are no chickens in ?" Gail-tljausing for a niomentj-"Yes sirg Duck eggs." "jo"-HI was awfully embarrassed this morning. I got a block from home before I noticed I still had on my bed room slippers." Ray-'fVVhat did you do?" "jo"-HI had to limp all the way home." 'fOne strives for health and cures his body's ills 3 Another mopes and gathers doctors' pills." "Young man. why do I Find you kissing my daughter ?" ,Nlbert S.-HI guess. sir. it's because you xvear rubber heelsf' "This is the greatest shock of my life," said the condemned man as the juice was turned on in the electric chair. "All science bravely blunders toward the light. VW: make mistakes to find out what is right." ZEE,aGQi1Le. e t . Miss Brown-fin Literattirej-"What is a synonyinf' listher-Ml guess it's a word you use when you ean't spell the other one," "Failure may cause pain, but. if the lesson that it teaches is taken to heart, it will not be a growing pain? Klr. Kennedy - "VVho made the first Nitride?"' Iiright Freshie4"Paul Revere." "The habit of fair play is not an instinct but an aequired eharaeteristieg Play fair yourself and you help others to acquire the habit." Nlr. Sindlingerf"You ean't sleep in class." Dude-"l know it: l'Ve been trying for half an hourf' Fifty one Dutehinan-"ln Holland we have wind inillsf' ,Xinerieanfuln the United States We have fUl1gl'CSS11lI1ll.H "The best rule of the road is the Golden Rule. Always drive as you wish others to driyef, Charles li.-'iDid anyone ever tell 501.1 you had a pretty ehin ?" Susan l'.it'No. lYhy P" Charles li."'XYl1y did you try to 0'row an other one ?" feeiiirgg -les is Q Q. A Man's Life " School tablets Aspirin tablets Stone tablets., PJ 4 ' v L- I gg GOAL li FIRST ROVV-left to right-Mr. Kennedy, Elmer Schupp, Arthur Brown, Benjamin Schreiner, Paul Winsch, Paul Cappel, Alvin Vvilliants, Cyril McMullen, Delbert Saunders, Raymond Blickensderter, Miss Brown, Miss Taylor. SECOND ROW-Grace Schwendiman, Kathryn Wheland, Dorothy Schreiner, Vodean Kohler, Helen Pfeiffer Wilnia Zimmerman, Alice Grey, Margaret Vvilliams, Helen Bargar, lldreth Andrews, Erma Leonhard. THIRD ROW4Thelrna Gooding, Ruth Johnson, Lois Critefs, Clyde Bennett, Paul Zimnierman, Edgar Rineheart, Lillian Wohlwentl, Jean Lambright, Lucille Martin, Beryl Parrish. - Milli HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Two years ago Gnadenhutten organized the Junior High School. This year we have an enrollment of thirty-nine, two of this number have removed from the district. The following is the teaching staff of the Junior High: D. V. Kennedy, I'rincipal. Miss Helen Taylor Miss Grace Ii. Brown The inernhcrs of the eighth grrule have fl record of which they can justly he proud. liight years ago they started with twelve members and notaone has failed thus far. lt also is our earnest hope that this record may be kept up during the next four years. The boys had a basketball team which won four out of seven games. We again Wish to take our share of the events at the Track Meet to be held at Dover on May 2, 1925, Hut our school does not only believe in ex- celling in athletics but in the intellectual field as well. -Paul Winsch T H E G 0 A L Fifty-three A , Dead white save where some shape ravine Took shadow, or the sombre green Of hemlocks turned to pitchy black Against the whiteness at their back. 'Whittier. Every pine and fir and hemlock Wore ermine too dear for an earl, And the poorest twig on the elm tree Was ridged inch deep with pearl. ' -Lowell Fifty-four T H E G O A L Jllumni Dircctoru 1885 1891 Charles Helter " F. S. Leuthi .. .... Boulder, Colo. 1886 Rose A. Dell "' Otto G. Gray ......... Estella Heck Rowland .... W. L. Kinsey .,...... Edward L. Oerter ........ John Meese ...... J. A. Stocker .. ..... .. Gnadenhutten, O ........Cadiz, 0 ..Pittsburgh, Pa Philadelphia, Pa . . . . . Flint, Mich Columbus, O Elva Blickensderfer Beal .... Berkley, Calif. Ada Ginther Duncan. ...... Uhrichsville, O. Jesse P. Gram "' 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 leveland, O. Laura Morris ................. Cleveland, O. Mollie Everett Keller ...... Uhrichsville, O. J. L. Kaiser ..... ...South Bethlehem, Pa. S. J. Morris .. ............ Lebanon, O. D. V. Heck .... ....... G nadenhutten, H. A. Angel 4' John Wenger .... 1892 Nellie Kinsey Wenger, New Philadelphia, O Orpha Simmers Pfeiffer..Gnadenhutten, 0 Jennie Demuth Schwendiman..Gnaden, O Henry Reitz .................. Iowa City, Ia Harry Hamilton .... .... G nadenhutten, O Emerson Romig ..... Keyser, W. Va Edward R. Wenger ........ Uhrichsville, O .. .New Philadelphia, Agnes M. Stocker ..... ...Gnadenhutten, lda McCreery Davis..New Philadelphia Anna Botimer Rinehart..Gnadenhutten, Martha Blickensderfer .......... Dover, Carrie Taylor "' E F. Botimer .............. Uhrichsville, W. H. Markee ........... Amelia Simmers Gray... .Gnadenhutten, . .Waterloo, Iowa Mary Kail ............... Gnadenhutten, F. C. Winsch ............ Gnadenhutten, Matilda Barnes Steele ...... Uhrichsville, 1889 L. E. Everett 4' Anna Helter Hurst ..... .......Midvale, 1893 Nettie Varner Crim 4' Alice R. Peter ......... ...Columbus, O Jessie Stocker Taylor ....... Durham, N. H Roger Gray .......... ..... C anton, O Harry Bouditch .. Cleveland, O Frank W. Gram .... Cleveland, O Charles Ginther .... Uhrichsville, O Charles Bukey ....... .... U hrichsville, O Samuel D. Milliken ........ Uhrichsville, O R. Kurtz Furbay Uhrichsville, O. Harry Mills ...... Bellvernon, Pa. Jennie Everett .. Cleveland, O Mark Browning ......... 1894 .. . Columbus, O Peter Gutensohn .......... Whitefish, Mont Theodore Gutensohn.. New England, N. D John Simmers ...... New Philadelphia, O William Krebs ................ Ingram, Pa Etta Knauss Dearst ....... Port Clinton, O. Alice Gram Hickman .... Terre Haute, Ind. G. W. Helter .............. Bloomington, Ill. Linna List .... E. A. Stocker H. B. Gram ...... William Hines . . . . . . Dennison, O. . . . . . Youngstown, O. Washington, D. C. . . . . . . . . . Uhrichsville, O. H. W. Leuthi . .. ............. Canton, O. 1890 Pearl Browning Morton ...... Columbus, O. Callie Meyer .......... Washington, D. C. J. V. Everett 4' Price Milliken 'F Ina Peter Kepner ........ Jesse M. Peter. ...... .. Washington, D. .Washlngton, D E. W. Henderson .... . ........ Dunkirk, Orestes Helwig .. ........... Canton, O. Ernest Lichti... .... Fort Smith, Ark. Eugene Roth .... Gnadenhutten, O Charles Milligan "' E. L. Kinsey .......... New Philadelphia, O Sadie Kinsey Milliken ...... Uhrichsville, O Ida Meyer if Bertha Lichti Harper. .Eureka Springs, Ark HF Anna Markee Fred Knauss "' 1895 Vernon Everett ........... Pittsburgh, Pa Anna Gram Stocker ........ Youngstown, O. Pearl Gram Winsch ...... Gnadenhutten, O Mae Gutensohn Leuthi. ...Killdeer, N. Elva Hiller Norman .... Newcomerstown, Henry Heck ............ . . . . . Seventeen, Howard Helwig ................ Canton, Oma Kennedy Johnson...Gnadenhutten, 0. Anna Mills Wallace ...... Gnadenhutten, 0. 7312 120.42 L or L UL LLL .E ML -L L Flffy HW Joseph Shull ........... Gnadenhutten, O Alice Taylor Guest ............. Canton, O Alberta Taylor English ....... Lockland, O Rena Wheland Reese ......... Dennison, O Lillie Warner Wolf ...... Muskegan, Mich. Everett Mills .................. Canton, O 1896 Robert L. Frazier ..... New Philadelphia, O Nellie Drum Patterson ..... Uhrichsville, O Anna E. McDowell .............. Akron, O Benedict Bigler ...... New Philadelphia, 0 1897 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, 0 Kathryn Heck .......... Gnadenhutten, O Luella Campbell Gray .......... Canton, O Clara Stocker Creger .......... Newport, O Grace Kinsey Krebs ............ Ingram, Pa Pearl Kaiser Dumbauld .... Uhrichsville, O 1898 Edward W. Campbell 'F 1901 Mame Mills Lanning .... ......Gi1more, O llettie Rogers Kopp... .... Tuscarawas, O Muriel Webb ............... Cincinnati, O Lucy Stocker ........... Washington, D. C Ida CummingsGutensohn Washington, D. Mae Steffy Dumbauld if Russel Born .............. Uhrichsville, O Alvin Rank ....... Indianapolis, Ind Charles Spring ........... Eaton, O Alvin Gutensohn. ...... Washington, D. C. Leonard Tschudy ........ Washington, D. C 1902 Bessie Peter Dell ......... Pittsburgh, Pa Foss Cummings Peter .... Gnadenhutten, O Cecil Campbell Kohler ........ Dennison, O Marie Petry McCreery .... Gnadenhutten, O Elmer VVolf 1' George McDowell ....... .... C olumbus, O 1903 Esther Gutensohn Tontz .... Beaverton, Ore Ethel Saunders Ulrich. Grace Spring 'F 1904 . . .Uhrichsville, O McClelland McConnell .... Gnadenhutten, O Carrie McDowell if lfary Reinke it Esthci- E-jgenberg Frazier..New Phila, O Clifford L. Glass .............. Sheridan, Pa Fred E. Hamilton ............. Carnegie, Pa Mayme Kinsey Gray. .Ne w Philadelphia, O Jessie E. Smith ........... Brooklyn, N. Y Mary Smith Glass ....... . . . . .Sheridan, Pa Edward Rank .... ,..Uhrichsville, O. Forster Lickey .. Pullman, Wash Victor Drumm .... .... G nadenhutten, O Paul Rogers ...... Grace Stocker .... .. Clarence Tscliudy ... .. 1899 Anna Molin Grimm if Bertha Petry Jeffers .... 1905 .Gnadenhutten, O Grace Romig ........ .. Gnadenhutten, O Calvin Meyer ........ Pittsburgh, Pa Orril C. Milliken ....... ......... E lyria, O George L. Dumbauld ........... Sharon, Pa Otto G. Rank ..... ,..... Akron, O. C Washington, D. ...... Pandora, O . . . ,Columbus, O Ernest Fox .... .... . .. Seventeen, O Clarence Rank .. Utica, Pa ' Frances Walcott ................ Akron, O Alice Gram Zimmerman..Gnadenhutten, O Benjamin J. Wolf .... ..... S t. Louis, M0 George L. Petry Harry Westhafer it Frank Schwendiman .... Gnadenhutten, O Stoner, Wis 1900 Emma Stocker Fendrich.Mount Clair, N. J Laura Hamilton Ruppenthal. .Seventeen, O lda Gutensohn Smith ........ Cleveland, O Ida Campbell ............ Gnadenhutten, O Pcryl Botimer Miller if Ralph Huebner ............. Fresno, Calif Earl Lindsay ...... ...Washington, D. C. Dennis Kennedy .. .. Gnadenhutten, O 1906 Mary VValter Begland. .. Alice Gutensohn .......... Gnadenhutten Elmer Lamneck .......... Philadelphia, .Gnadenhutten, O , O Pa Alma Kinsey Riggle ...... Gnadenhutten, O John Gooding .......... Gnadenhutten, O Paul Cummings ........ Wheeling, W. Va Vlara Wheland Critcs .... Gnadenhutten, O C. Robert Van Vleck... . Elmer Simmers ..... . . . . .Pittsburgh, Pa ..Gnadenhutten, O Edward Petry .... .. Brookings, S. D lfrard Peter .......... Gnadenhutten, O Charles McConnell .... Henry Helter .....,.... .. . . .. Alliance, O .West Lafayette, O. charles lllirkensderfer .... Gnadenhutten, O. 1907 Maude Hiller XVilf'OXii!ll .... Ullrichsville, O Leona Shamel ................ Akron, O Ralph VVinscli . , . . . . G nadenhutten, O James Rank Fifty-Six Zella Kinsey Long .. Pittsburgh, Pa. Charles Mills ...... ....... C anton, O Frank Rank .............. Cloverdale, Ind Alice Laver Prager ............ Dennison, O THE GOAL 1912 Fannie Gross Deitrick .... Gnadenhutten, O Bessie Hamilton ........ Gnadenhutten, 0 Fannie Smith Quinn ....... Uhrichsville, O Bertie Campbell Newton ........ Canton, O Walter Blind .......... West Lafayette, O Mary Gooding Balliet. .New Philadelphia, 0 Grace Mathias Veigel .... Gnadenhutten, O Grace Dumbauld Blackburn ..... Gnaden, 0 Lucille McCreery Rice .... Gnadenhutten, U 1908 Zella Kennedy Gram ...... Gnadenhutten , O Lena Miksch Parks ...... Uhrichsville, O Harry Martin ....... ...... C leveland, O Ella Gooding Otto ............ Kenmore , O Irma Lamneck Blind .... West Lafayette, O Lillian Peter ................ Zachary, La Allan Zimmerman ........ Gnadenhutten, O. Freda Spring Stear .... Chambersburg, Pa. Minnie Bender Milligan..Gnadenhutten, O. VVarren Spring ,,.............. Eaton, O. Jessie Hamilton Moss .. ...... Akron, O. Charlotte McDowell ........ Seventeen, O. Claire Pfeiffer, ...........,.. Seventeen, O Emory Schupp Coshocton, 0 James Williams .. .... Granville, O Charles Gross Gnadenhutten, O Ray Matthews .... Columbus, O Harry Leonhart .... ,... P ittsburgh, PH Walter Petry ............. Middletown, O Gilbert McConnell ....... Wilkensburg, Pa Walter Ulrich ..... Washington, Pa Samuel Clum .. .,.... Winfield, O Charles Milliken ............... Lorain Ruth Huebner Schnereger..Hanford, Calif ,o. Inez Petry ........... , .... Woodlawn, Pa Marie Hamilton Wolf .,.. Gnadenhutten, Elma Zimmerman ....., Gnadenhutten, O. 0 Emory Stocker ........... Gnadenhutten, O Emma Gutensohn McConnell .... Gnaden, O, Glenna Kislig Clum ........... Winfield, O. Ruth Miksch Spear .... Gnadenhutten, O Mabel Gutensohn Armstrong. .Cleveland, O 1909 Pearl Petry Hasseman. . . . . .Dover, O. Maude Huebner Redlein ........ Akron, O. Alice Lindsay Walter ........... Lorain, O. Alice Martin Weiss ......... Brownville, Pa. Hazel Huebner ......... Gnadenhutten, O. Maude Hamilton Gooding, Gnadenhutten, O Verba Kohler Luther..Newco1nerstown, O Carrie Huebner Gooding. .Gnadenhutten, O Edith Gutensohn Drumm.. ...... Gnaden, O Victor Petry .............. VVoodlawn, Pa Vifallace Walcott . . . . . . Uhrichsville, 0. Carl Rinehart .... ........ A kron, O. Royal Rinehart .... ....,... B ulger, Pa. Roy Lyle .............. Gnadenhutten, O. Samuel Gutensohn .. ........ Mantua, O. Roland Strohmeir .. .. Bethlehem, Pa Flora Matthews Mangold ....... Bell, Calif Ina Blind ............... South Bend, Ind Elmer Gutensohn ....... Gnadenhutten, O. Clam-ice Schupp Fisher .... Uhrichsville, O. Edna Hamilton Grott ..... Gnadenhutten, O. Martha Kinsey Gutensohn ..... Mantua, O John Gross ...........,..... Seventeen, O. Nellie Campbell Reiser ..... Tuscarawas, O Celia Hiller .............. Uhrichsville, O Ethel Juhr ..... Coshocton, O Mary Tschudy .... ....... C anton, O Curtis Shull .... .. Gnadenhutten, O 1910 Clemmie Gibbens Eaton Akron, O Faye Hamilton Parrish "' Frances Webb Spring .......... Eaton, O Florence Simmons Butler. Edmund Seiss .......... Earl Guthrie ...... Robert S. Walter .... 1911 Carl VVinsch ........... Mary Manderly ......... Mame Wheland Lockett.. Veryl Gray Lintz it Grace Campbell Reiser.. .......Beidler, O Philadelphia, Pa . . Coshocton, 0 ...... Lorain, AO ..Pittsburgh, Pa Gnadenhutten, O Gnadenhutten, O .Gnadenhutten, O Iva Rank Cramer ............ Kenmore, O Freda Gardner Duper .... Gnadenhutten, O 1915 Verne Rinehart ....... .. Barberton, O Garrett Rank .............. Carnegie, Pa Mellie Wheland Acheson .... Coshocton, O Esther Johnson Gram. .Port Washington, 0 Alta Petry .................. Dennison, O Carrie Seiss ............ Philadelphia, Pa Esther VVebb Creager .......... Eaton, O 1916 Charles Gardner .......... Elizabeth, N. J llewey McConnell T .............. Ada, O Kent Gray ............. Gnadenhutten, O Ada Burson Adcock ........ Painesville, O Gladys Hamilton Green .... Uhrichsville, O Mary Van Vleck Wohlwend .... Gnaden, O. Edith Petry Glass ......... Newton Falls, 0 Robert Petry ...... .,.. G nadenhutten, O Minerva Hamilton Siinmers .... Gnaden, O Irma Kinsey ............. Pittsburgh, Pa Pearl Gibbens Reiser ...... Tuscarawas, O TH E G O A L Q Fifty-seven 1917 1921 Eunice Huston Miller 'F Florence Johnson ...... Gnadenhutten, O Lucy McConnell Miller..Gnadenhutten, 0 Dale Peter .......,.... .... I Jennison, O. Raymond Peter ..... Ingram, Pa. Esther Petry ........ ..... S eventeen, O. Lula Rupert ............. Pittsburgh, Pa. Zola Saunders Stucky..N. Philadelphia, O. Grace Wheland Furbay .. Uhrichsville, O. 1918 Herbert Gray T .... ......... W arren, O. Ralph Johnson .. Gnadenhutten, O. Walter Schneider it Russel Glass T Flora Ilrumm Walstoii .... .... D over, O. Kathryn Kohler T lfsather Gardner .............. Canton, O. Bertha Smith Crites ......,. Tuscarawas, O. Helen Hamilton Ferrel ...... Zanesville, O. Mayme Matthews Kennard..Barnesville, O. Frances Hamilton ....... Gnadenhutten, O. 1919 Nellie Walton Jones...NeWcomerstown, O. Grant Dumbauld .......... Gnadenhutten, O. Ruth Hamilton Bischel .......... Dover, O. Walter Hamilton ...... Gnadenhutten, O. Floyd Glass ................ Cleveland, O. Ethel Glass Gutensohn .... Gnadenhutten, O. Vaidna Spring Unger .... Gnadenhutten, O. Robert Hamilton ....,... Gnadenhutten, O. Bessie Milligan ..,. Carnegie, Pa. Emmet 'Blind T .. .... Athens, O. Edward Strucken if Carl Bender ....... .. ...... Warren, O. Clarice Brown .......... Gnadenhutten, O. Raymond Hackendorf ..... Coffeyville, Okla. Grace Hamilton Miller .. Gnadenhutten, O. Lewis Winsch .......... Gnadenhutten, O. Mildred Demuth Kistler.. Newcomerstown Lena Haines Wright ..... ..Uhrichsville, O. Harold Everett T ....,. .... C olumbus, O. 1920 Russel Kinsey ..... Gnadenhutten, O. Alice Rinehart ........ Cleveland, O. Donald Martin .. ...... Gnadenhutten, O. Anna Kaiser ........ New Philadelphia, O. O. Helen Haupert. ..... ..New Philadelphia, Adrian Mathias .. . . . . . . . . Tuscarawas, O. Florence Gray .. .. New Philadelphia, O. Dean Kinsey .... Gnadenhutten, O. Olin Pfeiffer T .... ............. A da, O. Edna Shull ..... Gnadenhutten, O. Henry Spring . . . . . . Gnadenhutten, O. Lloyd Lentz Uhrichsville. O. O O O O O O. O 0 O O O. O O O O O O O O. O O O O O. Pa O O. O. O. O. Dorothy Hamilton ...,... Gnadenhutten, VVi1liam Tracy ,..... .... G nadenhutten, Ruth Peter ...... Gnadenhutten, Wilbiir Shull Gnadenhutten, Floy Lyon ........ Gnadenhutten, Fred Gooding T .... .......... A da, John Pfeiffer ...... Gnadenhutten, Cecil Brown ............ Gnadenhutten, Faye Helter Bowers ...... Gnadenhutten, Pauline Milligan Gnadenhutten, 1922 Mayme Heck . .. ..... Gnadenhutten, Fred Gooding ................... Ada, Dorothy E. Hamilton ..... Gnadenhutten, WVilliam M. Tracy ........ Gnadenhutten, Henry C. Spring .... .... G nadenhutten, Cecil H. Brown ..... .... G nadenhutten, Ruth E. Peter .. .... Gnadenhutten, Floy F. Lyon ............ Gnadenhutten, Olin S. Pfeiffer .................. Ada, Faye Helter Bowers... Gnadenhutten, Donald D. Martin ........ Gnadenhutten, Vvilbur Shull ...... . Gnadenhuten, J. Lloyd Lentz .... .... G nadenhutten, 1923 Florence Everett T ...,, .. .Co1umbus, John Gray Theodore Reinke T... .... Bethlehem, Blanche Dichler .... . Gnadenhutten, Dorothy Gilmore. . . . Gnadenhutten, Edward Milliken T. . . ..... Columbus, Newton Cappel .... . Gnadenhutten, Mary Schreiner ..... . Gnadenhutten, Walter Glass .... .... G nadenhutten, Alma Kinsey ...... . .. . . .......Canton, William Lindon ..... Port Washington, Frederick Heck T ............ Columbus. 1924 Julia Shull ...... Luther Lindon T Gladys Brown Victor Schreiner ....... Mary Bender ..... ..... Francis Nussbaum T .,Yellow Springs, Mary Pfeiffer ......... . Harold Thomas ..... . O. O O. O. Gnadenhutten, O. . . . . .Port Washington, O. .... Columbus, O ..Gnadenhutten, O. Gnadenhutten, O O Gnadenhutten, O .Gnadenhutten, O. , O Clara Mae Reed T ........ Canton T In College. 1' Deceased. Fifty-eight T H E GgO A 12 COMBINATION AUDITORIUM AND ,. GYMNASIUM ASSEMBLY ROOM SCIENCE ROOM We wish to thank the business men and all who have aided in mak- ing this the Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Eve issue of The Goal a reality. Ui? fi 0 A L UU UU UU UU U6 UU UU UU UU UH UU UU UU UU . 1xt5 Kleanall Kleaning Co. Dry Cleaningpand Pressing Ladies' Apparel, Lamp Shades, Drapes, Etc. 414 N. MAIN STREET PHONE 98 UHRICHSVILLE, OHIO AGENCY ---- RElSER'S GNADENHUTTEN, OHIO Hnnrrarr rnnrr ITHIEHQQAL HINDS 81 McCl.EARY QualitySl1oes ,, . NEWCOMERSTOWN, OHIO MAZURIE gl SON Rugs, Stoves and Victrolas Terms of Discount for Cash Tuscarawas County's Largest Furniture Store MAZURIE 81 SON UHRICHSVILLE, O. BELL 446 Taylor Hardware Co. XXth Century and Stanton Furnaces Spouting and General Hardware flf NEWCOMERSTOWN, OHIO PHONE 270 TEHEEGOAE EE5izfEYiQs ED. LUKENS CLOTHING - SHOES - l'lABERDASl'lERY Clothes of Qality "' Liff ''.Z"Ai1'f'i6,Qp1T'ilj' E 2 if ole T if, oc, f Agents for Spaulding Athletlc Goods Ul'lRlCHSVlLLE, Ol'llO EVERY PEI-OglEEgESlL'AgMERlCAN Memorialstudios j The Protestant Home Journal RR Q Only 331.50 Per Year l The Largest Stock of Finished l THE BEST READ WEEKLY IN Memorials in Central Ohio TUSCARAWAS CRUNTY 4 4 Competant Writers l Live Articles Sand-Blast l , Snappy Stones Carving and Lettering l Funny Comics l Write for Sample Copy PHONE 260 "E RIVER STREET The Protestant Home Journal NEWCOMERSTOWN, OHIO l SUGARCREEK, OHIO Six Jitxvorgiimmgfg-iffNrwgrn V THE GOAL Are You Up-to-Date Un T SHCJES The idea tlmat a new slnoe must lae lnrolcen in is as dead as tlne Dodo. People used to dread new slloes like a visit to tlme Dentist, today the laest loolcing slwes can give pleasure from tlme first moment you try tluem on. Come in and try on a pair-realize you stepoff real foot joy- aggert Slaoe Co. Ghe Foot Filters Watches, Jewelry ll Stationery l Gift Goods I Fountain Pens , Umbrellas Our New Location C Orncr ara ana Main so. IAS. S. BECK Leading Jeweler Ulmriclasv ille U U E ss 9 99 E The Store Rehalale lg E Our Motto Nserviceu lm E mth Us Service Means The Golden Rule Melted Into One Word, nf, Your Sus Have More Spent with Us. 'Tj E We carry At All Times the Possible Lines of ,fe 5 Groceries, Dry Goods, Fruits, Vegetables and Cold Meats lg lm 'L' WE ARE AGENTS FOR 'VJ CD l U1 E The New Edison Plmonograplm U Prices seo. 575. 5100. 3130, 3145, 3175. 23200. 55265, S995 lf' m The Air-Way Electric Home Cleaner E Let Us Demonstrate Before You Buy l Q International All Wool Made-to-Measure lVlen's and Youn Men's Suits I 'D P M ,Save Money and Have Your Suit Made to Your Individual Measurement Z 5 S25 and Up Q P' IFB ... Z ,, F. S. SPRING In Seventy V T H E G O A L Become an Expert llig jobs are opening up4jobs that are worth while for young men and women who can make good. There is a constant demand in Canton for l1l0'l'l-OTZICIC Secretaries. Stenoffranhers, Bookkee vers and Office Assistants. HUNDREDS OF SUCCESSFUL GRADUATES THE CANTON ACTUAL specializes in intensive Business Training Courses. On the list of its Graduates are men and women who are now the owners of Stores, Shops and Eactories-Public Accountants, Railroad Auditors and lsIigh Salaried Executives. A training at this old established institution has enabled hundreds of young men and women to get a start and to win rapid promotion in the great held of business. NEW CLASSES FORMED EVERY MONTH. SEND FOR A CATALOG Canton ctualgglsiness College 428i MARKET AVE. N C A N T 0 N , O H I O PUMP! PUMP! P MP! Stop Jerking Your Arms Loose Install a PAUL YVATER SYSTEM in your home, and have plenty of running water at all times in your kitchenfwash room-bath room-and to sprinkle with. Tl-IE PAUL YVATER SYSTEM, is a Self-Printing and Eully-Auto- matic and Guaranteed for one year. THE PAUL VVATER SYSTEM is Pioneer in Automatic Pumps, and when a Better Pump is to be made PAUL SYSTEM will make it. Installing a VVater System is simple, no expert plumber required, any man that can use a wrench can have Running VVater in his home and save the druggery of Pump-Pump-Pump every time you need a little water, and then YOUR IBATII-YOUR FIRE PROTECTION? The cost of a YVater System is very reasonable. You can buy a PAUL VVATER SYSTEM connected to your service pipe from 35100.00 and up, cash or if desired monthly payments. I have done all Plumbing in our home during spare time and you can do it too, its open for your inspection and demonstration, and can advice you. LETS TALK IT OVER. WTM. PURSELL AUTHORIZED AGENT PAUL VVATER SYSTEM, Gnadenhutten, Ohio. THE GOAL Slxtv-nine We carry a complete line of Beautiful Gifts for All Occasions COME IN AND LOOK OVER OUR STOCK OF WATCHES, CLOCKS CUT AND TINTED GLASSWARE, ETC. Watch Repairing a Specialty L. C. CURTISS MAIN STREET NEWCOMERSTOWN, - OHIO "Trade With Bill" THE STORE WHERE WELL-DRESSED MEN BUY THEIR CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Everything New in Young Men's Apparel Featured at this store W. A. ROTHENSTEIN CENTRAL AND MAIN NEWCONIERSTOWN. - OHIO BALTIMORE CLOTHING CO. Elie Quality Clothes 511012 HOME OF THE Best Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings made Iftr , , Complete Outfltters to Men,Women and Children YOUR BUSINESS SoL1c1TED e e A '- Baltimore Clothlng Co. 'mcml uo MAIN STREET. NEWCOMERSTOWN. OHIO THE GOAL Wfip f iw f -p Sixty-ive THE CHRO ICLE The Family Newspaper A KL? ji A Prints ali the news that is fit to be printed. and so you can reaci it TWO LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICES Read the Chronicle Goodilmhes J. W. White co. Furnishings Prescription 9513553 as p "The Clothes Slwvve 3 Sunafies and Fishing Tackle EARL RODD. W"- Pfofmtor p i REGISTERED PHARMACISTS I ALWAYS OVER PALMER'S JEWELRY STORE I IN CHARGE N NEW PHILADELPHIA. i OHIO i 209 N. WATER ST., UHRICHSVILLE, 0HIO 51Xty s1X V W W ki ni W fviA7 if ,V THE GOi4I The Prudential is made up of over 17,000,000 members. It is not conducted for profit, the savings are returned as dividends to policyholders. It can furnish you the best in life insurance at cost. flsk the Prudential Man W. D. LOCKETT, Agent GNADENHUTTEN. oH1o Xwillbarger The Very Beet Barber In SHOES Hot and Cold Bath CZ an BOlJbiI1g Hair Our Specialty GRQCERIES POOL and POCKET BILLIARDS Our Motto:---Courtesy 0 . G . G R Gnaclenluutten, Ohio Gnaclenhutten , Ohio THE GO f4L i Y Arfiii 5 tj-Su BREAD-CAKES-PIES Footwear for the MADE WHERE 0 F 8 IH 1 1 Y Quality and Service Priced Right of Course Are the atclmworcl G B UWB Q ll II1 la Y E99 S O 11 S Bakers of Ztzsty Pastry F. H' 424 Main St., Uhriclmsville, Uhrichsville. C. W. ROSEL CO. Ready-to Wear Garments for Women and Children Pretty Coats - Pretty Dresses Many to Select from Gossarrl Corsets, arner Bros. Corsets. Nemo Corsets Munsingwear, Piclgeon Hose. Cadet Hose Dry Goods. Rugs. Draperies "There's A Reason for Our Big Business lglIEEnIno E I ,IE gi gl gf 7 gTHE GOAL McConne11's Confectionery Tuscarawas, Ohio Wishka Studios PORTRAITS OF CLASS AND QUALITY LET US Copy that picture for you Enlarge that picture for you Frame that picture for you Photograph your home Do your Kodak finishing WE AIM T0 PLEASE Phone 296-J Uhrichsville, Ohio SIVIITH'S CONEECTIONERY MANUFACTURER OF Pure Ice Crearn and Candy LXQKQQSO xi, A Good Place After the Show as JACOB SMITH DENNISON, OHIO Visit the Grand High Grade Pictures V. C. WELLS JEWELER ifxivnl O P T I C I A N "Location High, Prices Low" EEUU MAIN STREET NEWCOMERSTOWN, OHIO OPPOSITE POST OFFICE LHELQLQA L.. A O . LLL. L. We carry a complete line of Beautiful Gifts for All Occasions COME IN AND LOOK OVER OUR STOCK OF WATCHES, CLOCKS CUT AND TINTED GLASSWARE, ETC. Watch Repairing a Specialty L. O. CURTISS MAIN STREET NEWCOMERSTOWN, - OHIO Sixty-nii "Trade With Bill" I THE STORE I WHERE WELL-DRESSED MEN I BUY THEIR V CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS I l Everything New in Young lVIen's Apparel Featured at I this store I W. A. ROTHENSTEIN I I CENTRAL AND MAIN I NEWCONIERSTOWN. - OHIO I BALTIMORE CLOTHING CO. Ohe Quality Clothes Shop . HOME OF THE Best Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings made Complete Outfitters to Men,W0men and Children YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED : : Balt1mOre Clothmg CO. llll- 'V MA "Sign 5 M. " MAIN STREET, NEWCOMERSTOWN. OHIO Seventy K T H E G O A L Become an Expert llig jobs are opening up-johs that are worth while for young men and women who can make good. There is a constant demand in Canton for high-grade Secretaries. Stenographers, liookkeepers and Office Assistants. HUNDREDS OF SUCCESSFUL GRADUATES TIIE CANTON ACTUAL specializes in intensive Business Training Courses. On the list of its Graduates are men and women who are now the owners of Stores. Shops and Factories-Public Accountants, Railroad Auditors and High Salaried Executives. A training at this old established institution has enabled hundreds of young men and women to get a start and to win rapid promotion in the great lield of business. NEW CLASSES FORMED EVERY MONTH. SEND FOR A CATALOG Canton etual Business College 428iM.KRKET'AVE,N G CANTON, OHIO PU ! P MP! PU ! Stop Jerking Your Arms Loose Install a PAUL XYATER SYSTEM in your home, and have plenty of running water at all times in your kitchen-wash room-hath room-and to sprinkle with. THE PAUL WVATER SYSTEM. is a Self-Priining and Fully-Auto- matic and Guaranteed for one year. THE PAUL XYATER SYSTEM is Pioneer in Automatic Pumps, and when a Better Pump is to he made PAUL SYSTEM will make it. Installing a VVater System is simple, no expert plumber required, any man that can use a wrench can have Running Water in his home and save the druggery of Pump-Ijump4Pnmp every time you need a little water. and then YOUR BATH-YOUR FIRE PROTECTION? The cost of a XYater System is very reasonable, You ean buy a PAUL XYATER SYSTEM eonneeted to your service pipe from Sl-3100.00 and up, cash or if desired monthly payments. I have done all Plumbing in our home during spare time and you can do it too, its open for your inspection and demonstration, and can advice you. LETS TALK ,IT OVER. M. PURSELL AUTHORIZED AGENT PAUL VVATER SYSTEM, Gnadenhutten, Ohio. THE GOAL -- YfYfY,YQe1 NEW sYs TEM BAKERY We have one ambition and that is to make Good Bread. New System Bread is Our Product. Try a loaf today and every day. Quality Qf1dV SQl'UfCQ NEW SYSTEM BAKERY "The Home of i Good Washing Machines" mm S Shoes that Satisfy i - Specialists in Radio Headquarters Electric Fixtures Youngreoples Footwear N505 0 0 , Hunt Shoe Co. TWII1 Clty El6CtI'1C CO. EAST THIRD STREET Uhrichsville, Ohio , UHRICHSVILLE MCCOLLAM Es? SONS FORD - FORDSON LINCOLN AUTOMOBILE DEALERS Our Service Is Rea! Corner Main and Second Streets Telephone 33 Uhrichsville, Ohio THE GOAL A QQjrj11Qff J. GUTENSOHN 84 SON HARD AND SOFT WOOD LUMBER I GLAZED WINDOWS, DOORS. SASH I MOULDINGS. LATH, I-IIvIE. CEMENT I ETC. , I MILL WORK AND WINDOW FRAMES I A SPECIALTY I I I I I I GNADENHUTTEN, OHIO I ' n The safest PIace for Savings The ennison ational Ban DENNISON, O. KHEO. LANNING, I'1'vsiIleIIt.. N. II. MUUIJY, Vice-P1'esidont and Cashier DIRECTORS WM. A. COLIJREN, M. IJ. 'VHEUIIORE LANNING Medical Exzuniner, Pennzi. Lines I'1'esi'Ient Ikeiniison Sewer Pipe Co. WESLEY K. ECKFELIJ WM. MOUDY President Buckeye Fire Clay UO. Pre-siflent Union Bunk, Uhrichsville Ohio GEO. VV. KELLEY ICIIXYIN D. MOODY Superintendent C'1Ii1di'en's Home S6-f'liQIHl'Y. Assistant Cashier M .M. KEEPERS G. H. UBERHOLZER Assistant Secretary Citizens Savings Merchzuit and Loan COHIDHHI' IIIIILIP A. RIIMIG J. QUINFY LAVV CoIItrzIcIo1' IWHIQI' IGMEIISON II. VANOSTRAN A. R. LANNING MeI'0lIzuIt IIIIKI IVI2ll1IIfilCtllI'9T Secrutairy VVOII-IJEIIIIIIIIZ Clay Co. RCSOUIFCCS VCI' Seventy-four F T H E G 0 A L ues A 55 ,N E ii E X N 7LH E WG O 4YLi i NSei'eiity-ge The 24th Anniversary of 0ur Start as "Your Photographer" T wenty-four Years in Same Location THE START Xlziy 1. 1902 Klziy 1, 1903 Hay 1. 1904 Nlny 1, 1905 Nay l. 1906 May 1. 1907 Slay 1. 1908 May 1. 1909 May 1. 1910 Nay 1. 1911 hlziy 1. 1912 Nay 1. 1913 Hay 1. 1912-First liiclivirluzil N. 1'. H. S. Group May 1, 1913-1"himtograplier for Hc1Ol'Ul1ZlU May 1, 191-1-l'hotiigrziplicr for 'illelpliizm' hlziy 1. 19l541'hotiigrziplicr for Hllelpliiziif' Slay 1. 1916-l'liotog'i'aplier for Delpliiziii l Huy 1. 1917 'l'liotogi'ziplicr for 4'Delpliiaii" May 1, 1918-Phiitiigirziplier for "Dclplii:1ii" May 1. 1919-1'liotogiapliei' for n1jClIJ111Zl1lM llziy 1, 1920-1'liotogrziplier for KKDC11Jl11Zl1l,, 1 J May 1. 1921-I liutogrziplicr for "DClpliia1i" Nay 1, 1922-1'liotograplier for 'tlielpliiziiil' May 1, 192341'liotogiiiplier for H19611Jl11Z'I.l1U Nay 1, 192-1-Phimtogitipliei' for "Delpliiaii" llziy 1. 1925-l'liotogrzipliei' for "Delphi:iii" Aiicl ll iiumlncr of tiiues we made llliotogrziplis for 1"1'he Gozilf, "SUCCESS,' You will tiiicl that each year has clistiiictly sliowii aclvziiice iii equip- ment, eruclitioii, techiiies. accomplisliiiiciit, clientele, prestige-SUCCICSS. lt will be to your ziclvziiitzige to kiimx' XYIIY wlicncver you may require pliotogrzipli work cloiie-POR'1'R.Xl'l' OR COK1K1lfRL'lAl.. .Xppoiiitiiients are mutually zitlvaiitzigeoiis. The Photographers in New Philadelphia, Ohio. THE GOAI Larqest La ies' Exe usive IDEARING .APPAREL STCDRE in Cfusoarawas Countii Coats, Suits, Dresses and Miilinerq UWB Cnr Prices are Moderate and Within the Reach of Everybody, Qur Cash Method Does It. liiiliii Cl' he 631.-:ishion Dennison, Ohio watch Us Grow T H E' G O A L Seventy- 611 Qllghv 1511121 HLIIZIOI' DIUQ CO. f1fHE WHI'I'E ERO 1fII , C. D. LINDSEY AND WIFE, Prop i All Outside Rooms . First Class Restaurant in Connection 215 Main Streg i Forced Ventilation in A11 Rooms O A L- y Hot and Cold Running Water i in Every Room European Plan, 31.50 Per Day I I BELL PHONE 23 1 Uhrichsviile, Ohio Q i i DENNISON, OHIO i i "Everything Good" CENTRAL GARAG E ADAM PFEIFFER as SONS, Props. STARCAROS i FAIRBANK MORSE ELECTRIC PUMPS ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING GNADENHUTTEN, OHIO l 1 bex C1113 itllglltr V V Q -4 w -H Tug? G 0,6146 THE DAILY REPORTER DOVER, OHIO Gives you More News Every Day than any other newspaper published in Tuscarawas County. 1Ts CIRCULATION froDAY IS 6400 DO Y O U READ IT ? 5333Cg'gLgg?gg NIURPHYTRHOEGERSCU. RELIABLE PRICES THE BEST , E? CLOTHES H F H E C K Moderate Priee . . -l-lik SEVENTEEN, OHIO PHONE 343 NEWCOMERSTOWN,Ol-IIO THE IEGIQAL.. ..... . .L.EEEEEEE,...LEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEXQEQE, THE DAILY TIMES NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO The Leading Newspaper in Tuscarawas County. A Real Home Paper. Publishes all the general and local news. Also the most wholesome comics and feat- ures. Full Leased Telegraph Wire Service which gives readers the latest news. DELIVERED BY LOCAL CARRIER 2 Cents Per Copy 10 Cents Per Week Q YTTTTTTTYQTTTTTTTT- HILL - McKEE CO. C. H. LINEBERGER NEXT TO POST OFFICE Q I Exrluzgf 3HlIl'l'lilUP2I1' f 0 1' M e I1 and Boys W . ADLER-COLLEGIAN CLOTHES PHONE 161 J I 124 E. THIRD STREET, Walk-Over Shoes I UHRICHSVILLE,O. Iii ghtv .1 THE' QQAL Cappel E99 Roth Luc1WigReis, Jr. UWB T716 Dry Goods, Notions Smart Clothes Shop and Groceries UWB Corner Main and Fifth Streets 313 fgenter Street Uhrichsville Dennison, Ohio "NUI: SED', J. E. "HEAVY" RENNARD BLACKSMITH GNADENHUTTEN, CHIC THE GOAL I- Quality is rEEhFYf3E Service Furniture., Rugs ancf Linoleums General Home Furnishings Lowest Possible Prices G. E. DUMB ULD Watkins Guaranteed Produ cts Manufactured in Sanitary Factories H8116 Chas. Barg ar AGENT Gnadenhutfen, Ohio In the sunshine, rain., snow or sleet, You see our trucks upon the street. UUIHS 25 Years Continued Service 115115 YOUR PATRONAGE WE APPRECIATE Kopp Bros. Bakery Tuscarawas. Q WY 41i'HE GOAL WE SERVE YOU BEST NLQ IN IWWWWTTYTTWTTYTY Clothing., Tailoring. Furnishings, Hats anal Footwear Florsheim Oxfords for Men Footwear for Every Member of the Family. TREADWAY BROS. UHRICHSVILLE. OHIO 123 E. THIRD ST. PHONE 494 R. A. COX CO. M E N'S W E A R PAY CASH . r..,.5+,ii.j .. PAY LES S 320. 325. 330. S35 IF IT'S A NEW STYLE IN SUITS OR OVERCOATS YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND IT HERE, THE UNION THE G 0 A L Tfighty-three i i i Employ Our Service i We N i Helter-Bowers Co. N VXI d F. . 11 i Hardware, Stoves oo 1n1s ers i I . . XXI lc Tlnware, Pamts, Oxls resco or ers AND 2? 1 . fix i Sportlng Goods N GNADENHUTTEN, O. NEW PHILADELPHIA, O. i r GNADENHUTTEN i I FORM W-as Dry Goods, Groceries and Curecl Meats H. H. H MILTO GNADENHUTTEN. OHIO PHONE 40 Free Delivery 1 CC 32 Our Motto:-H Service N Iltf THE GOAL Wi1COXOH Hardware COIHPHHY T HE Wzmcnzfrfk swan SPORTING GOODS Hardware anal Plumbing Supplies Both Phones 337, Ul1ricl1sville,Ol1io The Union Bank . Established 1874 Capital 5100000.00 H. Moody, President Latto, V. Pres. and Cashier C. Vvheland, Asst. Cashier Uhrichsville. Ohio Tl'E-cGQf4.L.. Eighty-five G. J. M O R G A N HYour Druggisf' Drugs Magazines Books Stationery Amateur Finishing K o d a k s "Reick's" Ice Cream Served at Our Fountain The Best in Drug Store Service The Best in Drug Store Merchandise H. J. UI-IRICH Funeral Director il AND Licensed Embalmer INVALID coAcH snnvrcn PHONE 19---2 RINGS GNADENHUTTEN, OHIO AND UHRICI-I SL HINDS NEWCOMERSTOWN, OHIO Office No.4 - PHONE - Res. No. 34 Compliments of Milliken's Confectionery Gnadenhutten, Ohio Lgltys , u THE GOAL When Considering a New Car E, J, SEEB B 'TB i 101 EAST THIRD ST. UHRICHSVILLE,0HIO Buick Sales and Service D R Y G 0 0 D S Co. AND f f TUSCARAWAS, OHIO Milli UWB " When Better Automobiles Are Built, Where the Rea' Eagle Bus Starts for Buick Will Build Them." Gnadenhutten. i i Society Branci Clothes Thompson Bros. "'. M a 1 1 o r y shoes H 3 t S 15 i t i l? evine Clothing o. A Men and Boys, Outfitters Uhrichsville, Ohio QU! Ee GQ-fljfe me g,,,e,OmeeYw eeee O to O O eeOePlS11t2'g?LEQ of T he Klean Kwiek The Garvey Brgs, CQ, Electric Vaccum Clothes Washer Tuscarawas Countyqs A work addition to any luome, Department Store the heavest blankets anal the most dehcatc fabrlcs come from the , Klean Kwick tub thoroughly Strasburg' Ohio cleaned and in perfect condition . with minimum time and practic We Sell Everytlung ally nolabor. Klean Kwiek Ko. Cedar Rapxds. Iowa We Deliver 50 Miles Satisfactioncguaranteecl FOR DEMONSTRATION CALL or Mgney Back "Our Goods As Aclvertiseclq, LYLE GARAGE "Service That Suits" ACCCSSOFICS GNADENHUTTEN. oH1o Willys-Knight and Qverlancl Fine Motor Cars If lty ght -V-mm ww H gg THE GOA! WALL PAPER. PAINTS AND +e4W me F - WINDOW SHADES 115115 P. G. LANNING iff SONS UHRICHSVILLE. OHIO M. G. BLIND FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS GAME IN SEASON Meats of All Kinds Kept in Storage. Highest Cash Price Paid for Hides. Highest Price Paid for Poultry At All Times. Home Phone 2 N. Walnut St. GNADENHUTTEN FULL- O-PEP Poultry Feed Used by tI1e Live Poultry Men of the County and on Poultry . DOVE BRAND FLOUR You be DeIig'I1tecI with this FIourq Ordtl' 3. Sack Today. Be Friendly. Phone or Write Often. Yours for Service Buckeye RoIIer LOCK SEVENTEEN. OHIO T H E Q 0 All . AAJ2,SU 4- Models Attractive to Men of Every Taste and Age Styleplus Clothes S525 - 9530 - 9535 Styleplus Clothes are America 'S Exceptional Clothing Value, Style, Quality and Price Considered. Bostonian Shoes QueenQua1ityShoes for Men forxvomen PARR BRGS. Shoes for the Family Drugs Toilet Articles Un1on Drug' Store 108 Third St.. Uhriclxsville, Ohio QLQZQCQ CQQIIQCQQ Setiefaoerfeoa veg-w, -We YYY 'ff if 'fy' Kodaks Stationery Ninety armers State THE GOAL e l Port Washington, Ohio Capital and Surplus 330,000.00 Savings Department Deposits - March 12, 1920, 36,435.49 - March 12, 1925, 373,321.71 4? Interest Q-imputed Semi-Annually On Average Monthly Balance Security - Courtesy - Service Start Life Right Did you ever think of the real meaning of your High School Commencement? It does not mean that y have finished. lt means that you are only commencing life and will soon be face to f with. Iife's .responsi- bilities. And if you desire to make a strong finish, you must make the right start. YOU ARE NO DOUBT MAKING YOUR PLANS FOR THE FUTURE. It is well and proper that you should and you will make no mistake if you start with a Busi- ness Training such as this modern, up-to-date, pactical business school offers. All subjects covered in the larger business schools are taught here. SUMMER SCHOOL STARTS JUNE 15th. Those entering our Summer School may attend during the summer only, or if they desire to con- tinue for a complete training, they may do so. Coshocton Business College Coshocton, Ohio OVIES! OUR SHOWS ARE OF THE CLEAN, WHOLESOME TYPE. Minimum Prices EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT, HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM GNADENHUTTEN, 0. 311 , Q' 1:lff1ii EVERYTHING IN f or WEARING APPAREL -eeeeellii FoR -- WOIRCII, Misses and Children UHRICHSVILLE. OHIO I No Qccaslon for lclle Money We ISSUE lcleal Certificates of Deposit Payable on clemancl, laearlng 5? interest if left on cleposlt for four montlms or longer. Wltllclrawn sooner, 376 interest be palcl. Over 8400,000.00 of Stock already Subscribed The Doors are Open to You M Inclian Village Savings E99 Loan Association


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