Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 112

 

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1925 volume:

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M1 1 Q. ...W Y 0,4 ..1., , N V .. -1 . . .1 -. . I. ' . 11.. -. . f,,,1 ,. .fi 1, . 'J , 1. 41 r1L1I..'-'I 1 1 ' ' 1- gg , .. . na. 5 1" - 1 .U . ' " 1.11, 1. .1 v,.,1 ,1 1 -iq ReBS'c'1."' Y li 1 . 1 .., .- 1 '1 "Ishida-' u-4 -gg nl ,. Egg'-gy-L 1, "'1+"E :vs ' f 'A hm, I ..,, J 1 , ' u r 5 41 'l aw, H . L Q.. v 10 i I 4 A 6 4 Y N N N Y u . u f .HV TI-IE MIZPAI-I 1925 Puiniisixeci by The Senior Class Mouni Gilead High Seimoo DEDICATION To the Alumni of' Mt. Gilead High School, by whose efforts and attainrnents the tradi- tions of our School have been created and fostered, we, the Senior Class ot Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-five, do Dedicate this Volume of The Mizpah. TI-IE SCI-IOGL BOOK 1 FOREWORD E have in this volume endeavor- g ed to compile and preserve by tx . . means of pictures and words a faithful account of the past school year. It 'has for years been the aim of every senior class to attempt this same feat and we realize that we have gotten no nearer the goal of a perfect annual than they. How- ever, if in some slight measure we have succeeded in perpetuating some of the de- lightful experiences of this our last year in High School for some pupil or have by means of this bo-ok, recalled to the minds of those who 'have gone before the joyous escapades of their High School days we will indeed feel that we have not vainly labored. Mi. Gileacl's Modem School Buildings High School Song Gilead High School, you're the one we love Gilead High, your Hag is high above. Give three cheers for purple and the white For they'll always stand for right. Gilead Highfor you our best we'll try Gilead High, for you We'll do or die In thought and deed Wherever we may be We'll be true to the school of M. T. G. Page Five MR. P. E. ARNOLD Superintendent of' Schools 37 MRS - 4 V 5 ' ' mf ' " + sig? H 9 ' Mice? . wi 4 x 'UM' 1:-25 K f ,, '11, I f M. .1 Y . an-'fiw Q ' 'ah li G ' qifl z. it ini :M s A17 r ff pk. 692' Y T5 W RUTH. DICKENSON Busmsss CNC-wav N183 Eya Lnrm - MISS GLRUYS GRRBER mam A W. W. wu.S0 N Pmncwm.. E.F1 s1'enaNER SWING! 'MRTIUHHTICS HQR IC 0 LT U R E 2 c o Page Se V911 I W w 5 l 3 1 I X V 9 9 1 DR. J.W. WOOD Pnzsnoznr Y Y I Q 6 K I 54. Jf3e.o WEBB MSKIBBEN 2 2 1 L 4 Mn Bzssi JENSON W.E.P'HLLER Dv. C. JENSON ' Q Page Eight V 5 S 'El f ! wu"1'4f"92f - X I I -.dm ' I :'p?Z. , N WQUQ E Xe' .QW ff fh W ' - ' M1 Nw 1,1 f 5? L .xx , lm ,5 5 Wm Z , 1 'WIIIIUI 5 ,5-" -, ,,,,J Z ,V . ll ,u l yq x 4!jMlW' .JW z I X M A-M '- g x , 'l, H fu 1 Q, WD fx M' R.. , A ,El.'J 1 I . I'-.":T :Qj"QI4.--w'IJ2n2"fas'-lag,-,vfwruyyqp mewyum-3.a'7', I-Ig 'TW 1I'l15'fv5'psNy-3q'4u2.!5'i'A-Li'f?'!nP'F' ,,,. .I .. , .. -I i--Q. . JPL . . , .. ..u,-PI K ., :P Q: " .U I .4 I I , . , - f' I 'I ", ' .. " II .,' I Wrj. Q. . ar ' .U 1 "LI V 3 -f I . -. f -I., . I. I y.- o.. QI. , QQ.Igf,, 4.11 'L I I I- . " I K ffl.-' ' -' j 'T 'I-'f-43,34 .Eid 2 ' I . .:Q.Q::u I I , I Q Q, ., . I ,, I. I I I 4 L ' I I ,. I fl I I ,,I. I 'L '. , ' 1 .. A -I 'I '. I I I ...Q ,, IQ .Q 0 QQ . ' 'I x,f"".IV. -- ' I-, L. I. - ,, Q ,, 1 . J I -r QQQ, ,Q. ., ' I -' lffa .'-' 1 F" .- ' 1.1. -fl I- , I., -1 .A "-If 11,3 4 g ...IQ4 QQ.-,,. Q . II... 3 " Q I . I ' I' I "' ' " "Uri ' -Q I, - . I - I, Q gQ.rQ,pI . Q, Q, ..I',, IQ I -N ':- 1: ., "I , 1 f . I ' .- 'I I ,Q,ll Q. Q I Q. I 7'5" ' - . . ' . ,XI IQ QQ I , ,.., .,, i. - ' js.. '-. I-I. ,- - ' .w -' II. I . I I,I,,I -I ' u J, .I I A I '1',7i". I v- . II , IA, I I I I Y, I I I I I I I I I img... I ..,Ir. . .r V".-4 'K I I -x ,.'--if, ., QQHQQ Q 2 V in? - ... H .-- -,. ., A mi ? - - F ll, '. I- I' ,Q ...-. . I+ L ,P ,41,,.,.. . I I I .I- . .. J. -,I-- I . , , . I L..-. Qw- ... Ir... , .I uf I ., 1'-JIM .F .La 7 X Z Q f A Z, WZ, 7 'IVY g ff gf f 'Z li , I ff f 1 W! 7 7 Q gy, ,.,, iv,l,,z" 1 "'ll 1 Page Twelve CLARENCE DUMBAUGII "Solemn and staid to those who knew him not, But to all those who loved him sweet as summer." Class President 4: Class Treas- urer 3: Senior Class Play: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Clionian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Football 3, 4: Baseball 3. 4. ELIZABETH BREESE "Genius is the unlimited capac- ity for work." Class President 1: Class Vice President 4: Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Society 2, 3, 4, Critic 3: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Mizpah Staff: Junior Staff 3: Katcha-Koo 4: Sig- num Staff 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic Assoc- iation 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Basket- ball 3, 4: Giee Club 2. GAYLE RINEHART "As true as steel." Class Secretary and Treasurer 4: Clionian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Athletic Association 3, 4: Katcha-Koo 4: Mizpah Staff: Signum Staff 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Giee Club 2. EMMA ZEGER "A maiden never bold, Of spirit still and quiet." Clionian Literary Society 43 Katcha Koo 4: Senior Class Play. NORTON WESTBROOK "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays And confident tomorrowsf' Clionian Literary Society 3, 43 Athletic Association 45 Senior Class Play. MONNA BROLLIER "Knowledge is power." Senior Class Play: Clionian Lit- erary Society 2, 3, 43 Athletic As- sociation 43 Katcha Koo 45 Junior Staff 35 Mizpah Staffg Signum Staff 3, 43 Glee Club 2. LINLEY VAUGHAN "I am not merry: but I do be- guile, The thing that Iam by seem- ing otherwise." Mizpah Staff: Senior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Philomathean Lit- erary Society 3, 4, Track Squad 2, 33 Athletic Association 45 Glee Club 3. IRIS WORTHINGTON "Iris studies hard but talks harder." Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Katcha Koo 45 Athletic Association 3, 43 Mizpah Staff: Signum Staff 43 Senior Class Play. ,1 f-V--eq S. ,f -I J' J' . W Exxzggii! la'if'W -' 'ti' 1.34 "f' rmf'Y"i'X"'fT'i':f:WiM1 4i--" V Y' ,if "1 Page Thirteen I. -NTT.--. ,ma ,,.,.,Y -. ,W . - Page Fourteen ELIZABETH WHITE "She hath a mint of phrases in her brain." Mizpah reporter 2, 3: Signum Staff 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Staff 3: Katcha Koo 4: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Mizpah Staff: Clionian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 3: Glee Club 2: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4. . RIIODA VAUGHAN "Whose little body lodg'd a mighty mind." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Literary Society 2. 3, 4: Junior Staff 3: Mizpah Staff: Signum Staff 3, 4. GRANT WEST "That tower of strength, Which stood four squaqre to all the winds that blew." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Society 2, 3, 4: Foot- ball 1, 2, 3 ,4: Basketball Seconds 3, 4: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3. 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play. ELEANOIK BAKES "Nimble and full of subtle flame." Class Vice President 2: Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Manager 4: Cheer Leader 3, 4: Clionian Literary So- ciety 2, 3, 4g Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club' 2: senior Class Play: Mizpah Staff: Junior Staff: Signum Staff 3. ALICE BROLLIER "A dancing shape, an image gay, To taunt, to startle and waylay." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Society 2, 3, 4: Ath- letic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Mizpah Staff: Katcha Koo 4. 1 l EVELYN ADCOCK "Grave she was in words, in looks, in deeds." Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Glee Club 2. MILES SHIPMAN "Art, is indeed not the bread but the wine of life." Junior Staff 33 Mizpah Staff: Katcha. Koo 43 Senior Class Play: Football 2, 3, 45 Capt. 45 Basketball 3 Track 3, 4: Manager 43 Philo- mathean Literary Society 1, 2, 8, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Artist. MARY VAUGHAN "Laugh and the world laughs with you." Class Vice President 33 Alpha Omega Literary Society 13 Clionian Society 2, 3, 4: Athletic Associa- tion 3, 43 Junior Class Play: Junior Staff 35 Mizpah Staff: Senior Class Play: Katcha Koo 43 Glee Club 2. FLOYD MESSMORE "God bless the man who first in- vented sleep, so Sancho Panza. said, and so say I." Alpha Omega Literary Society 11 Senior Class Play: Clionian Liter- ary Society 2, 3, 43 Katcha Koo 4. EVELYN LOREN "I don't let my studies interfere with my fun." Alpha Omega Literary Society 13 Clionian Society 2, 3, 45 Senior Class Play: Katcha Koo 43 Junior Staff 33 Mizpah Staff: Glee Club 23 Signum Staff 4. pero., yfww :17:2'::gi' f--' , :ffv H . .. , . -1 3 2 5 A llfvr x V-1 ' Q' Q far ' 351 5 . 1' ' 1 4 on Page Fifteen ,-1111- I L ,,,,,,,.,-,..,L... --v Y - , ta 5 BLANCHE BROWN Meek mild and modest." Phllomathean iLtera.ry Society 1: Clxonian Society 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play THELMA CARIS She IS pretty to walk with And Witty to talk with And pleasant too, to think on." Philomathean Literary Society 4: Semor Class Play: Athletic Assoc- iation 4 EUGFNE DUMBAUGH A manly man close buttoned to the chin. Broadcloth without, and a warm heart Within. Alpha Omega Literary Society 15 Philomathean Society 2, 3, 45'F0o1- b 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g Senior Class Play Athletic Association 2, BERNIC. GOFF Silence 15 as great an art as speech Junior Staff 35 Philomathean Literary Society 3, 4: Athletic As- so nation 3 4: Katcha. Koo 4: Senior Class Play. VIRGINIA HALBERT The fair the chaste, the unex- presslve she Philomathean Literary Society 1. 2 3 4 Athletic Association 3, up Senior Class Play. Il Page Sixte-m Q 41 MARY ELLEN JAGO "Better by far you should for- get and smile, Than that you should remember and be sad." Class President 3: Athletic As- sociation 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Mizpah Staff: Signum Staff 3, 4: Junior Staff 3. WILLIAM JENNINGS "Wearing all that weight, Of learning, lightly like a flower." Clionian Literary Society 3, 4: Athletic Association 3, 4: Signum Staff 3: Mizpah Staff: Baseball 3, 4: Football Manager 4. HELEN NESBITT "Those about her from her shall read the perfect Ways of honor." Mizpah Staff: Junior Staff 3: Senior Class Play: Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Clionian So- ciety 2, 3. 4. RONALD FATE "Here is one who did most truly prove, That he could never die while he could move." Football 3, 4: Basketball Sec- onds 3: Senior Class Play: Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Clion- ian 2, 3, 4: Junior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Junior Staff 3: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Mizpah Staff. MARJORIE SHAMBAUGH "Smooth runs the Water where the brook is deep." Philomathean Literary Society 3, 4: Katcha Koo 4: Senior Class Play. JF ' 1 1 Page Seventeen lp: ,,, Siirff-W, Fw-.. A., ,..,,..-,.-.,. , , . ,4 Page Eighteen LOUISE OSBORNE "Her beauty makes, This vault a feasting presence full of light." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Society 2, 3, 4: Sec- retary 4: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Mizpah Staff: Basketball 1,2,3,4: Captain 4: Glee Club 2. llU'l'lI MA'l'El'1R "She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone or despise." Mizpah Reporter 1: Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean 2, 3, 4: Secretary 3: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Mizpah Staff: Signum Staff 3, 4: Junior Staff 3: Glee Club 2: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3. 4. JAMES LEE "Of soul sincere, In action faith- ful and in honor clear." Athletic Association 2, 3, 4: Mizpah Staff: Baseball 2, 3: Football 4: Football squad 3: Basketball 4: Manager 4: Basketball Seconds 3: Track 3, 4: Alpha Omega 1: Clionian Society 2, 3, 4. D0ll0'l'IlA CARIS "A little spark may start a big tire." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Philomathean Society 2, 3, 4: Ath- letic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Katcha Koo 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Mizpah Staff: Senior Class Play. MAIITIIA SINGFIRY "Of manners gentle, of affections mild." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1, Clionian Society 2, 3, 4: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play. 1 I ' 4 IRIS TEICPLE "Gentle of speech, beneflcent of mind." Class Secretary and treasurer 1: Philomathean Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Katcha Koo 4: Senior Class Play. OLIVER GALLEHER "He is one who knows more than hc says." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Clionian Society 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Athletic Association. LUCILLE THOMPSON "Her modesty is a candle to her merit." Athletic Association 3, 4: Katcha Koo 4: Glee Club 2: Signum Staff 4: Senior Class Play: Clionian So- ciety 2, 3, 4, GEORGE CLARIC "To eat, to drink and to be merry." Class Vice President 1: Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Glee Club 2: Clionian Society 2, 3, 4: Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Katcha Koo 4: Mizpah Staff: Junior Staff: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3,4: Captain 4. BLANCHE CAMPBR1I4L GROVE "Perfect simplicity is after all audacious." Alpha Omega Literary Society 1: Clionian Society 2, 3, 4: Athletic Association 3, 4: Senior Class Play: Junior Staff 3: Mizpah Staff. , r..MW,, ,.,.. ,M ,.,.,.,,.M,,.,lw,., , 4 kg:-:presses rw from' as Marvin 1. -1..,:,g Page Nineteen FIIEDA JAMES "Were silence golden she WOUld be a. millionaire." Clionian Iliterary Society 2, 3. 455 Senior Class Play. HARRY Bl4lIl.llAIl'l' "Why, then the world's mine oyster, Which l with sword will open." Class President 25 Alpha Omega Literary Society 15 Phllomathean ' 5 Society 2, 3. 45 President 45 Ath- letic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Treas- urer 35 President 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 45 Basketball sec- onds 35 Baseball Manager 4: ltatcha Koo 45 Senior Class Play: Junior Class Playg Junior Staff 35 Mizpah Staffg Glee Club 2. RUTH LAZEAII "Cheerful at morn, she wakes from short repose, breaths the keen air and carols as she goes." Philomathean Literary Society 2. 3, 45 Athletic Association 3, 4: Senior Clans Play. ---- .....- v A ' 1 -4' -21, ' . ,. ,f -1 3: ilu. Ai' I I I lu dl' IW 4 - f C Q "Tf1,.f.'q-5js?9'5 ' Page Twenty ' , nl, .ll v U17 'F Senior Class History After twelve long and somewhat hard years of school life it is generally the custom of each graduating class to compile a history wherein the en-deavors and -dieeds of erstwhile, worthy members are blazoned forth as it were upon the printed page. To the despairing reader this dearth of material is often tiring to the point of nausea, therefore, may the powers above and these same long sufering people forgive us if we too yield to an irresistible impulse and pirate of ou-r accomplishments. It took eight years of life in the grades before it was conclusively borne upon us fat least to our own satisfactionj that our class was the most noble, and best qualified one in existence. Having finally awakened from our state of profound ignorance we set out to persuade others to our exalted opinion. Let us be brief then and to the point! To the gridiron the Senior Class sent stalwart men around whom a great team was fashioned, In days to come Shipman, Lee, Beilhart, Dumbaugh, Clark, West, and Fate will be names to conjure with. Representing the purple and white in basketball were such potential "lights" as Clark, Beilhart, Lee for the boys and Osborne, Bakes, Breese and Caris for the girls. To the National sport we 'have giv- en Eugene Dumbaugh-"no mean pitcher!" Consumed with a thirst for journalistic knowledge "The Junior" came into existence and for one short year efficiently chronicled the events of the high school. The "Signum" through the eiforts of various students of this class was recognized as one of the most novel High School Latin papers of the country. Also the worthy presidents of both Literary societies come 'from our ranks. Now with a very few of our achievements penned we glance back and remem- bfr that former Mizpah's have contained just such imposing lists an-d from our trifling wisdom finally decide that after all it is "deeds not words" that count and that if we have given to our school any impetus that it needed or love that it merit- ed cur history will live long after this annual has been tosstd aside and forgotten. Motto-"Deeds Not Words." Flower-Lillies of the Valley. Colors-Green and Whfte. Page Twenty-one Senior Class Prophecy Entry found in the radio book of a member of the class of 1925, dated May 26, 1940. Since broadcasting a request about two weeks ago for particulars concerning my former High School classmates, to be sent to my private station with, if possible, a picture of themselves fwho would 'have dreamed fifteen years ago to-night that we all, by staying at our respective homes might talk to each other agai-n?J I have received messages from them all and the radiographs of the few who have complete radios. Linley fSlickJ Vaughan, was one of the first to comply with my request. He is a second, if not greater, Will Rogers and is acclaimed the cleverest comedian this country has ever produced. Ruth Mateer Robinson, and Iher husband after a successful campaign for "Prison Reformation" in the U. S. are this summer going to endeavor to institute these ,reforms in Mexico. Evelyn Asdcock, Marjorie Shambaugh. Creda James, Dorotha Caris, Ruth Lazear, and Emma Zeger Westbrook fyes Emma did the unexpected and when Monna Brollier so cold-heartedly spurned Norton and married the famous geologist Reginald Duflukey and sailed with him for Africa, she consoled Norton and as a reward she is now Mrs. We-stbrookj with Oliver Galleher as their manager compose the "Flitting Fairies," a vaudeville act wvhich has drawn much appreciation from their aujdiences. A picture of herself and twvo splendid thoroughbred horses which Louise Osborne, broadcasted showed that she was very slightly changed and she said she was immensely enjoying heir life on her ranch in Saskatchewan. , A radiogram from Gayle Rinehart said .that she, Lucille Thompson and Helen Nesbitt have all been leading the younger generation in the paths of learning and are now vacationing in Europe. Elizabeth Wfhite tells me that since goi-ng to the Figi Islands fshe is the Wife of the U. S. Ambassaidorj her life has been one frenzied social whirl. The picture which I received from Rhoda Vaughan was taken in breeohes and wide brimmed hat as she was directing the work in the mine in which she is chief engineer at a small town in South America. James Lee, last season coached one of Princeton's most successful football teams and was this year offered the position of director of athletics at the University. 'Dhelma Caris was a year ago elected governor of Iowa and conditions have greatly improved during her regime. Blanche 'Campbell Grove is director of Home Economics at Columbia University and Alice Brollier and Bernice Goff are joint Editors of the "Womans Home Companion." The message from Iris Teeple stated that she was president of the "True Steel Corporation" of Pittsburg and she also told me that Martha Singery was a missionary in the South Sea Islands and was doing a wonderful work of conversion among the natives. Floyd Messmore is a civil engineer with his headquarters in Alaska. Blanche Brown, Virginia Halbert, and Iris Worthington have all embarked upon the sea of matrimony and have thus far avoided all shoals and treacherous rocks which are said to be quite numerous in the aforementioned "sea." Harry Beilhart has risen rapid-ly and is now U. S. Consul to Brazil and is in direct line for promotion. One of the largest chemical laboratories in the country located at Chicago, has as their heasd chemist our old classmate William Jennings. One of the other Titian-haired members of the class, Mary Ellen Jago, is to appear in Satechitz's latest production, as the dancer wfhen the season opens in New York. Page Twenty-two ,- Grant West is now owner of the White Star Line and he Ihas met the obstacles to success just as he used to "buck the line" in H. S. days. Ronald Fate is a lieutenant in the U. S. Air Corp and Miles Shipman is head cartoonist for the New York Sun. Evelyn Loren is known as "Eve-lene the cleverest modiste in Hollywood but she is also known in private life as Mrs. Roderick Cluck and is the proud mother of two adorable children. Eleanor Bakes is accounted the best acrobat on the vausd-eville circuit while Mary Vaughan is a prominent surgeon in Houston, Texas. Eugene and Clarence Dumbaugh have a ranch in Mexico and Gene also is playing professional baseball. George Clark is the proprietor of a "Clever Idea Shoppe" in New Orleans, a shop wlhe-re unique suggestions for any occasion are available if one has the where- withal to purchase them. George amassed a small fortune. U , . -l Senior Class Will i,ii- We, the Senior Class of 1925, being of sound mind and generously disposed, do hereby make, publish and declare this last will and testament. All former wills are hereby revoked and declared null and void. ARTICLE I To the future class President we will the executive ability of all our class Presidents, Elizabeth Breese, Harry Beilfhart, Mary Ellen Jago and Clarence Dum- baugh. ' ARTICLE II We give and bequeath to any of the Junior girls those Junior boys who have been the property of the Senior girls. ARTICLE III We do hereby give and bequeath the following: To Mabel Zulawf, Rhoda Vaughan's gift of silence. Slick Vaugvhan's clogging ability to Kenneth Brown. Eleanor Bakes basketball genius to Xantha Galleher. Evelyn Adcock's music roll she leaves to Anna Coleman. Monna Brollier's giggles and brilliancy to the R. S. V. P. girls. They have plenty of giggles but we feel they might advantageously use the brilliancy. Alice Brollier's lack of height and Mary Vaugl'1an's avoirdupois to Margaret Lee. The culinary skill of Helen Nesbitt, Gayle Rinehart and Lucille Thompson to the future H. E. classes. To May Virginia Linderman, Louise Osborne's abundant wealth of curls. Ronald Fate's out of town "wimen" to Foye Pearson. To the U. S. Department of Agriculture, we leave the Farm Shop boys. All Senior photos and Senior girls jewelry to Mr. E. P. Steigner to decorate his watch chain. Our initiative, ingenuity and faculty of co-operation we will to the entire Junior Class. Iris Wsrthington's general knowledge of everything to Mabel McKibben. Ruth Mateer's "why worry " attitude to Elsie Rule. Virginia I-Ialbert's dislike for the male species to Winona Royston. Page Twenty-three Blanche Brown, Creda James, Emma. Zeger anfd Blanche Campbell Grove to the Redpath Chautauqua. Eugene Dumbaug1h's skill in baseball to the next World Series team. All our playthings to "Son Bill" Wilson. Mary Ellen Jago's and William Jenlning's wealth of "Sunset Gold" to Don Murray. "Cockey's" various sweaters and 51.98 trousers to Kelly Niclhols. To the Farm Bureau we will Oliver Galleher and all his knowledge of Farm Problems. Bernice Goff's and Thelma Caris' modesty to Nettie Hardman. To Dwight Jensen, Harry Beilhai-t's ability to bluff. The combined "Daman and Pythias" friendship of Iris Teeple and Martha Singery, Dorotha Caris and Marjorie Shambaugh to Viola Bombarger and Mary Galleher. To the "Snappy Nine" Evelyn Loren's and Elizabeth White's 'fda-te -getting" expertness. Miles Shipman's ability as Football Captain to Paul Buckmaster. Floyd Messmore's ability of staying awake to Howard Purcell. James Lee to some girl who must have good qualifications. Ruth Lazear's typing ability to Blaine Logan. In witness whereof, we, the class off 1925, the testator, have to this, our will, set our hands and seals on this 6th day of May. Page Twenty-four 'j X Sgnioli. S x f E I E BEEN Lone' 'mi ms' Fofl 1011 1 0 Will ly 'fl fu 'f su 'Z ff 6 x 1439 X X ,J 1' X WX yf ,,,7'ifllf I YU.. 4 lv I N . , U . , .4 WWZZQ . F- f I Z A ' ' Ml' T411 ' I Q-.. . ., L - . nvle, . i'F'M'mm!'g? F ,1 K ,- V it . , ' F -Q ,. a"41P4"7Qi4 'K Q Tx K E 5 gif' - . ..Ps K 453 ! ,xmk it :gl et 4 R 1 Q., 2 ' Q 3 v K F ,-'fi J F Q F1 ' 35 J N. lx ,s , 5 r 3 F ,, J , 4 , z " 9 f W I ' 4 x:' V0u j wr 7 If if Sl., , f f 2 G b jfs ' A I , A V1 5 , - :R - L: A 'T if-. 1, . f K A 8 W vm w,,,g,g,,,'g-,f..fL,5Lf4fsf.:e..f W"A'x. X A-,Q2iwSmwmww , L ,AJ 1 v V Q , , 7F I 6 1 . I V K gg' :iq : . Q ' an ,Q ..,.- ' ' 'fi ,-1 ' V ' Q ,ff-ffy' -,L-Q-i3fi"" 5- Junior Class History Since the class of '26 began its upward climb on the ladder of education, its history has been quite noteworthy. This class has been represented in every branch of athletics since its Fresh- man year. Most of the football and basketball stars of the boys and girls teams have been members of our class as are the football and basketball captains-elect both of whom we are justly proud. Tlhe Juniors 'rank among the fi-rst in Literary, and class room work, also the editors of several departments of the Latin paper, the Signum, come from our class. We also gave one of the best Junior-Senior banquets ever given by any class in this High School as both Juniors and Seniors can testify. Thus far the class has been one of the peppiest in school and 'has lived up to its motto, "No Reward Without Effort." DWIGHT JENSEN, President. MARY ALICE VIRTUE, Vice President. CARL DUERR, Sec'y-Treas. WILLIAM BREESE, Mizpah Reporter. Class Colors-Scarlet and Grey. Motto-"No Rewanil Without Effort." On Figure Two Dwight Jensen, Mary Virginia Linderman, Paul Buckmaster, Winona Royston, Don Murray, Florence Kline, Carl Duerr, Ruth Dukes, Clarence Parks, John Poland, Dorothy Scott, William Breese, Mabel Zulauf, Wilbur Thompson, Olive Richardson, Paul Cover, Grace Payne, Frederick Wieland, Alice Hull, Kenneth Brown and Iris Hull. On Figure Six Nettie Hardman, Eleanor King, Frederick Stevenson, Nellie Hershner, Foye Pearson, Elsie Rule, Xantha Galleher, Garold Stoffer, Mildred Chilcote, Blaine Logan, Mabel McKibbin, Ray McFadden, Clara Janet Dye, Willie Myers, Edna Jackson, Hershel Chase, Gladys Killen, Bertha Coldwell, Ralph Bending and Mary Alice Virtue. Page Twenty-seven "1 LQ K q . V V I , 7 f w 4 l ,Q is iQX 9 I Y . : ,gg 10515 ' ef if' Qi. 1 ' I mg hz! Wg? A f f ,M XX -QS un. . ' nfffffff sxX YQ X MQ ,,,,,. 4 X xxm ? f 1 Z Z W 2 U1 5 I 'X GET OUT NN wx. Y wAy xx pf ,pm A... X gggugmai xf' ', f sf 47" ' ' , I V ' r7f'f',r?!gvf,44ye, 'effulflffiff 'Qiifiiirfiif' f:E:iiEs54!5iP. ii::iEEa-445934749 ' 'Q2f5f55'r '4Q5pQ!45g,,A W g, Qggggilglgz, ' Q,l,'f' Il 9. Avffffb E ,Sri ...rx Sophomore Class SOPITOFYIOFC C1583 HlStO!'y We the class of '27 have always been a large class an-d now that we have at last been admitted to Senior High we out number both the haughty Juniors and staid Seniors. We are not only the largest class in Senior High but the largest and smallest boys in the school are members of our illustrious band. Thus far in our career we have given much time and energy to athletic activi- tiesg this year we contributed eight boys to the football squad, five girls and three boys to the basketball squads and there are some potential baseball and track stars in our class. - We have also participated quite creditably in the Literary activities and as for our classwork-we are too modest to boast so consult our teaclhers. President-GERALD ZOLMAN. Sec'y-Treas.-PAUL HISKEY. Class Colors-Blue and Gold. Page Thirty JUNIGR H161-1 unior High Notes School openezl with a "bang," lots of fun and hard work. Frances Stevenson was hostess at a masquerade party October 30th in the Toquet Club Rooms. The two literary societies, Tennysonian and Shakespearean were organized in Junior High and the programs which the two societies have given during the ye-ar have been meritorious. A dinner party was given by Mrs. M. L. Linn at the Globe Hotel honoring Miss Rachel Cooper, of Toledo, on March 24. A number of the Junior High girls were guests. Chapel exercises 'during the year have been a great delight and many inter- esting talks have been enjoyed. Eight, eighth grade girls visited Mrs. Hartpence in her home near Cardington and were delightfully entertained. 4 Barbara Olds entertained a few friends at her home on March 27, in honor of Miss Rachel Cooper, of Toledo. The efghth grade Home Economics class under the supervision of Miss Taylor, have served a breakfast, luncheon and dinner. Various members of the class in alternation cooked and served the breakfast and luncheon. Special guests at the luncheon were: Mrs. Jensen, Mrs. Hartpence and Mrs. Doane. The dinner was pre- pared in honor of the eighth grade boys, Mr. Arnold, Mr, Hildebrand and Mr. Steigner. Adding a note of color and charm to the festive board were the decora- tions of green and pink the class colors. THE MENUS Breakfast Luncheon Dinner Oranges Scalloped Potatoes Cream Tomatoes Puffed Wheat Roast Ham Mashed Potatoes Bacon and Eggs Rolls, Jelly Steak, Gravey Toast Cabbage Salad Rolls, Sunshine Preserves Cocoa Jello, Cakes Banana Salad Cocoa Apple Pie, Cheese Coffee CAN YOU IMAGINE Dorothy Inscho reciting? Mrs. Hartpence on roller skates Emma Royston not copying? Bob White on time? Mrs. Dickinson without her green scarf? Marjorie Turner in a hurry? Mr. Hildebrand without his three jews and a loaf of home made bread? Thelma Lee not vamping some boy? Mary Margaret Hardman prim and precise? Mr. Hildebrand trotting one of his youngsters on his knee? Richard Caris wearing trousers? Richard Wagner a street cleaner? Blanche Nichols without iher red beads? John McAnal1 not talking in class? Janet Wieland playing basketball? Gladys Hart enraged? Theresa Shier a cheer lead-er? Alberta McFadden dumb? Mary Louise Wieland teacher's pet? Page Thirty-two f Z f Z Z ? 9, ywg, - w N N SSS ' ...will -:f,, . QI1 , j f 3 :ff L- 4 CA J4 ' A -funn -,. . A fuj Wm, ,, ctw WS X gel. If Xl ,xi 02' xyx l lg' 155275, N Ml-lil '-il U IM 22 V' L 2 2 k Q I Qi' W wg X K Wx ff gn' 4 k w 3' 3 S 1 E X X l 9 Freshmen Class Freshmen Class History 'Twas on a bright September morning that we, the Freshmen, started to school as green as any Freshmen could be. We were razzed and ridiculed as every class of Freshmen is but we took it good-naturedly and had just as -muah fun as our "elders," as they classed themselves. We endureld- many hardships such as moving seats, being severely reprimanded before the whole school and last but not least, having very poor deportment marks on our grade cards. Despite al-l of this one of our boys was second string quarter-back and several others made the football squad and many of the stars on the Jr. Hi. basketball team are from our class while one of our girls made tlhe varsity in basketball. We have all enjoyed being Freshmen and we leave this class hoping those who come alfter us may enjoy it as much as we fhlave. Page Thirty-fnur Eighth Grade Seventh Grade George Collier Kenneth Graham .. Dorothy Fulton Neil McCarron Martha Hobson . . . Paul Nesbitt Julia Mozier ..... William Meckley .. Eileen Pierce .... "Allen Smith . Vaughan Spriggs . Marguerite Colmery Lois Rule ...... . , Carl Brown ....... Jeanette Galleher . Clifford Benson Alma Dawson Otis Crawford . . Burton Nesbitt .. George Higgins . . Warren Nesbitt . .. Ralph Lemley ,........... "'Rheta Canady Thurman .... 'Mildred Booher Early .... Henry Gallagher .u..... Don Vanatta .......... Eunice Richardson . .. Clarence Cramer . Clifford Krout Vera Miller ...... Horace Fowble Helen McFarland .... Bessie Zeger ..... George Hart .... Geraldine Brown Earl Cover ...... Thelma Lung .. Lloyd Hair ...... Dorothy Chilcote .. . Milo Shaffer ....... Rachel Vaughan Kenneth Breese Candace Brollier Calvin Garverick Mary McFadden Verner Ward . .. Jean Purcell Harry Staiger Page Thirty-six ALUMNI CLASS OF '22 Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware . . . . . . . . . . . .Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio Mt. Gileaid, Ohio Tiffin, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Edison, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio . . . . Battle Creek, Michigan Ashley, Ohio Westerville, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Marion, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio . ...... Blackburn College, Carlinville, Ill. ...Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio . .... Blackburn College, Carlinvi-lle, Ill. Columbus, Ohio CLASS OF '23 Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Buffalo, Ohio Mobile, Alabama Mt. Gileaid, Ohio .. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Dennison University, Granville, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio . .. .... Marion, Ohio Mt. Gi-lead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Chesterville, Ohio .. . . .Cleveland Bible Institute, Cleveland, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Mt Gilead, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio . . Peoples Hospital, Akron, Ohio Mansfielld, Ohio Mt. Gilead, Ohio Ashland College, Ashland Ohic Mt. Gilead: Ohio Marengo, Ohio Sylvia Rhodebeck .. Donald Chilcote Inez Shier ......... Homer Eichhorn Adah Richardson Alumni---Continued Paul Halbert .......... Josephine Richardson Richard Dumbaugh Esther Wagner .... 'Uoseph Wagner Leah Rathburn ............. Kenneth Virtue .............. XM argaret England H Mary Smith ...... Robert Beilhart . . . Ralph Fowble .. Helen Smith ..... Earl Pinyerd ....... Elizabeth McAnall Gale Bachelder . . . Helen Hetrick .... Chauncy Terry Arthur Kidwell . .. Evelyn Clapper . .. Elizabeth Nichols .., Willard Baughman Vaughan Hull ...... Lyle Snyder ...... Milder Crock ....... Kenneth Wilson .... Edna Hartpence .... John Caris ....... Herbert Inscho Mary Barler ..... Harold St. Clair .... Ruth Smith ...... Oscar McAnall . .. Ralph Aldo ...... Harley Bachelder Oliver Kerr ...... Alice Teeple .... Robert Sautters .... Chester Staiger ...... Margaret Wieland .... Mildred Whitney Roger Rule ...... 'F-Married. eineman Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, Galion, . . . . .Heidelberg College, Tiffin, Cardington, Mt. Gilead, Mt.Gilead, Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ouhio Ohio . Nitro, West Virginia Iberia., Ohio Chicago, Illinois .. Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, CLASS OF '24 - Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, Cleveland, Oberlin Business College, Oberlin, Office Training School, Columbus, Cleveland, Ohio State University, Columbus, Longmond, Col Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Office Training School, Columbus, Marion Business College, Marion, Marion Business College, Marion, Coshocton, Marion Business College, Marion, . . . . . . . . . . Art School, Columbus, Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilealil, Marion Business College, Marion, Oberlin Business College, Oberlin, Mt. Gilead, . . . . . . Cardington, Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, Ohio State University, Columbus, Marian Business College, Marion, Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, Mt. Gilead, . Mt.Gilead, Marengo, Office Training School, Columbus, Mt. Gilead, .. Mt. Gilead, Ohio Ohio Ofhio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio orado Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio - Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Page 'l'hi1'ty-seven fifill fe 3 Z- ffl! I' 4 'W 's--l -w A :ix Q56 fi K 3 . ,. - ff . I. .kxx Vilk ' Q 'L 7 I' ' ,I A My 4 X .ff,,Q "ACTlVl7fL'SH Orchestra Due to the fact that musical ins-truction was not attempted until rather late in the term, the orchesra has not had many opportunities to play before the public. How- ever, in the short time it has been organized it's progress has been -very creditable and to Mrs. Doane belongs the credit for thus developing an orchestra of which the school need not feel ashamed. - A boy's chorus and a male quartet have also come into existence since Mrs. Doane has had charge of the musical instruction in the schools. MEM Page Forty LITERARY Philomathean Literary Officers Clionian Literary Cfficers L Literary Boys and girls of Mt. Gilead High are being taught that "They are all little in- struments in this great orchestra of life, and they must see to it that they do not drag, or hit the false notes, but always keep in tune." Our Literary Societies have done much toward bringing ple. "Fortunate is the man an audience and express his and girls who have had the Uhis thought out and making citizens of our young pen- who has learned, and is able to stand on his feet before thoughts." Also fortunate we may consider these boys opportunity of debating in our L't2rary programs, the in- structive problems that confront our country, such as: "Should the Plumb Plan of Government Ownership of Railroads be Adopted by the U. S. " "Should the Child Labor Law become an amendment to the Constitution " Such questions, when studied thoroughly and discussed before the school, train the young people to think and reason out correctly the problems confronting them, not only now, but when they become citizens of the country. "Train up a. child in the way he shall go, and when he is old he will not depart from it." Our Literary Societies are a splendid undertaking, admirably conducted, pro- ductive of untold good, but as yet are not perfect by any means. ' 'ir - Q I I ll, fl' if iii ii 1 2,24 Page Fort y-three 43 W -in 4' 'Cllr' Cwmwl. 1 lf:-sg, - N .,, fiiwa .,,.,.f .--'1' if .ye-1 --1 K 1 r ,-qv-.K -.- L- .- . .-,wmv ww sv-mx-....,u.-Q1-: ,.-V-V.-w f - . -4-w-naw,-we -1-9-.-'--nxhw xvx-hw f. Jaw. lfilgs' l"ul'ly-1'u1l1- MIZPAI-I STAFF Editor ....... . . . Ass't. Editor . . . . . Literary Editor .. Joke Editor ....... Snap Shot Editor ..... Society Editor .. ...... . . Alumni Editor. .Blanche Calendar Editor ...... Art Editor ........ Business Manager Elizabeth Breese Elizabeth White Ruth Mateer . Eleanor Bakes .. Louise Osborne .. Evelyn Loren Campbell Groves . . .Monna Brollier . Miles Shipman ..Harry Beilhart Advertising Manager .... ...George Clark Subscription Manager . . . .Gayle Rinehart Staff Assistants Standing-William Jennings, James Lee, Helen Nesbitt, Linley Vaughan, Rhoda Vaughan. Seated-Mary Vaughan, Marv Ellen Jaga, Dorotha Caris, Alice Brollier, Iris Worth- ington, Ronald Fate. Page Forty-five Signum Staff The usignumv The Latin pupils of the High School very successfully edited the "Signum" this year, undcr the supervision of our capable Latin teacher, Miss Gardner. Al- though not so many numbers have been edited as last year the paper itself has in- creased from one or two pages to six. The front page always consists of an original drawing made by one of the pupils, the editorials, school news, jokes, and advertise- ments, all original, are written in Latin. A special feature this year was a cross word puzzle in Latin made by one of the pupils. Many scihools are on our exchange list, thus we come in touch with their activities. Page Forty-six Senior Class Play UGOLDEN DAYS" In Farmdale Conn., live Mrs. Simmons and her daughter, Mary Anne. So many automobilists stop at their home that they decide to turn the place into a tea- room. A year before, William Barclay, son of a wealthy man, who has built a big hotel in the town, was in love with Mary Anne, was engaged to her in fact. But a winter in New York turns his head' for Elaine Jewett, a fashionable young miss of the city. They all arrive in Farmdale for a dance at the hotel, and Elaine can- not miss the opportunity to queen herself before the country girl and laugh at her clothes and town made hat. Just then arrives Mrs. Kirkdale, Mary Anne's aunt, from the city, accompanied by Richard Stanhope, the young son of wealthy parents. She hears of the actions of Barclay in discarding her niece and decides to talke a hand in the proceedings. She has a smart gown and a smarter wrap rushed from New York and Mary Anne appears at the ball in a costume that dazzles the others. She is sought by all the boys, but "Dickie" Stanhope, playing the game as directed by Mary's aunt, shows an air of authority and ownership over the country belle. Of course, Barclay becomes furious, his love for Elaine becomes cold, and a few months later, when all the young men start for war, things are decidedly mixed. "Dickie" who is playing the game, has also played his own, and Mary Anne follows him to France as a Salvation Amry worker. When the war is over the young heroes are at home again, they are all mated except Mary and "Dickie" But it fdoesn't take long to straighten their difficulties and everybody is happy. 'iGolclen Days" Cast: Lloyd Henderson .... .... F loyd Messmore Teddy Farnum .... .... G eorge Clark William Barclay .. ....... Ronald Fate Richard Stanhope .. .... Harry Beilhart Charlie Mason .... Clarence Dumbaugh Edgar Moon ........ ...... Grant West Frank Montgomery ......... James Lee Mrs. Drexel Kirkland ..... Louise Osborn Elaine Jewett ......... .. Mary Ellen Jago Trelle We-bb ........ Eleanor Bakes Patty Ellison ..................... Elizabeth Breese Annabelle Larsh ................... .... T helma Caris Felice, Mrs. Kirkland's French Maid . . .... Alice Brollier Sarah Applegate Slissy ........... Elizabeth White Betsy Scroggins ........ Mary Vaughan Mrs. John Simmons .. .. Gayle Rinehart Mary Anne Simmons . . . ...... Ruth Mateer Page Forty-seven SOCIETY The R. S. V. gang were guests of Mary Margaret Hardman at a chicken supper. Paul Buckmaster entertained Coach Wilson and the Football squad with adin- ner party at the Lotalla Inn Oct. 22. A A Ford truck filled with straw, a marvelous moon, what elser could one wish for. At least the six couples who went on the weiner roast were satisfied. Betty Wihite celebrates her birthday with a Theatre party followed by a luncheon at her home Saturday evening, Nov. 2. Why all the hilarity? 'Tis Nov. 11, Election Day and Bakesy's giving a Slumber HJ party. . D. D. Dis gather for a feed at Ruth Mateer's after the "supposed to be" Richwood game. Nov. 28-Football banquet after the Alumni-High School game was served at the Globe Hotel. The new captain, Paul Buokmaster, was elected and the "M" As- sociation was organized. The "Grab-bag" party at Ruth Mateer's was interrupted by the violent ringing of the doorbell, but it was only Ferd Stevenson wanting to borrow the eggbeater. Elsie Rule experiences her first sleigh ride Sunday night, Jan. 4th. Was sleighing good? ' R. S. V. P. gang hold their yearly grab-bag at "Farmers" home in Lovers Lane, Monday evening, Dec. 22. ' Mr. Brice Osborne fed the Football squad Wednesday evening, Jan 7th, on saurrkraut and weiners. ' The R. S. V. P. girls celebrate Christmas vacation with a rabbit supper at the home of Thelma Inscho. Happy Birthday! A dinner party and a glorious time at Baksey's Jan. 22. Mary Ellen Jago entertained seven girls at a dinner party Monday evening, March 2 in honor of her birthday. On March 4th Elsie Rule was hostess at a dinner party at her home on Lincoln Avenue. A Theatre party was given by Elizabeth Breese on her birthday, March 12. Both the boys and girls basketball teams were given a banquet by June Duerr at the Globe Hotel, March 17th. A surprise party was given for Clara Jeanette Dye honoring her birthday falso Abe Lincnlnsj February 12th. Five High School couples made merry on a Weiner roast on Wednesday eve- ning, April lst. The day of all fools! The boys and girls basketball teams were invited to the Thursday Luncheon of the Kiwanis Club, March 22nd. A shower was given for Blanche Campbell Grove to which all -the Seniors were invited. The Senior Class presented th-e bride with a half dozen silver spoons. A surprise party was given for Helen Nesbitt at her home north of town. Come One! Come All! And they did to a chicken supper at Ruth Mateer's Saturday, April 11th. . ' iiiifil f W I Page Forty-eight Junior-Senior Banquet The annual Junior-Senior Banquet was given Friday evening, April 17th, in the High School Gym at 8:00. 'Twas truly the outstanding social event of the year. The Junior Class of '25 are indeed worthy of much credit. The reception hall was decorated in the Senior colors, while the school colors Cpurple and whitej and the Senior colors fgreen and whitej were cleverly combined to decorate the Gym. At either end white- lattice work formed the background for From the lights hung festoons of green and huge branches of cherry blossoms. white paper and Chinese lanterns. Entrance was made thru a Chinese door in the lattice and across a rustic bridge. In the center of the room between the tables a shrine had been constructed and this was almost wholly covered with 'red tulips while in the center was a large incense Buddha. The whole gave the effect of a Chinese garden in a unique and entrancing manner. The place cards were Chinese doors in black and gold and the girls favors were vari-colored fans while the boys received paper knives with Oriental designs. The dinner and program were delightful. The class of '25 extend their ap- preciation and congratulate the Juniors on their commendable efforts. CMENUJ Dia Chang CDINNERJ Chow Lang Fay Lay Kay Chee Lung Kar Yung Gu Iu Phai Siy Chin Ko Paw Jai Gu Iu PROGRAM Toastmaster ....... ............... .... R a y McFadden Welcome Address .... .... D Wight Jensen Response .......... Clarence Dumbaugh Reading .. .. ................ .... E lizabeth White ' QUARTETT Linley Vaughan W. W. Wilson Kenneth Wilson Earl Pinyerd TOASTS "How to Publish a Mizpah Successfully" ..... .. "Love Thy Neighbor as Thy Self" IK U Water ........... ................ "Using Wit to the Best Advantage" .. Reading ............................ "Too Tired !" ................................ "Basketball as Played by Class of '25" ........ "Is Mud a Hindrance on the Road to Romance". .. 'Why Pick on the Preps? ...... "Paddle Your Own Canoe" ....... ........... "Silence Gives Consent" "The Hypnotic Art" ..... "Our Class" .......... Talk ...... . . .Elizabeth Breese . . . . . . Ronald Fate James Lee Frederick Stevenson ...... Miss Garber . .. Xanthan Galleher . . . . . . .George Clark . . . . Evelyn Loren Ruth Mateer .. Harry Beilhart Eleanor Bakes . . . . Foye Pearson Garold Stoffer . Mr. Wilson Page Forty-nine Senator Frank B. Willis The Senior Class were very fortunate in having Senator Frank B. Willis de- liver the address at Commencement thls year. He began his public career about bhi-rty years ago as a member of the lower branch of the Ohio Legislature. He was elected to Congress in 1910 and was one of the three Republican Congressmen from Ohio to be re-elected in 1912. In 1914 he was elected Governor of Ohio and served two years. In 1920 he was elected to the United States Senate to succeed Senator Warren G. Harding, who had been elected President. He is now a member of four important committees, Foreign Relations, Immigration, Territories and Insular Possessions and Commerce. He is Chairman of the committee on Territories and Insular Possessions. ' COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM Mag 26:11, 1925 Invocatio-n .............. ................. . .. Rev. Tom Penn Ullom Music ................... ..... A llen's Orchestra Introduction of Speaker .... ...... S upt. P. E. Arnold Address ................ ............ S enator Frank B. Willis Music ..................... .............. . ,..... A llen's Orchestra Remarks .................... .... W . A. Stage, County Superintendent Presentation of Scholarships ....................... Supt. P. E. Arnold Presentation of Diplomas ,... .... D r. Wood, President, Board of Education Music ................. ................ . ...... A llen's Orchestra Benediction .. Dr. S. A. Stephan Page Fi f ty Vocational Home Economics Class The girls of our school have indeed been fortunate in being able to enjoy the advantages of a splendid vocational Home Economics Department under the direction of Miss Evans. The above photo is of the class which the first half of the year planned the menus and had full management of the lunches which were served to the school children. Tlhey also had charge of the Football and Father and Son Banquets. The latter part of the year has been devoted to sewing and this class has made aprons, cotton, silk and wool dresses, besides a few less difficult garments. In the department besides this class there is a class of Sanitation and Hygiene and one for the Junior High girls which :has taken a course in both cooking and sewing this year. Page Fifty-one Vocational Agriculture The second year of the Vocational Agricultural department operating under the Smith-Hughes Act found an increase in interest among the people of the community as well as an increase in enrollment over the first year. At the beginning of the school year thirty three boys enrolled in the work. This exceeds the average forthe state. The purpose of the Vocational work is to prepare the boy for useful employ- ment upon the farm. This end is accomplished by a combination of classroom work, laboratory work, field trips and the home project. The field trip and home project give the boy an opportunity to have actual practice and observation of the work dis- cussed in class room. A complete course in Vocational Agriculture consists of one year in each of the following subjects: Animal Husbandryg Farm Cropsg Soil Management and Market- ingg Agricultural Engineering and Farm Shop. The classes are combined and the various subjects alternated so that one study can be taken each year. This enables the boy to meet all requirements for graduation and schedule all related subjects. The department also endeavors to serve the community by offering individual assistance aml thru part time instruction to those on the farm and not in full time school. Two courses of this instruction were offered this year. Page Fifty-two llwlliii' 51 Q, U 3: x 9 cp ? M ,a own, H' if WLHT7, KY!! fxgfikf-3 'I f?'ii'Q N ?EE55?1fiiiiE55 ....,,rf' ,M ififgx f 5 57 WW f"' ,Ly nm! EZ, Hffgzff in I u All 5 M dv. .,-. A4549 I, f in: " " I ,4gi7j5y ,ff47! 40, 1 eff, ' W va , :EV Mi 0 X I fl? 5-ut" 'Wi EAM? our BALL Y 1 -"ll . ' i? C 2-f-'Z 4 Football Squad ---f-- .Y -U., ,, , -Wd -5-,-,.k.. ""---- A ... Football Formation ' 4 FOOTBALL Coach Wilson has reason to be mighty proud of his 1924 football squad. From out a season of rather formidable encounters, many injuries and various oth- er disheartening setbacks he shaped a team so perfectly constituted that it fought as one man. For many years Mt. Gilead's eleven had been somewhat of la "joke" among the stronger teams of the surrounding coun-try-but that was yesterday! Today everything is changed. The team now that throws the "big scare" into heavier and more outstandingly successful aggregations is purple clad. A new football era has dawned for this school, students have realized the vital necessity of backing their team, boys who have never before been particularly inter- ested in athletic encounters have put on uniforms and developed into potential stars. This year almost two thirds of the boys in the Senior High were represented on the gridiron. In spite of much trouble with nasty vaccinations anld several discouraging defeats at the beginning of the season the team bucked up, hung out the red dag and proceeded to win five amazing straight victories. Page Fifty-seven Review of- Games Mt Gilead 0-Galion 33-This game started the season quite inauspiciously. Playing in the pouring rain and against Galion, the team that at the end of the year took the League Championship Mt. Gilead was unable to get started. Galion with every advantage romped through for five touch-downs. Mt. Gilead 14-Centerburg 0-Displaying a good brand of football, Mt. Gilead's gridiron team battled its way to a 14-0 victory over Centerburg. Capt. Shipman scored the touchdowns, Buckmaster booting over the goals. - Mt. Gilead 9-Danville 12-One of the heartbreaking scores of the season. Mt. Gilead started the scorIng but slackened her pace in the last half. A safety boosted the score to 9 but the gridders were not good for another touchdown. Mt. Gilead 6-Shelby 26-In a spectacular game Mt. Gilead after holding the highly touted Shelby eleven for three and one half quarters broke badly in the last five minutes of play. Shipman in a long end run, behind perfect interference crossed the goal line for one touchdown in the first five mniutes of play. Mt. Gilead 7-Upper Sandusky 13-Mt .Gilead still smarting from the Shelby fracas went down in defeat at the hands of Upper Sandusky. Buckmaster in the first quarter intercepted a pass and raced 30 yds. for a touchdown. "Upper" scored one touchdown in the second quarter and the other in the last period. This game should have been Mt. Gilead's but the purple and white gridders played the entire game in a lethargic manner. Mt. Gilead 20-Doane Academy 13-On Decd's field the fighting "little red team" of Doane Academy suffered defeat at the hands of Mt. Gilead. The team whipped into shape playefl the real football of which it was capable. Buckmaster, Shipman and Fate were each responsible for a touchdown. Mt. Gilead 56-LaRue 0-Mt. Gilead gridiron outfit ran rough-shod over the plucky LaRue gridders defeating them 56-0. During the second period an entire second string backfield was run in. Clark scored four touchdowns in this game. Mt. Gilead 38-Frefdericktown 2--Playing in shipshape 'fashion the purple and white decisively downed their ancient enemy on the home gridiron. BuCkm3St8l three times crossed the goal line, while West a tackle, Shipman and Fate shared honors with a touchdown apiece. Mt. Gilead 33-St. Marys 0-In a comparativfly easy victory Mt. Gilead scored five touchdowns against the Columbus eleven. With an aerial attack both puzzling and accurate the locals showed up to the best advantage. Clark and Buckmster were both good for two touchdowns, West scoring the other one. Mt. Gilead 20-Alumni 7-On a bitter cold day Mt. Gilead rounded up the season by defeating the Alumni 20-7. Cramer, a former star scored the one touch- down for the Alumni while Shipman and Clark made the last touch-downs of their High School career, DwightJe'nsen was the other scorer. Eight members of the team played their last game for Mt. Gilead. Capt. Shipman, Lee, Clark, Beilhart, C. Dumbaugh, E. Dumbaugh, Fate and West were the warriors, and each one put up a fine game. Page Fifty-eight r.,......Y......... E l l yur K ' lt? SHIPMAN CCapt.J Halfback fSeniorJ ' QLeftJ Smasheed the line eifective- ly and ran the ends with great skill. Fired the team with his own fighting spirit. A great leader of a truly good team, a true sports- man and the High School mourns his going. DUMBAUGH CSeni'orJ Guard fRightJ Fought from start to finish, silently giving all he had,,a model for future football men. With Beilhart form- ing a great offensive combi- nation of guards. BEILHART qseniory Guard CRightl Played offensive guard, de- fensive center. Outweighed 10 to 50 lbs. in every game, he stood out in a line strong on defense and in offense whipped out of the line leading attacks. BUCKMASTER Uuniorj Halfback fLeftJ A quadruple of quintruple threat man for he punted, :lrop lkicked, passed, smash- ed the line, ran the ends, and received passes in a stellar fashion. Captain elect for 1925. ,,.vff-.-. . .Q ' r 4, .- ., - Page Fifty--nine OSBORNE CSoph.J Center fLeftJ Offensive center, defensive guard. Passed like an auto- maton, and opened holes large enough for the prov- erbial "wagon" to go thru. LEE CSeniorJ End fRightJ Injured in mid-season when the going was rough he did not enjoy the fruits of vic- tory. A hard, scrappy, shffty end. JENSEN Uuniorj End CRightJ Handicapped by injuries that would have benched an ordinary player, he played well through out the year, particularly strong on cle- fense. ZOLMAN CSoph.J Tackle fLeftJ A good tackle and a good passer when brought out of the line. Tw'-'f W'-WK '-"W l 1 i E l l I 1 v V P i 1 :fs Li A , g,..,---.-......i4....l 5 JENSEN "Whitey" Quarterback fSoph.J QLeftD This "raw recruit" handled the team well and should be a star next year. CLARK QSeniorJ End fRightJ A strong, hard fighting, crafty end on -defense, and a reliable receiver of for- ward passes on the oiensive. WEST fSeni0rJ Tackle KRightJ No team ever forgets West. With enough team spirit for a dozen teams-he was the "spark plug" of the 1924 machine. Equally strong, defensively and of- fensively on his favorite tackle around play, he made yards and touchdowns. FATE CSeni0rJ Fullbaok CRightJ Strong on defense and of- fense. Could be depended upon for a short gain thru the line and when given the ball for an end run reeled off many yards. A superb interferer. SHADE CSophf.J Tackle fLeftJ A big, rugged, speedy tackle who should be a tower of strength next year. I 4 l Pony Baclifielcl f i F , ,. ...... - ..4-....Q..,-.......-.. ....- ....l....a..........g.....,..... .. ,, Murray fullback, Wieland halfback, Makeever quarterback, McFadden half- back. Every man a triple threat. Murray fitted in capably in the absence of Fate, while Wieland with his rabbit like dashes pleased the spectators. Makeever show- ed himself a close student of the game while McFadden was particularly good at passing. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Four years ago with both faculty and students realizing the necessity of co- operation along athletic lines of endeavor the first Athletic Association came into ex- istence. From that time to this it has become a great force in the life of every student and by means of it the various teams are equipped,finances are taken care of and all members are given the advantage of a lowered admission price to the games. If athletics are to be managed ably and prestige is to be established the efficient way to do it is through a capable association. Mt. Gilead has been fortunate in possessing such a one this year. The officers are: - HARRY BEILHART, President. DWIGHT JENSEN, vice President. ELIZABETH BREESE, Secretary. CLARENCE DUMBAUGH, 'l'1'easurer, I'zigi- Sixty-two l VITAE LAMPADAI There's a breathless hush in the Close to-nig1ht- Ten to make and the match to win- A bumping pitch and a blinding light, V An hour to play and the last man in. And it's not for the sake of a ribboned coat, Or the selfish :hope of a se1son's fame, But his Captain's hand on his shoulder smote, 'Play up, play up and play the game." The sand of the desert is sodden red,- Red with the wreck of a square that broke,- The gatlin'g's jammed and the colonel dead And the regiment blind with dust and smoke. Tlhe river of 'death has brimmed his banks, And England's far, and Honor a name, But the voice of a schoolboy rallies the ranks, "Play up, play up and play the game." This is the word that year by year While in her place the school is set Every one of her sons must hear, And none that hears it dare forget. This they all with a joyful ,mind Bear through life like a torch in flame, And: falling fling to the Ihost behind- "PLAY UP, PLAY UP AND PLAY THE GAME." HENRY NEWBOLT The above poem constitutes Mt. Gilead High Schoo1's "code of ethics." Games have been won and games have been lost in a spirit of fair play all because of the intense fire and meaning in these few lines. We hope to see some day this poem become a tradition in our school-a clarion call 'to the sons and daughters of Mt. Gil- ead to give their best and their finest for the 'honor of the purple and white. Page Sixty-three UM" ASSOCIATION At the annual football 'banquet helld after the Alumni game at the Globe Hotel the first "M" Association in the history of the school was formally organized. All men who have ever made their "M" in any branch of Athletics are elegible for membership. It was decided to make the Alumni--High School football game an annual af- fair to be played at the fairgrounids every Thanksgiving day, after wihich an informal banquet and initiation of new members will be held. The Association thus hopes to further the interest of the Alumni in H. S. athletics and foster the growth of tradi- tions upon which all sohools are really founded. The election of the next year's H. S. football captain will also be a feature of this meeting. The officers chosen for the coming year are Miles Shipman of the class of '25, Presidentg Otis Crawford, '22, Vice Presildentg Oscar McAnall '24, Secretary and Treasurer. Thirty five members were present including the alumni, the squad and Coach Wilson. To Coach Wilson belongs the credit of organizing this Association which all members are going to endeavour to make far reaching in its effects. After the banquet a, few of the High School girls gave a short and rather unique program and a trio sang the following parody quti-e effectively: PARODY ON "NWI-IAT'LL I DO" Gone are our Beilhart and Dumbaughs and Lee. They've played for us faithful and true, Grant West and "Cocky" anld Fate must go too, And Shipman, our Captain, hear our plea?- Chorus : ' What'll we do whe-n you will play no more? And we must scoreg what'll we do? W.hat'll we do, when all are wondering who Will take the ballg what'll we do? We'll have to find the kind to play the way You fellows taught us to. When we're alone with only dreams of you We'll fight it through-that's what we'll do. Page Sixty-four X 'ES A E W f I if KWH if W H 2 .aff K 1 12 1, f 7, 7 11,51 Z Q 4,1 gf' , gb 4. ag 9 4 x'0 ff I I y 6 I ll I ff 2 M ff M 2 fa ff - 1 11,1 y1?f4 - Q? 6 d Z fp Q- f Q, ,fff 1 'e H f f 1 .I ' if JVM? MJ-1 . fa, v MW' 'v ' f U74 , W W XY' Boys' Basketball Squad Girls' Basketball Squad Boys' Basketball Champions of Morrow County-Runners up in the Central District Tourna- ment! With this fine record back of them the Mt. Gilead Basketball team has finally gained a firm hold in the front ranks. While the season has not been without its defeats we are justly proud of the fact that to only three "Class B" teams have the purple and white aggregation acknowledged themselves conquered. The work of Coach Wilson in developing a team which had stamina, a spirit of fair play and great defensive ability is to be highly complimented. Mt. Gilead High School will ever be proud of the men who represented her this year upon the basketball iioor. ' The season was an especially hard one this year for in many instances two and sometimes three games were scheduled for the week and injuries were numerous. The high spots of 1925 might be reckoned in terms of Mansfield, Cardington, Co- lumbus Academy, Bull Dogs, and Martel for in these games the supremacy of the teim was sharply defined. Former Basketball teams have consisted of players of unusual ability and while moderately successful they lacked one important factor which particularly characterized the present team-and that was a strong and steadfast determination -to win. In the county Tournament when arrayed against Cardington in the semi- finals they pulled themselves together and in the last four minutes of play Won the game-much the same thing again happened in the Central District Tournament when Mt. Gilead upset the whole dope bucket by triumphing over the fast, clever, Co- lumbus Academy team-one of the strongest "Class B" quintets in the state. Truly there has been developed here a real "comeback team." As a result of Mt. Gilead's participation in the various tournaments members of the squad were honored by positions on all mythical fives. An all county team is composed of: R. F.-Buckmaster-Mt. Gilead. L. F.-Campbell-Edison. C. -Jensen-Mt. Gilead. R. G.-Murray-Mt. Gilead. L. G. -Warner-Mt. Gilead. Clark and Lee were given berths on the second team. The greatest honor came when Coach Wilson received bulletins from Ohio Wesleyan University announcing that two Mt. Gilead men had been picked by the of- ficials for the central district mythical team. The team is composed of: R. F.-Buckmaster-Mt. Gilead. L. F.-Moore-Bellpoint. C. -Jensen-Mt. Gilead. R. G.-McMillen-Bellpoint. L. G.-Howald-Columbus Academy. Page Sixty-seven Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gileaid Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead Page S SCORES OF THE GAMES fBoysl ....32 ....13 ....16 ....12 ....2'7 ....17 ....26 ....35 ....19 ....28 ....32 i .... .... 1 9 ....31 ....38 ....12 ....22 ....27 Seconds ... . . . .26 Sparta .... Iberia... Alumm .... .. ......... . . Marion Business College Cardmgton ............ Ada ........ Mansfield .......... Edison ............... St. Marys fMarionl St. Marys QCol.J ..... Crestline ........... Chesterville ..... Cardington ......... St. Marys fCol.J Edison ............... St. Marys fMarionJ .... Upper Sandusky ...... Bull Dogs Marta ...IIQIQQW Crestline .... MORROW COUNTY TOURNAME ....25 ....51 SCORES NT Sparta ................ Cardington Chesterville . . . CENTRAL DISTRICT TOURNAMENT SCORES Delaware, Ohio ....29 ....25 ....24 ....16 lxty-eight Canal Winchester . . . Jackson Township .... Columbus Academy Bellpoint ........... Girls' Basketball The Mft. Gilead girls -team has in every sense of the word had a most successful season. Coach Wilson by putting particular stress upon a strong defensive game has turned out one of the most formidable girls teams in this part of the state. Barring a game in which the team was handicapped by girls rules, only twice lhlas it bowed its head in defeat. In the Morrow County Tournament the girls, easily victorious, took the cup for.the second time. By virtue of their excellent defensive work, shooting ability, and general al-l around game four girls were placed upon the mythical team, Bakes and Hardman forwards, Osborne center, and Virtue at guard. Four players are lost this year through graduation and it will take some tall stepping to rival the 1925 record-however, here's to you potential stars may your name make history and tradition as the present team has! The Scores Mt. Gilead ..... 12 Sparta .... . . Mt. Gilead ...,. 14 Iberia ................ . . . Mt. Gilead ..... 6 Alumni ................ . . . .. . Mt. Gilead ..... 16 Marion Businrss College . . . . . . Mn. Gilead .. . 9 Ada .....,............... Mt. Gilead ..... 24 Edison .... . . . Mt. Gilead .... .13 Crestline . . . . . . Mt. Gilead . .35 Chesterville . . . . . Mt. Gilead ..... 10 Cardington . . . .G . . Mt. Gilead ..... 23 Edison ..... .. Mt. Gilead ..... 4 Crestline . . . Mt. Gielad , .... 14 Martel .... . . . Tournament Scores Mt. Gilead .. . .19 Edison . . .. ... Mt. Gilead .. . .... 11 Iberia ...... . .. Mt. Gilead . . ..... 14 Cardington . . . , . , Page Sixty-nine w f Page Seventy ik' CLARK, Forward CSeniorJ fLeftJ Able Captain of this year's team and a very aggresive man. Clark,is a sure shot under the basket and will be a hard man to replace next year. JENSEN, Center CJunior fRightJ An excellent center who usually outjumped his man and worked well with the team. Toward the end of the season his shooting was much improved. All coun- ty and central district cen- ter. BUCKMASTER, Forward Uuniorj CLeftJ Buckmaster was the main cog in the offense and the most dependable long range shot on the team. Hign point scorer, all county and central district forward. MURRAY, Guard Uuniorj CRightJ Fast, clever and an aggres- sive guard who in his first year of basketball perform- ed like a veteran. All county guard. LEE, Guard CSeni0rD CLQ-ffl A great defensive man who was made over from a for- ward inta a guard. Jim was a regular "stone wall" to his opponent. McFADDEN, Forward CJr.J CRightJ A dependable reserve whose ability to shoot, pass and guard should put him in the fro-nt ranks next year. H. Jensen, Forward, fSoph.J fRightJ This clever Sophomore has already distinguished him- self for his fast Hoor work "A potential star." BEILHART, Guard CSeniorJ fLeftJ A second team man last year who developed into a strong, hard fighting guard. Illness kept Beilhart out part of the season but he never the less has earned his letter. ZOLMAN, Guard CSoph.J fRightj A Zolman has the makings of a truly great defensive man. He was the hardest man to get past on the fioor. Watch him next year! Page Seventy-one ,..,..-v.--, .....,.,, .... , , a -ff: -43' V E? l .- -34 0 ?..1...1.4 Page Seventy-two OSBORNE, Capt. Center CSeniorJ tLeftJ A captain who should serve as an example. "Ozie" was one of the most consistent players on the team, pass- ing, pivoting, guarding and jumping with equal skill. BAKES, Forward fSeniorJ fRightJ "Bakesy" for two years has been a valuable part of the offense, continually feeding the ball and a bear in the defense. Her place will be hard to fill next year. HARDMAN, Forward CJr.J fLeftJ This "streak of greased lightning" has played her first year for the purple and white. The fastest "man" on the team and high point scorer. All county forward. VIRTUE, Guard CJr.J fRightJ Virtue, made over from for- ward to guard was a verti- able "tower of strength." About her was built a sys- tem similar to the boys of the guards coming up the floor to shoot. All county guard. SFA? A -1 V" '-vi 13' . W: X i .x,..- .Q- ew-'SWE sq., ,sf 12 'e 1, -is if . .1 451 . at ,1 F ar E .3 is-hi X fl 4 ,Y-qu ,,A,,,.. .-....,...,..............,.4 is ,1.......-w1.--- - -...Q A--.-Aww fl 431' xt CA'RIS, Guard CSeniorJ QLeftD This veteran guard was out a greater part of the season on account of injuries and sickness. For four years she has played a great de- fensive game, the term "small but mighty" applies exactly to her. LEE, Guard CSolph.J CRightJ Lee, a reserve, playing both guard and forward showed up well. Against Martel and Ada played a great game at guard. A regular birth next year is practical- ly assurred. WIELAND, Forward Freshman lRightJ Wieland, the youngest girl on the squad, gives promise of becaming a potential "star" some day. BREESE, Guard CSeniorJ QLeft5 Breese, developed inta ade- pendable back guard who worked well with Virtue and could be depended upon to stop her "man," ar , 1 ' i Ntwuri in . S M: Page Seventy-three Managers l . ll. Left to ll.,1l1t- Wm. Jcmxingfs, lfootballgJame:,:Lre,Basketballg Coach Wilsong Milo Shipnun, 'l'1'uckg Harry Bflllllllt, Baseball. Junior I-liglm Basketball Team l':1g.:v Sm-vmxtv-l'.u11' Z, ,,,, 7,,,1111? 1 .11 7 S31 W 5 A fx ,f H . , 1 ,1 1 Y ' W A VW l If X12 1 N115 v . 11 1 . 11 . Ki X x J 1111 um? 144 QNX l Mfw' 'X K 'll I 1 X211 M All , Us '7 if 14' 'ffl ' A 'f!llllf':l A ' Base Ball As the base ball was rather late in getting a start and the season was some- what cut by Commencement activities the record for 1924 is not very high, Mt. Gil- cad having lost five games, and won four. However, both the team and Coach Wilson felt that the time had not been spent in vain. Games were scheduled with: Danville Iberia Iberia Shelby Johnsville Edison Cardington Cardington Johnsville For 1925 there have been no definite plans or schedule arranged for baseball. The school and coach are turning their attention particularly to track and consequent- ly the national sport must suffer. There is a possibility that a few games may be played later in the season. Page Seventy-slx 1 'W' .' ff1 'f? A 'fo' i f x nd uf ilu, ' 's ' N . I M 5 5, W Track Sqlldd K ,iq 4 gg y - lt is the purpose of' the Mt. Giliad High School to put out for the year of 1925 a winning track team. With an abundance of material the prospects look decided- ly bright. Th: first event of the season the locals defeated th? Bellville High School 41-18. Some of the high spots Were: 100 yd. dash- West-lilt. Gilead-time 10-1 sec. 880 yfl. rua- Chase-2 min. 30 src. 440 yzl. ru 1-Clark-1 min. 2 sec. Hall' mile relay team-West, McFadden, H. Jensen, Chase-1min.46 sec. High Jump-H. Jgnscn, D. Jensen, Lee-5 ft. Broad Jump-Fate, McFaddin, Clark--17 ft. 0:1 April 18th Mt. Gilead was Entered in the Ohio Relay's at Columbus, a merit open to all H gh Schools over the state. West was ent3red in the relays but failed to place, while D. Jansen high jurnpfd 5 ft. 5 in. Rocky River took first place, N rth Baltimore 2nd and Chagrin Falls 3rd, Mcmbirs of the Chagrin Falls relay team had received thiir first coaching from W. W. Wilson who came to Mt. Gilead from there. On April 2.5 at the far ground will be held the Morrow County Track and Field meet. This miet is to be on? of the biggest events in track history. Cups and penants wlll be awarded the victorious schools. Boys and girls will be entered from both grade and High Schools. With entrants who have real ability and spirit the chances of defeat are small, at least both csach and school will never waver in th'ir determination to "bring home the cups." The events consist of dashes, rtlays, running high,, pole vault, hop, skip, jump, shot put, standing broad, running broad, throw far distance, throw for accruacy, basketball throw and a volley ball tourney for the girls. Page Seventy-eight Pagv 'Qi-ve-:mtv-11111u Q CALENDAR OCTOBER 1-Much excitement in school, grade cards given out for the first time. 2-Mr. Gray takes a vacation. Enters the bonds of matrimony. 4-Mr. Gray will meet all classes today. 5-Mr. Steigner tells us we are not too old to blow soap bubbles. 6-Blue Monday. Mr. Gray waikens a number of sleeping beauties in the study hall. 7-Betty Breese tells of "The Boys" in American Literature. 10-Miss Garber in American Lit. "Put your arms around me." Do you sup- pose she is accustomed to it? 11-Mr. Wilson and Mr. Steigner both get hair cuts. 12-Mary's little lamb came to school. f"Dog"J Mr. Wilson put it out. 13-Eleanor Bikes, Mary Ellen Jago, Elsie Rule have to stay after school. 14-Advice of our elders "If you swear, swear like an angel." 15-Some one rushing the "Halloween" season puts a black cat in window of study hall. Have to use step-ladder to get it down. 16-"Betty White discusses meaning of bells "Cow Bells." "Wedding Bells" and even "Hollow 1Hollisj Bells." 17-Gayle Rinehart loses three sticks of chewing gum. 18-Entertained by Mr. Russell, a ven- triloquist. 21-Dr. Ricketts explains his plans for night school. 22-Teachers make a raid on chestnut and peanut eaters in study hall. 23-Mr. Gray adds the prefix "Mr." to Don Murray's name. . 25-Miss Garber doesn't want James Lee to be a parrot. 27-Something unusual, Miss Garber is abse-nt. Seniors calling cards come. 30-Plans for "Masquerade" 31-Write of I-Iabeas Corpus means "you may have the body." Page Eighty NOVEMBER 3-Mr. Wilson and Alice Brollier, ex- change "Beauty Secrets." 4-Mr. Wilson in History class calls on William Jennings to tell about the "Whiskey Riot." 5-Rev Miller conducts chapel. 6-Elsie Rule rides her pony right in to the "study hall." What if it should balk someday 7-No school, teachers convention at Co- lumbus. 8-Monna Brollier "sweet sixteen" in- forms us she got a kiss last night. HJ 10-Evelyn Loren broadcasts the fact that she is going to the football game with Grant West. 11-Armistfce Day. Miss Gardner tells Mable Zulauf she makes to much music. A 12-Rev. Jennings conducted chapel. 13-Winona Royston ge-ts 100 per cent on her satitation test. Wonder how? 14-Literary Societies elect officers for the year. 16-Would you believe it "George Clark rode on a motor cycle once." 17-Evelyn Loren Hoes rabbit hunting with Miles Shipman. 18-Mr. Steigner gives "country children" permission to play piano. He thinks it will do our souls good. Miss Gard- ner thinks that we should study. 25-Helen Nesbitt loses precious set out of her ring Ca diamond of rare value.J 26-Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER 2-Marjorie Shambaugh reads "Mac-a- dam for Macadam road." Grant West learns a new trade "pulling off boots." Basketball practice begins in earnest. 3fIn English IV Norton Westbrook says "Sorab could be identified on account of his vaccination." "Today is Tues- day-five more minutes gone-only 3 hours to wait-"Oh, I am going to have a date with Johnny. Oh-Oh." fEvelyn Loren's cry.J 4-What's the rush? Garold Stolfer runs all the way home from schooL Oh, yes, He's installing a radio. CALENDAR---Continued 5-First basketball game of the season, with Sparta. We are the victors, the Spartans the vanquished. 6-Helen Nesbitt's qualifications for 5 man. "He must clean his teeth once a a year, and may smoke a pipe." 7-Mr. Gray wants James Lee to keep quiet. Sends James to office. 8-Eugene Dumbaugh absent from school guess he had an encounter with a hyacinth squirrel fskunk.J 9-Mr. Stull, a former teacher, visited the school. 10-Mr. Wilson, Padwewski was very 1 1 1 tempermental. He couldnft play if any one was chewing gum in his audi- ence." CHow like some of our teach- ers.J 1-Grant West, is giving book review of "Robinson Crusoe," "He took a gun and shot himself a voat. He wanted to be by himself. About this time he got married." 2-Evelyn Adcock laughs out loud in school. 4--H. S. has "snappy" time. Tickets for Athletic play distributed. 15-Seen, an "Angel" on Wednesday eve- 1 ning flittering about a room at Dr. Jensen's. Mr. Steigner, please put out the light before taking your pajama parade. 6-Lucille Thompson receives a letter iso she saysl from Kenton, also ia notice to pay the postage on it. 18-Rainy weather-Mr. Gray has a grouch. 19-Blanche Campbell all of a sudden be- 1 comes interested in the marriage laws of Ohio. VACATION for two whole weeks! JANUARY 5-Santa Claus brought all the good little boys shirts of many colors. 8-Marry Ellen Jago appeases her hunger with a sandwich, the third period. 9-Blanche Campbell entertains a gentle- man in the hall during the noon hour. 2-Betty White informs Paul Buckmaster that she is ia Sun QSon I Dodger. 13-Mr. Steigner delivers a profound lec- ture on the "art of dishwashingf' 14-Mr. Gray appeals to the honor of the male contingent, in an impassioned manner. 15-16-Exams- - --More Exams. 20-Crossword puzzles more fascinating than ever. 21-Miss Evans tells Ruth Meokley she "doesn't want her heart." Wonder whose she does want? 23-Harry Beilhart comes to school at 11 a. rn. Sunday night must have prov- ed to much for him. 27-Mr. Steigner. "Some one pin a rose on me." Ozy obeys. 29-Blanche Brown recipient of a thrilling love letter. FEBRUARY 3-There's music in the air. Piano tuner in hall. 6-Date for end of worl-d. Miles Shipman reading Bible third period, in prepara- tion. 8-11-Quaker and Quakeress enjoy pleas- ant walks. 14-Cupid is kept rather busy. 15-Miss Gardner calls her Vergil class for last fifteen minutes of period. 21-Miss Garber tells all who wish to play baseball to go to gym. 26-Dads banquet. 28-First round of basketball tournament. MA'RCH 2-Shakespearean reader. Admission 10c. 5-Betty White gets spring fever, runs around in stocking feet. 7-Finals for basketball tournament. 11-Mysterious sounds in hall. Ghosts 'Z ? 13-Delaware Tournament. Lucky or unlucky? for Blanch Campbell Grove, that is the question. 16-Meeting 'honoring basketball contes- tants. 17-Everybody green! Girls even Wear wreaths of Wandering Jew in their hair. 18-19-20-Classes in Latin, have vaca- tion. Miss Gardner sick. 21-Spring has come. Alice Brollier blooms forth in green. Page Eighty-one CALENDAR---Continued 22-Does it pay to advertise? Ask Cocky. fwanted a girl.J -Buck and Harry perform for physics class. -Dorotha Caris tells about "antique henhouses" in English. Mary Ellen Jago called on for first time in prob- lems in Democracy. . APRIL -Mr. Wilson gives advice to "the cling- ing vines." "We'll catch them if they get away from you," he gallantly cf- fers. -Kenneth and Rhoda do not heed the advice -hold hands all noon hour. -Mabel McKibbin says "never loose your head it may cause you serious trouble." 10-Country girls have annual picnic. 11-Field meet with Bellville. 17-Junior-Senior banquet. 18-Ohio relays. 27-Seniors begin practicing for class play. MAY 1-Ruth at length has to lay aside herf 'lj lumber jacket. 15-Senior class play. 21-22-Final Exams! 24-Baccalaureate. 26-Commencement. Thus Ended Our High School Days. DEVOTED TO THE LOVELORN Another good man gone wrong and thereby hangs a tale. I'll just -tell you all about it. On a snowy winter day Ruth Mateer pausing outside th-e study hall door looks beseechingly at the boys inside. Grant West could not withstand that appeal- ing look so he gallantly rushes forth and removes her galoshes from her dainty feet. Ohl these women with all their wiles. We have been watching with much interest the shifting and changing of beaux by the Sophomore girls. Miss Garber is called from American Literature class by a Long Distant call. Wonder who it was? By the smile she was wearing when she returned it must have been "he," Mildred Chilcote is seen at Brooks Fletcher's lecture with a gallant blond. Most girls were there because Mr. Fletcher promised to divulge the secret of attract- ing men. Guess Mildred had already learned. Poor Ruth! With spring here and summer coming, bringing warm Weather, she can't wear that charming orange jacket. Things must be getting pretty serious when riding back and forth to school to- gether and "dates" at night aren't enough for Monna and Norton but they must skip school to go riding. H 'Tis hardly fair that Bertha Coldwell with her pretty brown curls should have a "sweetie" who also has brown ringlets. We are told certain girls of the Junior class walk to Edison every Sunday af- ternoon, though just why we can't understand and 'tis even said that they do not walk back. Could someone solve this puzzle? Guess most girls practice the same theory as Monna Brollier who says she would rather let "him" stay late than to have a fight trying to send him home at 10:30. Who was so farsighted last fall as to know that Mary Ellen and Cocky would be just the pair "to bring home the ads." Bakesy has always been rather a quiet girl but now she's who-lly a "Silence" girl. Blanch Campbell went all the way to Monroe, Michigan in pursuit of that fel- low Dan Cupid and returned Mrs. Henry Grove. Rumor has it that Betty White is learning the art of manipulating a fiiver. "Buck" should be quite an efficient teacher. Page Eighty-two A M N f--, 5.-1' ?NQff i ?U1YMfHT Nw' 4 W ', . -.-As? W 4 J: W V my AJ V 1 w f U , ' X , Z 1. -L 9: X If x 'U " 1 f fl 4 , .. uf u f J ll jg, ' 116- 07' .Tir I-1 lf" il- - ,,,, K1 W SJ -,als L 44 U M. NL " ,J 66 JOKES George Clark-"Guess this riddle, What has four feet, fur and goes meow?" Slick Vaughan-"A cat." G. C.-"Aw, somebody must have tol-d you." Speaker-fTelling of a new plan of having the boys and girls attend separate schoolsj "Now if the girls leave this High School, what will follow ?" Russell Dye-"I will." Life, liberty and the pursuit of crosswords. Xantha Galleher ion telephonej-"Have you any flesh colored stockings?" Clerk-"Yes, w'dda you want, pink, yellow or black?" Eat At JERRY'S PLACE Clean Home Cooking Prompt Service Reasonable Prices For Service See "BOB The BARBER" Bob Worthington Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Compliments of HARTS Corset and Millinery Shoppe 31 S. Main St. Mt. Gilead, Ohio. RELIABILITY This is the word that governs all THE PEOPLE'S STORE'S Activities In buying and selling it is the word constantly in mind. Cardington, Ohio. STERRITT'S MILLINERY Our line of hats will stand com- parison With the most expensive trimmed models. They are Smartly Different. The most fastidious appreciate their style and quality-their price appeals to all. P g' Eighty f MT. GILEAD LUMBER CO. Lumber and Building Material M. W. CLEMM, Mgr. Phone 23 Mt. Gilead, Ohio. il . CUNNINGHAM'S MARKET Quality Meats Phone 72 Mt. Gilead, Ohio. "GRAVE'S BAKERY" Plumbing Heating For Your Needs in dependable Heating and Plumbing Call Phone 125-A FLAVIN BROS. Electric Supplies Smart Footwear For Quality in Baked Goods and Fancy Pastry WALK OVERS H. GRAVES For phone 83 Men and Women Mt. Gilead, Ohio. MORROW COUNTY SHOE CO DYE'S Grocery Phone 29 Mt. Gilead, Ohio. DR. C. JENSEN Phone Res 138 Red. Office 88 Oiice over Kroger's Compliments of MT. GILEAD RADIO SHOP Atwater-Kent Radio MT. GILEAD HARDWARE Sz IMPLEMENT CO. Harness, Hardware, Wire Fence Cement, Coal and Hay Mt. Gilead, O. M 'filth Pr, Eghtyfi Bill Breese-"They tell me the Eskimos seldom cry." James Lee-"Still you can read where they have their daily blubberf' George Clark-"Cattle owners have one advantage over automobile owners." Wm. Jennings-"What is it ?" George-"Fords cannot become Rolls Royce when hit by a train." It is reported that William Jennings is deeply enamored of "Hard Hearted Hannah." James Gallaher-"A burglar broke into our house last night." Doyle Shade-"What difd he get?" James-"Practice" Elizabeth White attempting a quotation "All that gold is not glitters." BENJ. OLDS JOHNSON 8z CO. Attorney-an-Law Grocers 1914: W, High St, Phone 28 12 N. Main St Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Mt. Gilead, Ohio. "Come Gas With Us" Plumtiing at our Radios SUNOCO STATIONS Electric Supplies and Pumps MATHEWS-TALMAGE THE OIL C0 JAMES PLUMBING SHOP . ' Phone 61-A O l N G Sunoco 1 S 'W as Mt. Gilead, ohio. NOVELTIES R J SMITH Dishes Kitchen Ware 4 Dental Surgeon Mt. Gilead, Ohio. X-Rav Laboratory Cor. Main and Center Sts. P g E ghty Granite and Aluminum Ware Pencils, Tablets, Stationery, Toys, Stockings, etc. A Complete Stock at Substantial Price Savings MT. GILEAD VARIETY STORE KAYPEE THEATRE Where all Morrow County Always a Good Show Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Compliments of THE ISALY DAIRY CO. H. O. Allison, Mgr. goes For Best Wishes for the Drugs Success of the Books Class of 1925 Wan Paper T. B. MATEER SWINGLE'S DRUG STORE :ii CITY BAKERY AND GROCERY Best by Test J. C. Smith, Prop. Firestone Gum Dipped Cords. Shell Gas and Oil High Grade Groceries Fancy Baked Goods Try 'Em SIAMPBELL AUTO SUPPLY Phone 16 .Main St. Phone 85-A - - Mt. Gilead, Ohio- Mt. Gilead. Ohio. JOKES Gerald Zolman takes his girl into a confectionary store to buy a soda. Waiter-"Nectar 7" Gerald, blushingly-"Not yet." Mr. Wilson, looking over the Mr. Steigner-"'Dwight, defin e A e le Dwight J nsen-" mal cu study 'hallg "Who is sitting in that empty seat? m ecu e." e a ol 1 is what an Englishman wears in his eye." Paul B.-"May I kiss ,you goodnight ?" Betty W.-"Well, I should Say not!" ibut she didn't say it.J Pag S We Buy, Sell and Exchange Second Hand Furniture and Antiques Also do Refinishing HULL 8: TENNANT INSURANCE GENERAL AUTOMOBILE Fire and Theft, Liability and Property Damage Collision. BURGLAR Residence, Burglar, Mercantile. PLATE GLASS Better be Safe than Sorry. FIRE C. O. HIGGINS fSuccessor to L. H. Ashley 8: Sonj Mt. Gilead, Ohio 8. W. High St. SHOES If it is shoes just think of STEGER, The Shoeman At Cardington, Ohio. We Give Quality and Service. If your feet hurt come in, ex- amination free. We Guarantee Relief STEGER, THE SHOEMAN C. M. BURT 81 SON Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry and Silverware Registered Optometrists Phone 173 Cardington, O. A Complete Department Store Handling Hart, Schaffner and Marx and Clothcraft Clothes Selz-Peters and Endicott Johnson Shoes The most complete ladies ready to Wear and piece goods Dept in Morrow County. THE UNION Mt. Gilead, Ohio. WALLACE McLAIN Pure Milk Phone 677-A Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Dwight Jensen, in A r' H' me ican istory, telling of the Mexican disturbance informs us that, "Carranza separated." fTruly an unusual man., Miss Garber-"'Where did Victor Hugo write Les Miserables?" George Clark-"In his attic." Almost-There are bright moments in the life ofa schoolmaster At . . a recent examination in General Knowledge, a pupil defined a volcano as follows' "A mountain 'th h 1 ' wi a 0 e in the top, and if you look down the 'hole you can see the creator smok- ' U mg. Mr. Wilson-"Who was behind the Missionaries sent to China " Hershal Chase-"The Church." Page Eighty-eight Louise Osborne-"Do you know Floyd Messmore?" Harry Beilhartf-"Sure, he sleeps beside me in English." James Lee in Physics-"The greatest ldepth of the ocean is 600 ft. but the first ' 100 ft. is the hardest." Mr. Wilson thinks that the reason Shakespeare speaks of the "Maiden with her shining morning face" is that the maids of that day hadn't any receptacles such as vanity cases in which to carry their powder. Mr. Wilson in Prob. of Dem.-"What i . '.l Oliver, and Xantha answered."J s a misc emeanor Galleher? fmeaning Mr. Wilson-"I called on Galleher and "She" answered." Kindly Visitor-"Pd like to see Convict number 515 please, if 'he's in." You Spend Money To have your clothes cleaned, pressed and repaired. Why Not Spend it With Us And let us convince you that our service excells-that it's dif- ferent from the ordinary run of work. Call Us and See. Bob England Pressery The Home of Good Eats G. V. MILLARD, D. D. S Mt. Gilead, Ohio. BEE HIVE Dry Goods, Notions, China, Aluminum, Pyrex Oven Glass AMERICAN RESTAURANT Books, Toys, School Supplies Mt. Gilead, Ohio. L- K- POWELL Funeral Directors Attorney-at-Law Ambulance Service. ' PHILLIPS Oiice in Granit Block, over Furnitureivictrolas Pianos - Peoples Savings Bank Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Store Phone 262-Res Phone 362 Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Page Eighty-nine FIRST NATIONAL BANK Cardington, Ohio. Commercial Banking Savings Department. Prompt attention to all business. Interest paid on time certilicates and savings. -SERVICE- Our Ideal of Service is Based on True Hospitality. Our Rates Extremely Moderate GLOBE HOTEL Mt. Gilead, Ohio. SCOTT HEDRICK Horseshoeing and Repairing Rubber Tires for Carriages Shop phone 437-Home phone 109 E. Center St. Mt. Gilead, Ohio. CRYSTAL ICE DELIVERY Phone 283 Mt. Gilead, Ohio. Compliments of MT. GILEAD FLORAL CO. O. C. COLLINS Morrow County Chiropractor By Appointment Only Phone 139 Edison, O. WAGN ER BROS. Dealers in Grain, Seeds, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Coal, Hay and Straw A HALL OF FAME Famous Date-s Blind Datesll492kDromefdary1Your First Famous Posts MortemsiSaturday EveningiToasties-Hitching P g N ty Compliments to Champions of 1925 NED RUSSELL 8z SON Mt. Gilead. Ohio. CAMPBELL and CAMPBELL A School Days Are best remembered by Pictures Let us help preserve those mem- ories by making your gift Photos for exchange. Kodak finishing enlarging and Insurance Automobile Bonds, Fire Picture Framing Casualty Tornado I e ' M um GILEAg 0 J. V. PITTMAN 8a SON Mt. Gilead, Ohio. FASHION'S SMARTEST FOOTWEAR Now on Display For Every Occasion Whether it be for the tailored suit or for the more formal af- ternoon costume, you will find a style in our as- 'E- sortment that fills the require- ment. Come in and Make Your Selection Satisfaction Guaranteed TOILET ARTICLES Drugs and Superior Soda Water at our New Electric Fountain Everybody Welcome PETERS PHARMACY The Rexall Store Mt. Gilead, Ohio. PgN ty Page- Nim-ty-two Community pride is-based on txhe progressiveness of a community's industries. Since 1877 the Hydraulic Press Manufacturing Company has been a factor in the growth of this community. The company could not have exist- ecl with ut the support of the comm unity. however, and the citizens of Mt. Gilead have made a better home town for themselves by their support. A representative press. This type' is used for forcing wheels on and off car axles in railroad shops. oo::::::::::::::::::::::::::------------A JOKES Mr. Hildebrand-"There isn't much' between you and a fool." Bee Stevens-"No, only a desk." Floyd Messmore- After Waiting some time in a restaurant is asked by the waiter,-"How would you like your steak sir?" Floyd-"Very much." THE WHITE HOUSE DRY GOODS STORE Everything for Woman's Wear The Store That Brings the Advantages of a City to Your Very Door. Established in 1882 Always Dependable Page Ninety-three cl 337 aii-t555'X P W Pi WHITE FOUNTAIN Service Unexcelled-Candies She Likes Ice Cream for all Your Parties We Deliver Anything- Anyplace BAKES KL BAKES Just Call 129 Mt. Gilead, O. YOU'LL LIKE THEM Collar-attached Shirts are tho thing. Pre-shrunk collars that eliminate the undersirable fea- ture of a Negligee Shirt. And made as only Wilson Bros. know how. , I! ,Ma me Open Mon., Wed., Sat. Evenings "Dress Well and Succeed." Pg N tyf Secure Your Business Educa- tion at The Marion Business College Up to date courses taught by experienced teachers. Special summer term starting in June. Positions for all graduates. J. T. BARGAR, Mgr. Telephone 2767 THE PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK COMPANY ' Z Compound Interest Paid on Time Deposits Start an Account Deposit Regularly and Watch Your Money Grow. BETTER and BETTER FRED LIVINGSTON Sz SON DODGE BROS MOTOR CARS Pianos Phonographs C. D. Schaaf Funeral Directors Phone 8 Mt. Gilead, O. Mt. Gilead, Ohio. HERFF-J ONES CO. Moores 8a Ross Ice Cream Designers and Manufacturers FRANK'S of Coptfectionary, School and Fraternity Jewelry Cardington, Oh10 Whitrnan's Candy Agency Indianapolis Jewelers to Mt. Gilead H. S. P S N tyn Big Enough to Have Confidence in The Mt. Gilead National Bank "The Biggest and Strongest Bank in Morrow County :1-::l ,L:::1:1:::LL-::: :::---::- ------...----- -------- JOKES Iris Worthington, in American History-"Woo-Llrow Wilson was born in Vir ginia and then became governor of New Jersey." Mr. Wilson-immediately?" Garbbr In English III-"What is the opposite of woe? Red Murray-"Giddap." SATISFACTION is Realized When You Buy a Ford Touring . . . . . 5375.00 Tudor . . . . . . 8580.00 Roadster . . .. 3345.00 Fordoor . . . .. . . 8660.00 Coupe ........ 3520.00 Tractor ........... 5495.00 lbove prices all f. o. b. Detroit. STAUFFER MOTOR SALES Mt. Gilead, O. Page Nim-ty-N x High School Milestones The Eternal Triangle-Bob, Jack and "Farmer," Two Our 'Dhe The The The Men and a Maid--Fred W., "Cooley" and Mlary Ellen. "Four Horsemen"-Miles, Whitey, 'tBuck" and Fate. King and Queen of Diamonds-Carl and Louise. King and Queen of Hearts-Silence and Bakesy. Little Minister-Kenneth Brown. Heavenly Twins-Alice and Iris Hull. Terence-" 'Tis a fine lad ye have here. A magnificent head and noble fea- tures. Could ye lend me a couple of dollars?" Pat-"I could not. 'Tis me wife's child by her first husband." Joseph's Show-Miss Gardner-"Can any boy tell me the earliest reference in history to a theatre ?" George B-"We read in the Bible that Joseph was taken from the family circle and put into the pit." Miss Garber-"He's so romantic. Whenever he speaks to me he always says "Fair Lady." Miss Evans-"Oh that's a force of habit. He used to be a street car conductor." Last and Hardest-Mr. Wilson-"Wlhuat were the different ages in history." Kenneth Brown-"The ston-e age, bronze age, iron age." Mr. W.-"What age are we living in now?" Kenneth-"The hard-boiled agef' "Mark Every Grave" W. F. WIELAND High Grade Memorials Mt. Gilead, Ohio E E!!! '. Eel .1 E! .. as EH! 5,2 is THE SENTINEL Has the finest and largest equipment for pro- ini ducing Complete SUPERIOR PRINTING Printing to he found in a radius of several miles. The "Mizpah" of 1925 was printed in the , Sentinel Job Printing Department. Service Let us help with your printing problems. The Sentinel 3 Phone 40 Mt. 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HOG UU:-,Sm H0-E:dw .EZ-O gdb Egan nm-QQDEDQ 2-wmim Fm-:Balm DOH-SBU mtdo METER. M5916 :OEMEGO :Oi-Em 2.50 2-QOHOQ yugo UMHOUU Efzm 0:2-Em k2:O-Nm 2502 .-2:0-Mm 00:4 Ohgzm A5MBdN:m New-Wm ,EF-HBH :Sign htdm VEOUUQ Erwin H Z Page Ninety-eight 1. gr ACKNOWLEDGEMENT No truly great work can be accomplished without the co-operation of all con- cernedg nothing is done efficiently without this great factor. So it is with smaller enterprises and thus with an annual. If we had not had the co-operation of the staff, the advertisers: the engravers, the printer and the photographer this book could never have been anything but a hallucination and so we wish to express to, the Business Men of Mt. Gilea-d and all other Advertisers, the Canton Engraving and Electrotype Co., Mr. H. E. Griffith and Mr. Lautfer our sincere appreciation of their interest and co- operation in the publication of the Mizpah. THE STAFF A ' 1 6571- ia' I ,lgftl , , ,-,: aff ., Vu-te Page Ninety-nine ff m 4 25, ex' 'Et ,fy Xe v MW'S11f4CixfW! VM aut. M ft A W, W fm' 'A H 1? 75353 MA, tt F? M as-7, eww 7 :x t W , rf 12- 7 ,ffl 3 - f.- 1 M ,M-.-mx. I 5 . 1 nuung g I X FN N l fnqlngijd ' 'lf Y l '. t Milli' ,L-14:45 A I - ' lp., is . f ' 9 ' o M' 1 1551? A ,UWIU 'fffffifff g":,t I ' f :fx 1' ' A I X X 11 - nr 'F I I I , M .,t.45lt,Mgfl J o' 5 i f J-.5i,'1NJ" W MIZPAI-I The Lord watch between me and ttxee when absent one from another.-Gen. 31:49. Through all the gears may !!MiZPdt1,, be A beacon light N ,twixt ttxee and me." we are JV , M s. .1 41 I fi if ...QQ . a1.,np , ...Y , -A Q! .A ,., 'im-'ififq-L. .agefvl-5 ' -I ' ,, V " ' K' 'sl 1, 1 , .'1-is J A 3- .,y. .. gn ,. ,v 'I rl 1 Ill 1. U r, , 5, 1 '41 ,Q ,il .v .r. .- Tl-E 51 .2 , i, - f11"'f"' 735, '-f 'c 'I -,I-I ,A I .fn ,iw 15 ' I S M WS K- 5 " ' W5 X. , ' - 1.--,. XF L. 1 , vi V v J . i , .L dk .HIV 'P 4.-, ..,. 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Suggestions in the Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) collection:

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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