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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 114

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1927 volume:

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'ii pr, if 52352 mmm nf4zmm,afsm,w,,fs1,a.e .aw24,M,ufML mu 1- wir.,-.If - onnsn NOFEBOOKS Administrqtimf .The SchooU Agziwnf, Augzieua ' Advertising ,j g M ', x, yi' A LRE - fm ' - :E if A Q' 22 iii ,A a. 5 iv 1 5' 5 2 d DEDICATION , John QQQ1igwer,df17om wh0Se'friend1y muse: insph-arm, mam and 1 5 culturejand asdda fokdnd of the esteem in Which he' is an 1. 4 1 54 held by thefentire school, ive dedicate this volume. . '51 A iw! . is 7,3 ,F fa. .-L. - I ' 5,5 . fi 2, 4, f, - '. , 3 r . , . , -, .pi-,,f..1-1 M - , K . N "' . -fwi2g:.'f vw i ,Q '- hx., 2' 12' ,, -xg 2 V gi' A ,, A ' vw : ,f.,:,m,, fy. , ,,,I.,.,,.4' A , 4 W 1,-..k, -, . M , ,V M V ii,!i,f,1l,,vL,A,,. Q.. M: i , A ,K V A A l mmssamg 1 w IZPA 4 K 'Xs.,"" ' ' "' S-I why , any-ff' W 'Xgf"'-'M I J X x I 4 3 i X :X x P x w 5 I 1 i 1 X , ff F- f fi JOHN HOWARD GONGWER, A. B., M. A Principal Ashland College, Western Reserve Uni- versity, Ohio State University. Law, History and Civics K, . - , vm.. -.,,,,,,.q,..1-.,,,,, k ,,,,,,,,,,WN 1 K. IM 'Z AH . -.X ,, . , . ,Mx --.XNMN HISTORY XE , 1 X l , 1 I Q 2 2 kg L 1 f" 4,4 ' u. f 9 z Hdf"f,.-""'1-M ..,. ,wwf "' '-.uw s " f. ,..,.....,,,Wm ...V-,.ff,,....,. , ,,, ',,,N,h N ,ffm A A"A -N-A-J , M k 5 2 5 I A ,..:. . I 3 , .A,. 1 1 MOUNT . x iii i g G I LEAD ci ' .. i-A-Seft ' X N fx VAAE b 5 H T R k IS O K-mwL...Nmauw+. ...wwf-Ama..... Mp., W Q , , i E 1 1 ' , ff M 3 fl Q, , . . .i1mgi,',,.:i H iz :Q i f K A c. X X M V M? ,. X5i,L?l1gg: ,fi fgisifgga I l i I . X f RALPH BENSON Advertising Manager 5 I I RUTH MECKLEY fy Circulation 1 Manager ix X I i PAUL HISKEY Editor-in-Chief If f I fl ax Q L.. f, ZP , .,,.,,f" N,,,, ,, dvi, ' Na' ' DOROTHY VVAGNER Business Manager EDWARD STEYENS Athletic Editor MARGARET SNYDE1: Literary Editor is ,ee X xx X X Ru is i S A ig I Wiffi , f 5? 5 s 3 gr . --1.1. I A MA,,fv-' ff, .,,. ' , ,,-,.,,.A.W... W.. ., ,,,,,.N MlZPAH ,ffm K Q'-- N.W,.-.-.....f' 'N-..,ffi--W J I i 1 x 320190 neifcb 3 S '15 x 1 K 5 Administration , U lv Q , X I 'lf ff 31 'lieg- " WW . --V ,,. ,,,.,.,x !ZPAH 'N' '., ,ff ------.,..f-"",'f m.iNw,,.-- N VV 'X-"' A' xxyf' r 1 4 ...K X . X I Q s Y DAM.. X I Z I 1 N I' N A, 1 1 fxx -- . . .. ,,., N X1 THE BOARD OF EDUCATION H ' fi fW. M. Kauffman Mrs. Belle Cook J. W. Wood ' f E. D. Meckley Wm. Gordon 5 n QR f 7 Q . X . 339. 5 I I E R X 4 sf? 4 l if 4 S s 035 I i J I J ff M Z A H , N . . X 4 4 x' V1 I . 1 1 1 x ? 5 I 1 J x ' E 1 I . W. A. STAGE, A.B., P. E. ARNOLD, A.B., County Superintendent Superintendent Ohio University Wittenberg College, Ohio State University , A 1 A Ji .ffxgfgia I 9 w. S if XX ' 1 i MIZPAH - L, ,,,., ,wwf-' .-.,f I l Y X l X ? l X l I x 1 i u f v 4 1 EVA GARDNER, B. S. Denison University, Columbia University, University of Chicago Latin and History G. C. GRAY, B. S., Ohio State University Agriculture and Physics GLADYS GARBER GONGWER, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University A English and Public Speaking A WALTER C. MATHENY, A. B. Ohio Northern University , P, , . ,QR ' , f VU v ,a,:ff.?,,.' r Physical Director, Mathematics and Biology I k .1 .f y ' A K i ' LOIS DOOLITTLE, B. S. f Ohio State University Q 3 Home Economics H' l s GLADYS HUFFMAN Tiifin Business College Commercial N ELVON J. FITCHHORN ' Gray's Conservatory of Musicg Studied with. H. A Vandercook, School of Music, Chicago, Jeroslav Cimera, Augustia Francisinia, Pisa, Italy. is i RACHEL VAUGHN Secretary to Mr. Arnold Y K l l Q l X I Q ,iid fm ---,., K U ,- ...... ,.,.,, ... NW. W. A v-. . , W-, W, . 1-we ., ,,,,W..- f. V. h ,Y - W --Q., i .. A ,gsm kLw.4 , ' ..,Q u jgn 4,,' V, 'M s , .. , -V K K F V tx f s - , .. .V K ,VA ,ix dz, yf .,-,.. y f.Jf .-.f .f1.,fm,., K.LL A 7f.- :? .g1gi',.', lp' L. M .. t V': g . " H: v i' B g',k E ip . . x e 7 'Jr y L l A. L.,i A A Q .K K Lhkx A i F NX-v""' i ' -' l f E o duca tzon . There naturally arises the fundamental inquiry as to what education is. Does education which occupies so large a place in human history and whose,-ideal is so difficult to define, education which the best minds of the universe are diligently attempting to determine its significance and 'upon which incredible sums of money are annually spent, have anything to do with human hap- piness, human progress and human destiny? We might well ask: Does education imply anything as to the final truth of man and his world? The term education is always an abstraction and exists only as a concept of the human mind. The concrete existent thing, with which it has to do, is the individual and as such is endowed with varying degrees of intelligence. This intelligence recognizes that life is a great fundamental fact and upon this truth the answer to our question must start. Therefore, education at once merges into the learning process which in its simplest form is the strength?- ening or weakening of a native reaction and as such is a native capacity of the individual. Heredity, therefore, sets the first and absolute limitation and within its limits we only can work. In this sense the child is utterably unapproachable, fixed, unchangeable and autonomous, and it is well that we are ever cognizant of this fact in our educational program. Then, if we cannot change the cmld, where is our hope? What is the sense of all this we call education? The answer must lie in our ability to influence the actions of the individual in the way of pleasure and pain. That is. we may, to a certain degree, control environment, but more than this we cannot do. Therefore, what the product of our education will be depends largely upon how well we can manipulate the envi- ronment of the individual, consistent with his native capacities, which we call ability. Society establishes ,a norm to which the children of each generation shall be made to conform, thereby training the child in accordance with the ideas and ideals of the time. Fortunate indeed is the child whose father, mother, or teacher realizes the tremendous effect that right environment has upon his career. If there is early instilled in the young life a love for truth, what fruit it may bear in later years. To quote the great abstract thinker, Doctor Colvin, "Truth is immanent, not transcendent, it gives a world of pulsating vital values, which, however, cannot be seen by the sordid eye of prejudice, nor comprehended by a mind dulled and besotted by narrowly practical and selfish ends." In conclusion I wish to quote from the great Dr. Horne in his Philosophy of Education, who has given a masterful summary of the subject in his definition of education in which he says: "Educa tion is the eternal process of superior adjustments of the physical and mentally developed, free, conscious, human being to God, as manifested in the intellectual, emotional and volitional environment of man." hy ,ZAA , SUPERINTENDENT ARNOLD. ,,,....fQ-N.. H-, --.........,,,x -,...F,+"'-mx K -g......-.v., - - .M ,,,,.,, , v-wx., 5- z X, ,H , ,,. A -kwxxyiyr ,N-ms-un,,.. ,, , ,M-b,f :nl 5Q'Qi'i9n S W5 g H The School QW Q55 N ' Zpfilfio History of Mt. Gilead "A city set on a hill cannot be hidden."' As one approaches Mt. Gilead from any one of the four points of the compass, the truth of this statement is quite evident. Marion County was organized in 1824 and the county seat was established at Marion. That same year a village, on the present site of Mt. Gilead, was laid out under the name of Whetstone, which was changed to Mt. Gilead in 1833 by an Act of the legisla- ture and was incorporated in 1839. Previously, a small settlement had grown up near a mill owned by Mr. Young. This mill was situated near the present location of the Ice Plant, along the creek and the settlement was called Youngstown, after the owner of the mill. Consequently some of the oldest houses in town are located on South Rich and South Cherry streets. The oldest house in the town is a log cabin weatherboarded. It is situated on South Rich Street and is now owned and occupied by Griffith Granger. The village was located on the Indian trail from the south- central part of the state to Sandusky. The Indians used to camp east of town and had a burying ground on the hills along the south- east side of the creek opposite the older part of Rivercliif Cem- etery. However, by the time the town was laid out, the Indians had mostly disappeared. Although there were never any settle- ments in Morrow County, it proved a rich hunting ground for them. The majority of the early settlers were from Pennsylvania and the Middle Atlantic States, and later from Virginia. To this latter fact the town owes its name, since it was named for a village in Loudon County, Virginia. Because of the dissatisfaction of the county seat at Marion, the people of this vicinity agitated the for- mation of a new county, which should be made from the outlying corners of the four counties, Knox, Richland, Marion and Dela- ware. This agitation led to a petition to the legislature, which resulted in the formation of the new county in 1848 under the name of Morrow in honor of the Governor at that time. The population, due to the location on rough territory, grew very slowly. But after the formation of the county and the loca- tion of the county seat, the population increased. The people be- gan to beautify their town with buildings and laying out of streets and the north and south squares. The population in 1850 was 646, in 1860 it was 7893 ten years later it was 1,087, and in 1880 it was 1,262. By the 1920 census the population was shown to be 1,867. Among the early buildings, the Town Hall, a small frame affair, was situated where the Court House now stands. In 1850-52 the new Court House was built. It was later remodeled and en- larged. The first tavern was built by John Merrill. Its location fl , X X, f " , . iq eg, WB- , ,4- 55 1f, .1 Y Q .ff 'X f' 1 c 0n gffw nQ3?Y?i22 Seniors awk KS 1.1 3 -ae IWIZ XX l A X! l 4. R . ' 4 Q -.-.xx A f X RUTH MECKLEY EDWARD STEVENS 1 Well-timed silence hath more Nothing interests me. itil Eeloquence than speech. V f K X RAMEL LOGAN ' D HAROLD KEERAN Those about her, from he ' Men of few words are the best shall read the perfect ways o J men. honor. 2 ., -, i Va, ,,..-..i f X SZPQH --s,.f .N , I I . I "' ""-ei-.,,,,- 'R+-Q,-"" , ..4mnuA...o I I 3 CAROLYN VAN ATTA r She knew the precise psycho- g logical moment when to say J nothing. LOUIS OSBORNE I love fools' experiments. I am always making them. Ss is N ,P ,977 DOROTHY WAGNER A witty woman is a treasure a witty beauty is a power. OLIVE RICHARDSON I know everything except my self. M N..,,-- ' . x x, ..,"" ff J 1, . Q5 ,,,,, ,, S -N-f 5 Q X. -v . f 1 4 1 1 l I J . x 3 GEORGE BENNETT My cake is dough. MARIE PLUMLEY E Of all the treasures fair'to see, A tiny ring is the thing for me. X N Xfg xr 3 -A was ...nun-..gw IVAH HALDEMAN Speech is a mirror of the soulg As a woman speaks so IS she. JAMES GALLEHER Ah, why should life all labor be? M IZ fi, . ..i,v'i'A' 'X-XQ.',,,,,. -. ,. ,v...... .,,,, ,...... .- ....,..r.xv X v r ! I V DoYLE SHADE The world's great men have l not commonly been great schol- ars, nor its great scholars great men. MAY WHITNEY l A good woman possesses a kingdom. v 4 I X. l MARGARET SNYDER gg She never tlunked, she neverx bluffed, I reckon she never knew? how. F' ix . E BARON BYRD A7 The perfected phonographi doesn't need winding nor chang- ing of needles. lx -P. fc, ,, MIZ AH f ,i ,- NM f 1 f I 1 .N 4 u,.n -.....d"" x..f .,XwyN,,, . ,Mm-W 3 HELEN TEEPLE I Music is Well said to be the speech of angels. i it VIOLET HARTPENCE 3 Be silent and safe, silence 'never betrays you. 1 'x x 1 2 ,Ji if x iff' NW Xseagzg SYLVESTER EWERS To be honest as this world goes, is to be one man picked out of ten thousand. l GERALD ZOLMAN 5 As fair and clean an athletex 5? 45 as we will ever meet. K x IZPAH J, - --xx J, V Z.. ,aruba - - ' 1 l 5 -...XR is 1 I Q ALTA BYRD MYRTLE JACKSON 2 The lady doth protest too They say she's meek and mod- f Af: much, methinks. est, but We wonder what lies be- ' " neath I is X PAUL HISKEY A l ,P My idea of an agreeable per- WILLVAM BABCOCK ' 5 son is a person who agrees with The wrong Way always seems , of 1 me. the more reasonable. lk f . e If ,f l R if 2 3 l I Hy .f ff-7 1 5 M. H X .. ,.-...f Xxf' 7 5 JANET GARVERICK MAXWELL PEOPLES Ah, pleasing shade! Many doors are pushed open X by a bold front. HOWARD HILDEBRAND MARY GALLEHER A Silent, Sfl1di0US, 'Ch0l1ghff'-11, I Sometimes I sit and think, i cannot help but forge ahead. Sometimes I just sit. E1 1 , If xx. XX .Z 1 W 4, --.N QPR 3 .X, K .- t fy. P I ' l I I PEARL mason There's no wisdom like frank- Hness. PEARL LANKER Honor lies in honest toil. ,l l ll, 1 2 If gi 'Eg ig ..,g:1,fi.-:-7 RALPH BENSON He speaks an infinite deal of nothing more than any man in all Venice. R ANNA COLEMAN f She laughs every time she's tickled, And one must truly say, Although there is no reason, She giggles anyway. IVUZF-'AH l f 1 ' ' x l f E R . N., f, Q 'x X MARGARET LEE Her voice was ever soft, gen- tle, and low,-an excellent th1ng in woman. CLAYTON WRIGHT Bashfulness is an ornament of youth. Q, ,fit xXS, fjoigfft "X W Q xx l 1 l LEILE BENDING There is no truer truth obtain-S able by man than comes Off music. 5' W Her heart is like the moons ever full, and has a man in it. F ALICE RAMEY E, mg it MlZPP-N VIOLA BOMBERGER Ever smiling, ever loving, and never complaining. ' DOLORES SEITZ Who never wins can rarely lose, Who never climbs as rarely falls. L? X X 7 X X 4 'jlyff f J, -WZ li WALTER BENNETT Let not woman's weapons, Waterdrops, stain my man's cheeks ! KENNETH HOLTREY Nothing great was e v e r achieved without enthusiasm. MIZ FXH Senior Class History The class of '27 entered the Junior High building, as Fresh- men, 1n September, 1923. Our class roster of sixty-five exceeded that of all other classes. The following year, we were promoted to the Senior High, where we received the name of Sophomores. Our new name gave us more dignity than that of "Freshie," so we were, of course, glad to welcome it. Our number decreased to about fifty. As Juniors, we contributed the most members to the school activities, being well represented in athletics, dramatics, debating and music. We entertained the Seniors at the annual Junior-Sen- ior Banquet, April 10, 1926, in the gymnasium. The affair exceeded our expectations, and set a precedent for classes. Our class number was diminished to thirty-nine when we en- tered upon our Senior year. Three pupils from Johnsville and one from Marengo joined our class. The class has been represented in all the school activities. Dor- othy Wagner, Edward Stevens, ,Margaret Snyder, Ramel Logan, Alice Ramey, Paul Hiskey and Pearl Lanker debating this year. The Senior boys who participated in athletics were: Gerald Zolman, Edward Stevens, Walter Bennett, George Bennett James Galleher and Baron Byrd and the girls were Dorothy Wagner and Carolyn VanAtta. Howard Hildebrand, Maxwell Peoples, Kenneth Holtrey, Ed- ward Stevens and Margaret Lee are members of the High School Band, while Margaret also plays in the girls' orchestra. Thus does our final year draw to a close, and it is with deep regrets we bid adieu to Mt. Gilead High, and with the best of wishes that we surrender our places to those yet to come. L ," W: f' Q X F X E l K is l I F l f 1 1 E 1 V. 5. . v I 'L l X .. ...... .--N, 1 ...,... ,, 'Q1Xu,,,,..:..r.4.sn- ...RNA .iv , 1' -.5 'WHEN . .Fl ' N- ix if , ,.,, , " ,,:,- , 2 R3 t V , ., x K A 'QA A Q NLE, Q 1 Q M . 1 - :sk , .- . 'ffm' 1 ,,, - W rw' ,V 'wwfMs'ffsfWfw"fwf1:ffw- Sziirx' -- 3 4 4 I 4 ., Ju iors EW if 5 fi? .- 4 Fa a p 44 I . I 'Q Q ga X gl ,5'rf1f:2 t 9 :V it 2' Exif If 3 .- , 3 -.,m, , W A' in f 'jrfigw Q5 PM by f y ,QQ-.i , N... MV , W- uv .,.-,Wuw,,,.,. H X Mfr' 1 X k Q ? f f X522 3, A -, - ' P vauw L. , wwf ' . ., f 'fp' R iw: . 1' E T P - , 1 ,, - 1 Ak Q E G ' .3 Q Mhnll A is 1' W ' f' . '1-.S 3' Q x,c?'D ixgf I gg? X5 Q-fyrwukw ' :Eg X mtunus m M nmol-K ' K ' :ammo PENDING :A 'B+ .ga an , NL ' gf' 3 5 f INSQHQ , mfc larv J, TAoNHP3orl RHTNBURN Loenrl OLD3 n?' ,P Q ...X . 3 X 'IS 'X .qgggfnr wus usa HISKEY SNIEF! CAIRRYNE 1 JN j f fri! 'Z X A M,,fff KTA U w. K x KX W 1 vm LE ,. 'I . K 5 L K ,Q X, BCH, 6-v ,3- 4 , s E2 W 'W w Y .Q-A" ' Rx.f' A " A'-"'J L. THOMYSON ' " N G K 'N 1 W. ' ' xx 1: .. x gg - ' Lp' ' ' 'L WKlTHfY 'A A T BECK H. Ml! X 1 "gli:-133, mi 'ig 'rg ' Q, V S 1 ' , A ., W Q L1 .V , 55a ' . Q Aa: Elf' QF 52: ' . Qffs if 1 ,sg Qx V ,fx-'f'f-9' ' 4 'Sanus 4 Jmurns - K XX. :f , I-K r 'f wr .. ,S Bnosblen K K K ,CR NX ,,,,.ff-frwp.-. ---f"---v - --v... fm A A X A A ei i J M32 History In the autumn of 1926, we moved our seats over to the "mid- dle section" of the Senior High auditorium and resumed our schol- astic pursuits as Juniors. As the teachers had perfect faith in our precociousness, we were allowed to take two Senior subjects, Virgil and American Literature, in our Junior year. In our Freshman year, our roster included fifty-six more or less intelligent young followers of Socrates. However, this ardent craving for knowledge ceased to exist in the Sophomore year when our number was reduced to 44. This year we had the good fortune to secure a few new students and a few "left-overs" from last year. Our class has contributed generously to athletics, giving Ma- keever, White, Shade, and Thompson as foot-ball and basketball stars. The manager of the basketball team, John Mathews, was also chosen from our ranks. Five girl athletes from our class served on the basketball team. ' Although our school came out in arrears in the debating tri- angle, several Junior debaters deserve commendation for their work in these contests. Our foremost debaters are: Crayne, Peoples, White, Wieland and Olds. Under the direct supervision of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gongwer, two new optional courses were offered the students this year, Pub- lic Speaking and Business Law. Our class has contributed to each of these. One of the misfortunes of the year was the injury of "Jack" Makeever, one of our backfield men, in a football game with Dan- ville, when he suffered a torn kidney. During our Junior year, we have put forth our honest efforts to keep on the good side of the teachers and, if we are successful in this issue, we all ,hope to rank as Seniors next year. 3'7"-57? A .iff . Y X. - S? Jw? g is .5 s. 2? 5' if :Jil ef Y F ai' is be SQ 5 SZ -.ff 'UM' xS4.4,""" "Mx--,Si-,,,,f---....,f""""X..., History of Mt. Gilead is uncertain. The American Hotel, which still stands on the north- west corner of the South Square, was built in 1846. The Globe Hotel was built in 1869. It has been modernized and is still in operation. On the northeast corner of the North Square stands the oldest remaining business block in Mt. Gilead. It is now occu- pied by Johnson's grocery and was built by Richard House some time in the early forties. The first bank was called the Granite Bank and was located on the southeast corner of Main and Center streets. The first National Bank of Mt. Gilead was organized in 1863 and reorganized under the name of The Mt. Gilead National Bank in 1883. In its early days Mt. Gilead had numerous factories but these were hindered and discouraged by fire, and for that reason very few old establishments remain. Among those is the Grist Mill on South Main street built by Cooper 8z Son in 1846. It was burned in 1862 but was rebuilt and is still in use. One of Mt. Gilead's great- est enterprises, located on East Marion street, was Carlisle's Car- riage Factory which was burned and never rebuilt. About that time the Hydraulic Press factory was started on a small scale and has grown to be the town's leading industry. Among the industries of the town, the Mt. Gilead Lumber Co., and Ke-lly's Foundry have flourished through the years. Many years ago Dr. Tucker began the manufacture of his Asthma Spe- cific, and as the business progressed, he spent a large share of his money beautifying his home town. Three corners of the South Square and South Main street owe much to Dr. Tucker for their beautiful and modern appearance. Since Dr. Tucker's death, the business has been carried on by Dr. W. B. Robinson and his son, Dr. G. B. Robinson. ' Mt. Gilead from the beginning has been a moral and high- minded community and greatly interested in religious activities. The Methodists formed an organization in 1828. Their church was begun in 1829 and completed in 1832. It is still standing on South Rich Street and for many years has been used as a private dwell- ing. In 1844 a large frame church was built on East High Street where the present brick structure, built in 1899, now stands. The Presbyterian Church was organized in 1831 in a private home now owned by Mrs. Judith Long. Their first church, a small frame one. was built in 1845 on the site of the present brick church. The Baptist Church was organized in 1846 and had its house of Wor- ship on the northeast corner of the South Square, but disbanded in 1853. It was reorganized in 1854 and a frame church was built in 1856 on West High Street. In 1907 a new church was built on the same site. The Universalist Church was organized in 1861 .33-XX Q . , 1 ,, swf,-'- R J , ,J Y 3 ESX J ..... .......ff- U 7 N 'MX-...f-" "A"M--""' Sophomores CLASS ROSTER Barler, Martha Barler, Robert Benson, Blanche Blayney. Zelda Brollier, Iona Dye, Russell Halbert, Earl Hart, Gladys Hartpence, Blanche Jewell, Gertrude Lee, Thelma Lemley, Ruth Lines, Mary McAnall, John McKibben, Arthur Mozier, Mabel Joe Nesbitt, Howard Nichols, Blanche Worthington, Paul. '7 Perrin, Ruth Pete, Mary Louise Purcell, James Rhodebeck, Walter Royston, Emma Rule Harold Shier, Eileen Spriggs, Stella Smith, Lois Staiger, Forest Stevens, Ralph Terry, David Thompson, Carl Tischer, Clarence Ullom, Lenore Wagner, Helen Whitney, Edward Wieland, Janet L- lanker, alice 1? 1 - A A -,Q 535, 4: ii? vi Q gl ' F fl' ,Ag 'V' xx g ,- M fs-f ,- A Haig, 25,3 , M ,ww s NX,,,,,e- - ' '--Q-ff' 'N-Q.z'k' 'V I RYA' Freshmen R andrews, clarence baird, thew beilhart, helen blayney, eileen brown, helen brown, lester burnell, mildred claypool, donald caldwell, rosa cover, glenn crayne, richard crock, alfred cletwilar, clara ellen foust, opal gardner, martha gleason, denzil liardman, mary margaret hathaway, gilbert howard, hubert hull, donald hull, mary hull, william inscho, dorothy jackson, doris jackson, warren jaggers, floyd james, claud jollay, helen kerr, clarence wright, doris lanker, kenneth lauifer, carl lockridge, edwin lower, aelounia marshman, belva mellott, sarah messmore, kenneth miley, harold mccammon, harriet mcpeek, dorothy mcpeek, lucile peoples, anna plumley, ellen j. rathburn, donnabelle rhodebeck, merlin rinehart, helen russel, martha shambaugh, john spidell, william staiger, dorothy marguerite stoffer, thomas, orland tischer, jay trefz, paul Vaughn, mildred watson, wilbur white, alan Walcott, richard .....--.-, vm UW, Hwlknw-QQKQBEYA' N N'-qw' ' N ,M . . O MIZ History of Mt. Gilead and held its first meetings in the Court House. The frame church which still stands on Cherry Street was built in 1869. The Prot- estant Episcopal Church was organized in 1888 and held the first meetings in Levering Hall, and now is the Universalist Church. The first lodge was the Odd Fellows chartered in 1850. The Rebecca's in 1892. The Masonic Order was organized in 1851. In 1904 the Order of Eastern Stars was formed. The Knights of Pythias was chartered in 1885 and the Pythian Sisters in 1906. The Fraternal Order of Eagles also organized a lodge. All four of these fraternal organizations own their own well equipped lodge rooms. Of the patriotic organizations the G. A. R., the oldest, was formed in 1881. In 1888 the Women's Relief Corps was founded. The Sons of Veterans was organized in 1909. The American Le- gion was chartered following the World War. A chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution was chartered in 1926. The Mt. Gilead Free Public Library, which owes its existence to the efforts of the three women's clubs and the W. C. T. U., was chartered in 1908. Through the generosity of the late Mrs. Mary Eccles, the Library Association owns the brick building on East High Street. The first school taught in Whetstone was in 1831 by Mrs. Mary Shedd. In 1833 an octagonal frame school building was erected on East Center Street where the Dr. McCormick home stands, and was occupied continuously until 1853. The first union building was erected in 1853 and 1854, where the present Junior High now stands. This was razed in 1873. In 1908 the Junior High building was built for a High School and was used as such until 1923 when the new High School was completed. In 1860 Milton Lewis became superintendent after many changes in super- intendents, and thus remained until 1875. In the latter part of his office a high school was organized and graduated its first class in 1876. The history of our two weekly newspapers is co-extensive with the history of the county. The "Democratic Messenger" was founded in 1848 and continued under that name until 1860 when it was changed to the present name of "Union Register". In 1868 it came into the hands of the present owner, the Beebe family. In the latter part of the year 1848, "The Whig Sentinel" was estab- lished, which changed its name in 1860 to "The Morrow County Sentinel". In 1857 it was taken in charge by the Griffith family. Mt. Gilead had the misfortune to be left at one side when the Big Four Railroad was built in 1851. She depended upon stage- coaches for connections with trains at Gilead Station, now Edison. cv - ' " 0-..,.,N ,V ":w.v,.,.....,-g..,,......--...W.-,..-,......-n-r'w-.,,,, V ww, i M IZ F' W W, ,,., ...MNNM-Q, s Z 4 1 3 1 i X 1 I f r Q Activities 51 . S Aid ,,, fi im 'Mfg Q ' H K2 QM A W' Zi. A f YW - it - T' K7 ' Q. . Literary Societies Dorothy Wagner, President 3 Ramel Logan, Secretary. Program Committee: Rachel Buck, Janet Wieland, Charles Crayne. CLIONHZRN Edward Stevens, President, Ralph Benson, Secretary. Program Committee: Alice Ramey, Mary Louise Pete, Robert Byrd. Ji, AX, X I !,. , ,s,,. .-,Q ""Nt K. 4' E J ' 1 NV! Z M' , "-Q-.,,,, , - -M, , , ,,,,.,.,.,... M.,-Q--,.-.V . ,,. ,,,...,,.,,,-Xvwr iv I WWW.. V M M- Ry! e,e ,, QW p Literary Two Literary Societies were organized in the Senior High School six years ago, as the result of a general realization of the need of such organizations. The Societies appeared under the names of Clionian and Philomathean, and have been a potent factor for good, both intellectually and socially during their organized exis- tence. Both societies were reorganized at the beginning of the term 1926-27 and officers were elected. Those elected by the Clionian Society were: Edward Stevens-President. Ralph Benson-Secretary. Program Committee: Robert Byrd, Alice Ramey and Mary Louise Pete. The officers of the Philomathean Society were: Dorothy Wagner-President. Ramel Logan-Secretary. Program Committee: Charles Crayne, Rachel Buck and Janet Wieland. The two societies meet alternately every other Friday in the Senior High School study hall. The program consists of songs, readings, orations, stories, humorous papers, music, eulogies, auto- biographies, round table discussions, debates, and extemporaneous speaking classes. Popular and important questions have been dis- cussed and debated. Visitors enjoyed our special Christmas and Patriotic programs. The organization has been a great success, and indications point to an even greater increase in its success in the future. . w Tx , ,g, ,lx ,- NX, Public Speaking Class Bending, Beatrice Benson, Ralph Brollier, Iona Brown, Lester Byrd, Baron Carson, Pearl Coleman, Anna Crayne, Charles Hiskey, Paul Lanker, Pearl Logan, Ramel Makeever, John Mathews, Herbert Mathews, John Mozier, Mabel Joe CLASS ROSTER Olds, Barbara Osborne, Louis Peoples, Bernice Pete, Mary Louise Ranfiey, Alice Richardson, Esther Snyder, Margaret Spriggs, Stella Stevens, Edward Turner, Marjorie Ullom, Lenore Wagner, Dorothy White, Robert Wieland, Janet Wieland, Mary LOUISE 4-f 'T W . . -,,-V'--K MIZ K E Public Speaking At the opening of the school year 1925-26, a start was made to establish public speaking as a fundamental part of the High school curriculum. On account of the lack of time and small inter- est shown, debating was the only phase of speaking stressed. The work was in charge of J. H. Gongwer, principal. Under his leader- ship, two teams represented the school and won the county cham- pionship. When school opened this year, a course in the speech arts was offered, with a definite period each day. The class was taught by Mrs. Gongwer, instructor in English. Much more interest was shown than during the year before, and the enrollment in the class was large. A full credit was given to the members who partici- pated in debating, or in a play, and the others received three- fourths of a credit. The growth of interest in public speaking in the school during these two years has been phenomenal. The course was established as an answer to the demand for systematic instruction in the fun- damentals of good reading for practical purposes. It has greatly increased the interest of the students in the study of the elements of effective delivery and inspired confidence in those who would ac- quire profiiciency in the art of persuasive speaking. The class de- veloped the individuality of those students taking the course by teaching them to correct their bad habits of speech. Four teams in debating were taken from the class this year. In every debate we cast a shadow on our opponents in delivery. We attribute our success to the instruction received in this course, since "speech" is what conveys the message to the audience. Five members from this class entered the "Prince of Peace" Declamation contest. Many of those who took part in the Senior Class play, were members of the class. Although few of the mem- bers have not entered contests they have derived practical bene- fit from the course. A :Qs 42. L U Senior Play "Honor Bright," a three act royalty comedy, Written by Mere- dith Nicholson and Kenyon Nicholson, was presented with decided success at Levering Hall by the Senior class Friday night, May 6. The play was directed by Mrs. Gongwer, teacher of English and Public Speaking, and made a decided hit. The production was as well rceived as was either "Clarence" or "What Happened to J onesn, the year before. "Honor Bright" has been presented with phenomenal success by Stuart Walker. The piece is a difficult one, and was admirably presented, re- flecting pleasingly upon both the cast and the director. The cast of character follows: Mrs. Lucy Barrington Richard Barrington, her son ...... The Rt. Rev. William Carton Peggy Carton, his wife ...................... Honor Bright, a book agent ....................... Ramel Logan Edward Stevens . . . . Baron Byrd Viola Bomberger Dorothy Wagner Rev. James Schooley of North Platte, Nebraska ..... Maxwell Peoples Bill Drum, press agent with the "Snap It Up" Company, Gerald Zolman Tot Marvel, a chorus girl with "Snap lt Up" .......... Alice Ramey Watts, the butler ............................... Howard Hildebrand Annie, the maid ........................... ....... P earl Carson Maggie, the cook ....... ..... A nna Coleman Foster, the gardener . . . . . . Sylvester Ewers Michael, the chaffeur .... William Babcock Simson, deputy sheriff ...... Ralph Benson Jones, deputy sheriff . . . . . . Kenneth Holtrey ESS f XX g l ,api .IFA .,,,,....-.,...., W W, .. ,ff W, WM,,,,XNh lZ fl .. X I-I AA uk MMU dwg vi., Mrk ,xxx K Xi Junior High Play g F , f, A three act comedy, "His Uncle's Niece" was well presented by the Junior High school at the Opera House, March 18. The play if was well attended and received much praise. This was the first attempt of the Junior High along such lines. The play was coached r by Mrs. Elva Hartpence, teacher of English in the Junior High ' l -R, school. fi ' The cast of characters was as follows: A Q Richard Tate, a rising young lawyer, ......... . . . Allen White If Frances Felton, the cause of all the trouble ...... Alfred Crock Dora Hale, very much attached to the "cause", ..... Helen Jollay it A Alice Malcome, a close chum of Dora's ........ Belva Marshman f Mrs. Sarah Ann Mullen, a woman of few words, from QQ Happy Valley ....................... Clara Ellen Detwiler 2 Simon F. Felton, Frank's uncle, who never makes a we mistake ..................................... Jay Tisher , Philander Fillmore-"Humble but wise" .......... William Hull Timothy Haye, gardener at Happy Valley Junction, Warren Jackson Silas Sicklemore, the constable at Happy Valley .... Carl Lauffer . yd! rifle.-be I-vw,,,........,M N -,A ,,..-.,g Y H ,,- -....,,f ...nr Debate Team , , 1 lv 4 xl : HqF'FlQ1j1F1 TIVE L., ...im r...- . NEGATIVE: Mabel Joe Mozier Alice Ramey Rarnel Logan Janet Wieland AFFIRMATIVE : f l , ,fa ff Dorothy Wagner Bernice Peoples Edward Stevens Margaret Snyder XX, if rlggslza S '7'7f"f?1"'H"fV5': , NEGATIVE: Mary Louise Wieland Paul Hiskey Barbara Olds Stella Spriggs AFFIRMATIVE 2 Charles Crayne Pearl Lanker Robert White Mary Louise Pete a-""""'nNw-' A-WF? , 1-X A it 'Til l ZF? Pi Following the program established last year, Mt. Gilead took an active part in debating. The teams were selected from the class in public speaking, where they had received training in the funda- mentals of delivery. Incidentally, Mt. Gilead teams completely overshadowed all opponents in delivery. Four teams were put into the field, which is evidence of the growth of interest in debating in the school. The teams were coached by Mr. Gongwer. While the local school failed to win the county championship, on account of the system of grading, local teams made the best showing of any in the county. Mt. Gilead teams had a Victory mar- gin of 23 points and Cardington was second with 15 points. The teams then followed all the way to a negative 28 score, which was Johnsville's rating. Mt. Gilead negative team, composed of Alice Ramey, Ramel Logan, Mabel Joe Mozier and Janet Wieland, alternate, won at Iber- ia by 24 points. At Mt. Gilead, Johnsville was given the decision by one point over the affirmative team, consisting of Edward Stevens, Dorothy Wagner, Bernice Peoples and Margaret Snyder, alternate. Crestline received a well deserved decision over the second of Mt. Gilead' s affirmative teams, consisting of Charles Crayne, Rob- ert White, Pearl Lanker and Mary Louise Pete, alternate. The negative team debated at Crestline, and while we all felt that we had won the contest, their county superintendent said not, and that one had to be chalked up to the losing column. Mary Louise Wieland, Paul Hiskey, Barbara Olds and Stella Spriggs, al- ternate, represented the Purple. The official "M" was awarded the sixteen debaters. With Mozier, J. Wieland, Peoples, Crayne, White, Pete, M. L. Wieland, Olds and Spriggs, from this year's team, still in school, Mt. Gilead should have winning debate teams next year. fax Nx .g gaj ng, ....f-- --- K 5 Q l l 'Q fb, 1 w I s 3 if 2' 1. f will I V g . ,S , N M +5 s IWC af as-we " 5 rg n "'f"l 1JA--ww:-'WA ,.,- -1 Mswli,,,,.,- ,ik Signum Staff After the lapse of one year, the Signum Staff was reorganized early the second semester. Material is being collected and Written by the diferent members and several editions are planned. The staff is as follows: Bernice Peoples . Robert Byrd . . . Charles Crayne Gerald Zolman .. Edward Stevens . Margaret Snyder Barbara Olds .. Stella Spriggs . . . Helen Jollay, Edw Janet Wieland . . . Russell Dye . . . Alice Ramey . . . ,NN W 5 ff QL' . . . . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief . . Associate Editor . . . . News Editor . .. Sports Editor .. . . . ,. Joke Editor . . . Senior Reporter . . . Junior Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Sophomore Reporter Freshmen Reporters Circulation Manager . . Business Manager and Illustrator . . . . . . . . . . . . Advertising Manager in Lockridge .... x,,...-- '--- - -., f----N . V -X A .,f- N, ,... , 4,,.,45,...,,,..-W. 1 sze e - V., ..,r"" x'Kx,,f" ' " N'-'Q-em 1 -' Smith-Hughes The Mt. Gilead High School is fortunate in having vocational Agriculture offered to those who desire the work. This is the only department in the county in which a four year course in Agriculture is given. The purpose of this course is two fold. The first purpose is to have the pupil receive the scientific basis of farming, to become acquainted with correct methods of farm management and to develop appreciation of farm life. The second purpose is to give the student actual farming prac- tice which is accomplished by field trips and completion of a home project. The department has an enrollment of about twenty boys which, we are glad to say, is above the average for the state. We are very well pleased at their excellent showing made at Ohio State Fair, last fall by bringing home several pennants and various other prizes. is N .fx 'A,,..,,,,PwYn .,q-.. -..,.s Ml AH Wx.. , ' M - -,Jawa-,,,,,w-u..'8adgsiuirui,,,,,, ,. ,Xxx The Band N I . . l F f THE BAND . ' Wieland, Brooks, Mathews, J., Mathews, H., Rule H., Rule, G., Rhodebeck, W., Richardson, Buck, Holtrey, Lauffer, Terry, Baird, Crock, Peoples, Jackson, Stevens, Dye, Shipman, Rhode- beck, Baird, Garverick, Hart, Lee, White, Wagner, McAnall, Messmore, Hildebrand, Early, Byrd, Osborne. ! X L 'ix jf 1 1 l th f l l "" my DRUM MAJOR Mt. Gilead High School should possess a very :apable Drum Major in future years. Alice Os- oorne, the capable seventh grade leader who now swings the baton, will continue to hold sway for five more years. Her natural ability to keep perfect time, and her splendid execu- tion of commands, makes a very conspicuous figure as the band passes down the street. X .,, 1' I I xx 3 5 .,A... PNN 'X-iyz, 'w.f-""Nr'-""" X Orchestra 1 1 K S 1 1. X I ,I I 'x 'x 1 I r 4 FRONT ROW: Baird, Rhodebeck, Hedrick, Roystong BACK ROW: Blayney, Lee, Fitchhorn, Terry, Wieland. , fi xx ' N ,e -- ., . p .f ' R5 . if """--. A sf' -...N Ag 'lf' , ' , -,' K , M IZ -x.,3v""""S-..u,,,fA' -...X ,A M- P '.L..,,-Q-,,7'-A-X,-Q,-,,., Music Music in Mt. Gilead High School has developed rapidly during the past year, under the experienced instruction of Prof. E. J. Fitchhorn. Two concerts were given by the High School Band. Several soloists of unusual ability were revealed. A Junior Band, com- posed of Grade School and Junior High beginners presented sev- eral numbers. The grade of music played by these promising young musicians was astonishing. Proceeds from these concerts were used to outfit the thirty-five piece High School Band with purple and white uniforms. The girls' orchestra, organized last year by Prof. Fitchhorn has played numerous times during the year at the Kaypee Theater, as well as all High School functions. The orchestra presents a well balanced and diversified programme, consisting of standard classical music, marches and dance selections. With the exception of Margaret Lee, saxophonist, all the members will return next year. The High School Band, minus its girl members, and represent- ing the Boy Scout Band, was secured to entertain a state gathering of Scouts at the Coliseum in the State Fair Grounds at Columbus, the 22nd of April. During their stay in the Capital city, the band broadcast a program from Station W A I U, in the American In- surance Building. A number of young musicians are being prepared to take the place of those lost this year, namely: Max Peoples, Kenneth Hol- trey, Howard Hildebrand, Ed Stevens, and Margaret Lee. Prof. Fitchhorn expects to prepare the band for the State High School Band contest the following year. .H-.--M, N A X., MIZPAH X, ' "'-'W ,A ANX-0-"""i "" "" "f-sa., V ffio 5 ' . ,fit-325355 Au 1 f l x 1 I l 1 l MARGARET LEE-PIANIST The finishing touches to the high school functions are added by Margaret Lee, at the piano. She puts the life into the pep meetings. Any time or anywhere music is wanted, Margaret can be depended upon to furnish it. She plays for the singing at the liter- ary programs. In addition to her duties as high school pianist, Margaret plays in the orchestra and also the band. DECLAMATION CONTEST For the first time, Mt. Gilead High school participated in the Prince of Peace Declamation contest, sponsored by the Ohio Council of Churches. Five members of the Public Speaking Class entered the contest: Bernice Peoples, Margaret Snyder, Iona Brollier, Lenora Ullom and Janet Wieland. Much benefit was derived by these girls from the contest, in the acquir- ing the elements of real expression. Second prize was won by Margaret Snyder, Whose expression in declaim- ing her piece, surpassed all other par- ticipants. , ef, L . 4-.X Q l R' Pig? 5 ,S fi' l V! ,, .c . wfe wx, HW WW.4,,,,.-v-.-.,,,Fk,,,,,,-sw,.,,,,,gm',swnw'1,-,'k N 'm , Y ,X gy , .L ,V , gli: N I 1 A :. ' 'J i ' ' ' - A W - ' J fr , li. ,fa ,, l l ' -,lf " . ----. .1 Commencement Speaker PROF. J. L. CLIFTON Professor of Education, Ohio State University Professor Clifton, who will deliver the Annual Class Address at Levering Hall, May 24, has had a very broad experience in the educational field as Assistant State Superintendent of Public Schools for a period of tive years, during which time he attracted very favorable comment and attention from the educational leaders of the State for his sound educational policies which were always based upon the greatest efficiency at lowest possible cost consistent with judicial maintenance of our public schools. Professor Clifton completed his undergraduate work at Ohio University where he was very active in all phases of college life per- taining to the school system of Ohio. He is now a member of the State Board of School Examiners. Mr. Clifton was selected to make the Annual Class Address because of his sympathetic under- standing of the school problems of our State. 5 l , J X 4 'X XNGSM M ,.. N ,. - " "x,,,,f S x ' gzncfaza' Athletics ' :L i J az PA ,, X--X S ' Athletic Association f The Athletic Association was reorganized early in the year, when the following officers were chosen: I Gerald Zolman ...........,...... ...... P resident 7 Robert White ..... ....... V ice-President l l Carolyn Van Atta .... .... S ecretary-Treasurer 1 1 JIJ X, l P Nf Q 310 57 -XXMQ-J J' ---2,25 COACH WALTER C. MATHENY During his two years at Mt. Gilead, Coach Matheny has won an enviable place in the es- teem of the students, the teachers and the townspeople. His clean manhood commends him toall. His place will be hard to fill next year. As he goes into other fields of activity, ahe well wishes of the entire school go with lm. ,.-.X ...rv--1--N,,, ..-Y ' vs W...- -f"'f' f K ,, f N,,,N.,.,..1..,..W. ,fm- , 'M-1--,.,.,,.,.,..,..,-ve'x,,,1,,vY -,,,WvN W W F f I PXIZ AH fm' I X, v Kirin-A ,.- f-ff --fNwyJ,,,,....,, -4 W Cheer Leaders To the cheer leaders, in a large measure, goes the credit for the success of the Various teams. To lead the cheers is no easy task. Many times it is diffi- cult to stimulate pep where there is none. Mt. Gilead is fortunate in having two cheer leaders, possessing both pep and enthusiasm coupled with the ability to transmit that quality to the student body. Mary Louise Wieland has been excelled by no cheer leader during the entire year. Cool and self-possessed, when directing the yells on foreign and unfriendly floors, she has always been able to get a hearty response from the , followers of the Purple, as well as admiration and applause from the oppo- nents. Russell Dye has developed into a cheer leader of distinction. He pos- sesses to a large degree' the qualities of an enthusiastic rooter, and is able to stimulate the audience likewise. Good cheering is assured next year, as both leaders remain in school. cl f K, 4 K K V W rm sgs! ff f .-- ,-373A 4 Our Trophies By her many trophies we can see that Mt. Gilead High has reigned supreme in her activities for several years. In football, although no trophies were given, and no other county team con- tended in this sport, our scores show that we held our own among larger schools. In basketball during a period of six years, both our girls' and boys' teams have four times been victorious over all other schools in the county. We have eight cups to show for this feat. Our boys' team gained another trophy for Mt. Gilead as run- ners-up in the Central District Tournament at Delaware. Our debate team won the cup last year for the championship of the county. With keen competition our Literary Society was awarded a cup for its superior programs. In the county track meets, our school was again victorious, gaining more trophies. Al- though our glory was somewhat dimmed by our loss of first place in the County Basketball Tournament this year, we're ready to "do or die" for Mt. Gilead to raise her standards ever high. Xe , -XXX W, , ff if " X, 1 V 1 I 1 A K X , 1 5 4 L - X Maxx M IZ E , .... QE f K 1 A H mem 1 5 l Football H fs. W' 'mag N , cf Li M RN N:i":'1 Ml Z 7 X . ,,...,,,f The Squad I V! .l 1 I 1 l . 1 l l f. Front Row: Zolman, D. Shade, J. Thompson, Osborne, C. Crayne Makeeverg Second Row: R. Stevens, Byrd, W. Shade, Matheny, E. Stevens, C l Thompson, Rhodebeckg , Third Row: H. Mathews, Dye, G. Bennett, Galleher, Wagner, Mathews, Back Row: W. Bennett, Whitney, Nesbitt, W. Crayne. The Schedule Next Year's Schedule 5 Mt. Gilead, Dayton savers, 42 Sept. 30-Bellville Mt. Gilead, Bellville, 0 Oct. 7-At Marysville I Mt. Gilead Danville, O Oct. 14-Crestline 1 Mt. Gilead Marysville 7 Oct. 21-At Loudonville 5 Mt. Gilead, Crestline, 0 Oct. 23-Delaware ' Mt. Gilead 3 Loudonville, 6 - - Mt. Gilead, , Lexington, 0 gov' If gtffanvllle Mt. Gilead gGalion 38 OV' - alfm Mt. Gilead 5 Millersburg, 7 NOV- 18-Lexmgton Mt. Gilead 5 Upper San., 25 Nov. 24-At Upper Sandusky 3.3 ff qw D XXXL J 1 N. X WPAH Football RESUME OF THE SEASON At Dayton For the first time in the history of Mt. Gilead, the purple and white was represented on a Dayton gridiron. Coach Matheny took twenty men L-f Dayton Stivers Athletic field, where they were beaten by a score of 42-Zi Jack Makeever's trusty toe garnered three' points after a long march across Bellville Bellville turned out to be the toughest team ever to go out from th.- school and were beaten 6-0, only after a stiif fight. Danville Mt. Gilead took revenge for the 6-2 defeat suffered at Danville last year and romped over the gridiron. The locals lacked a scoring punch, however, and relied upon Makeever's trained boot to win 3-0. The gann- was very costly, Jack received a torn kidney which put him on the shelf the remainder of the season and left an empty hole at left half. Marysville Marysville won the next encounter here by a margin of 7-O. The Union County lads met unsuspected strength in the Purple ranks. Zolman played an important role, sending the oval far out of danger many times with his timely punting. the field. ' At Crestline Captain Osborne booted two field goals from difficult angles to win from the snappy Crestline eleven. The field was a mixture of mud and oil. Loudonville Jim Thompson scored 18 points, making two touchdown gallops of 80 and 65 yards. Bob White also scored 18 points. Osborne booted 5 of the 7 tries from placement. Lexington Coach Matheny ran his second string the second half. "Bee" Stevens, "Howdy" Nesbitt and "Russ" Iiye all showed up well in the backfield. At Gallon Galion, one of the best teams in the N. C. O. League, grabbed an early lead of 25 points. Although the Matheny men returned with a punch and drove over two touchdowns, they could not overcome the big lead. John Shade and "Chuck" Crayne at tackles, time after time, spilled strong smashes through the line. . y At Mlllersburg The day was very cold, and the field was muddy. Finally a fleet back sprang from the mud and snow and writhed his way to a touchdown. Passes from Zolman to Stevens and White threatened time and again but only to lose the oval through a fumble. "Jim" Thompson, on a line plunge, from five yards in the rear of the Purple posts carried the ball 45 yards, only to be caught from behind as he slipped in the mud. Upper Sandusky Captain Osborne at center, John Shade at tackle, "Sam" Bennet at end: Zolman at half, and Ed Stevens at quarter, played their final contest in the colors of Mt. Gilead. However, in Upper Sandusky was found the hardest driving team with the exception of Stivers that was met this vear. Ward Shade and Matthews at guard played creditably before being replaced by Byrd and Gallaher, two more guards of unusual ability and grit. This was also the last football for George Bennett, Byrd and Gallaher. 3. Q N 0 f 1' xx K. , "Ly .gf il Q CFA i' g ,,., 5 3 fl SZPQ CAPTAIN OSBORNE "Ozy" was a red headed demon, in the midst of every play. He was a captain with a fighting heart and encouraging hand. His graduation leaves an immense hole in the forward wall. "Ozy" was al- ways ready to garner three points via the place kick route, when called upon. CAPTAIN-ELECT MAKEEVER Early season accidents took a heavy toll in Mt. Gilead's ranks with the in- jury to Jack, in the Danville game. He is a capable back and a leader on the gridiron. Jack has a hard season before him and is determined to make a record for his school. MANAGER THOMPSON "Dizzy", being ineligible this semester, was se- lected as manager, water boy, and trainer. He will be eligible next year and should prove a val- uable asset at the wing position. Ji X divx X X. ' ji' Q' -'iii ,. ,., V3 , ff Z! , " q-H"v'-""W"'x f"""'- x R sian-,,,,N-,X-'iv N V vfhsmv-WNY MSX ',f' 'E e T lik Nw' ' 1.- ED STEVENS Stevens, although playing his first year of varsity football, was a de- pendable, heady quarter. He chose his plays well and carried the ball through the center of the line. ZOLMAN "Zolly" is a passer to be proud of and punts and carries the ball equally well, making a real triple threat man. JOHN SHADE John D. was a big, rangy tackle, always ready for a scrap. He was continually leaping over the line, pull- ing down plays before they got under way. BENNETT "Sam" is a light, fast end, a sure tackler and a good' blocker. He is lost to the school through graduation also. A... ... --1 , 45 - ff Fw N x K 5 4 . , frm, e 4 I 1 -w vig' ff, . . .!,,,...a.. 1 . ' , . , A A ,. so 'X A Y 4 -,,. g 3 l K all i if A , M L, A .5 ' fi K It ' A ,,. f .-., . V v v K K , y . . I, 2 is is I K ,. , K 1, .iw 5-N..,3 .S K WHITE and should develop to be a talented gridiron athlete next year. CRAYNE "Chuck" helped to make the 1926 line memorable. Many a ferocious attack was stopped within inches of the goal line, with Crayne in the midst of the melee. "Bob" was a good ground gainer, "BEE" STEVENS "Bee" is the only Sophomore to earn his letter this year. "Bee" was :lown fast on punts and snagged many an enemy pass from the ether. THOMPSON Thompson was the fastest man on the eleven this year, and is to be back next year. Many long runs were chalked up to his credit. r I 1 n .1- ,,,n-e--f""-- v--- f-""", p X Y I f wx f 2 rf- W W.,-rw ff -..-.. , ,, 'AN f l N MIZ re-I" ' ' - ,,-U,f"""'s...,v,,--M-- i 'l'x.f""i 'V' l A t ,4 1 X, . ' ., Pr an wg!-,,'7-.,,-551-'w',,.s Q MATHEWS "Rosy" was a fighting guardg in- jured in the Stivers game, he came back strong. WARDSHADE There was always a hole waiting at Ward's guard for the purple backs to plunge through. He has another year uf football yet. K , . , J.,-f .- . BYRD "Beanie" was short of football edu- cation but learned fast and showed up creditably for his first and last year. GALLEHER "Jim" played either tackle or guard exceptionally well, and missed a let- ter by only a few quarters. i 4-4, X 51 4 ,,,,.,7 l It 6 2 x E I all Lf R 4 1,34-af a. ,Hz L. Q ,tx 23 7W?'wf,T-...W we NA, History of Mt. Gilead The people obtained, by an Act of the legislature, the privilege of building the Short Line Railroad between the two points. The road was opened for trade in May, 1880. The first president was J. H. Pollock. The Toledo and Ohio Central was built through Mt. Gil- ead in 1875. In earlier times the only means of connection the community had with the outside world was by stagecoach. The patriotic spirit of the men of Mt. Gilead was shown in the large number who gave their services at the outbreak of the Civil War. They came from all ranks of society, eager to serve their country, many of whom gave their lives in prisons and on battlefields. Only a few survivors are now living in Mt. Gilead. In 1898 when the Spanish-American War broke out the same spirit manifested itself in the number of young men who volunteered. One of our leading business men, Bryce O. Osborne, is a veteran of this war. In the great World War, Morrow County men were among the first contingents to cross the sea and take part in the struggle against the central powers. A few of them made the supreme sacrifice and rest in foreign soil. Decoration Day of each year has been an especially regarded anniversary in Mt. Gilead. It now remains for the World War veterans to carry on this local observance. The Victory Shaft on the North Square of Mt. Gilead is a con- tinuous reminder of service and sacrifice. JANET WIELAND. ALICE RAMEY. ,,. G 1 r Q X 9 W QS lf, A Y AMA' N-4..,"""' A' ' 1 5 'x I x V W X X ,Q 1 ff QXX , f- 'iifgm' MGQLENI gm. QL 42 1-A Sxss-,,",-,g-uyff' V' x '-..,..,,n-"Mi---f 'P-as-Q' Basketball neiffb ig x wx? " 'W-s........--""'f-X.- .,. f' NN Mi ZPA H Pkg, -A' "-A V A-Q - -v --' A-K V , . ' nn ,. wx' ...gg I i 3,2 'k'N.i,,1v X l Front Row: R. Stevens, White, Makeever, Matheny, Zolman, E. V Stevens, J. Thompsong Second How: Whitney, Staiger, Wagner, Crayne, H. Mathews, Mc- Anall, McKibben, Worthington, l Hack How: Rhodebeck, C. Thompson, L. Thompson, Shade, Holtrey, j Nesbit. E CAPTAIN ZOLMAN Zolman was the only Senior on the team. Many times hm- saved games by instilling a fighting spirit into the team. He played a guard position. MANAGER MATHEWS Rosy kept the boys in good shape and spirits by his wit and willing helpfulness. We feel that ho earned his letter the same as the players. fx 4 N - -'v r If fl!! The Squad I , ,.,as-fssau w,,,,aa7anwW,,f, ,r,g 1 .. , - A If 1 X Si , f?'i1gfe. 1 is 4' , ii ' ks fi I .. ' ., , f sf" K . '.x it I s 4 1 - v W 9 A .. if .Qweyi ' ' . t - 4 ' 5. .V " -, 9 in A . I Qi 7 ? - 4 .--Nagwfr Q . W. Basketball 1926-BASKETBALL SEASON-1927 Ashley opened the season at Mt. Gilead, putting up a good fight and finally going down to defeat, 15 to 19. Playing in Chesterville's small cage was a novel experience for the Purple, and after wandering around for two overtime periods, they went home de- feated, 17 to 19. Rhodebeck, a sub, saved the game twice only to see his work go for naught. Playing at Cardington, rather listlessly, the locals were again defeated, losing by only two points, 16 to 18. The Delaware team was the best high school squad to be seen on the Opera House Hoor for many years. Even though defeated by a large margin, 28 to 8, the Purple showed the best guarding of the season. Very many well planned plays and rallies were diverted by the tireless effort of Captain Zol- man, Shade and Jim Thompson. Proving their superiority with a vengeance, the Matheny five trounced Chesterville severely, 38 to 12. Makeever and "Diz" Thompson, a valuable addition, passed and dribbled consistently true, to the discomfiture of the green and white followers. Playing at Caledonia listlessly, perhaps wearied from the Chesterville game, Mt. Gilead was defeated by a one point margin, 20 to 19. Led by "Diz" Thompson and Shade, an able mate of Captain Zolman, the Purple quintet again trounced Edison on the Opera House Hoor, 40 to 24. Captain Zolman and his squad were severely trounced by a superior Gran- ville five, 17 to 42, after an all night journey to the southern city. Cardington met a complete reversal at the second meeting with the local boys. Carl Thompson at forward, demonstrated his natural basketball ability and made glad the hearts of the Purple followers. Score 34 to 27. Although Mt. Gilead succeeded in defeating the Scarlet clad team from Shelby, 28 to 24, the defence and passwork on the part of the local team was discouraging. The Crestline game was hard fought by each team, the time going to two overtime periods when Mt. Gilead proved the stronger with one basket to the good. However, the home team suffered a great loss in this game, when White, a forward, broke his leg at the knee and was forced to retire for the remainder of the season. Score 24 to 22. Without the regular lineup, Mt. Gilead held Cardington to two field goals and three free throws throughout the entire game. Shade showed up well on defence in this game. Thompson at center, carried the ball down the floor and caged it many times. Score 19 to 7. Mt. Gilead by drawing a bye, played Edison the first game of the tour- nament. And although unable to hit their regular stride, managed to win, 28 to 18. This game marked the close of the season for Mt. Gilead. The red team from Cardington walked off with the honors in the last half. The local team was leading heretofore, but lost, 24 to 15. As..-U" its N . f C. THOMPSON Carl works well with any combina- tion. He is fast on the court and always breaks for the hoop on the offense, get- ting into a position to shoot. WHITE "Bob" was the cog in Mt. Gilead's pass- ing machine. The team was weakened considerably by his injury in the Crest- line game. MAKEEVER Jack possesses an uncanny eye for long distance shots. He dribbles and han- dles the ball excep- tionally well. RHODEBECK Rhodebeck was a deserving perform- er, and a sure shot. He has two more years of competition. as N FX X ...-.M ,vw wp., 'Z Fifi' SHADE Ward was an ex- cellent V1.1 n n i n g g u a r d, working equally well on both offense and defense. He was always on hand to receive the ball from the back board. J. THOMPSON Jim earned his let- ter through his steady, determined guarding. He con- tinually frustrated attacks at the mid- dle of the floor. L. THOMPSON "Diz" was high scorer for the year. He was always open and received passes from every angle, handling the ball with ease and accur- acy. NESBTTT Nesbitt earned his letter this year. al- though only a Soph- omore. He is a sure, fast dribbler and passes equally well. I.. ,-,,.. i A .5 A ,X ' ' aj F .. S? 5 ,. KN-M' A.-MA-,xp hm-I The Squad l",rst Row: Beck, D. Wagner, Loren, Matheny, Wieland, Inscho VanAttag u , Second Row: Ramey, H. Wagner, Smith, Lemley, Nichols, Lee, Back Row: Blayney, Pete, Richardson, Rhodebeck, Meckley. i I wg A i i X R' , ' ' . ' CAPTAIN WIELAND A s' E , N, , uockw is only a .Iunior and should be a strong -, g, .. A if member of next year,S team. She was a good 7 4 E My 5 H, , passer and an accurate shot. 2 L ,A MANAGER oLDs A 7 f i kg. " Barbara was a very efficient and faithful man- A auger. She performed her many duties Well. , i S lx r ,, S X M - '7 Y .5 f . - .. .---'---..,,,,,,...-.4s.,,,- -in "'--w-.,,,,,..,.-g-.RQXN Miz --M , g. .... ---.., f X 1, 1 Basketball 1926--GIRLS' BASKETBALL--1927 - 1 Mansfield Y. W. , The experience of these former high school stars, proved too much for X , ,he purple clad girls in their first game. Lost, 61-12. -- y Ashley The visitors were defeated in a fiercely contested game by a narrow one point margin. Mt. Gilead girls showed much improvement over their first per- - 2 Chesterville h The local girls lost 19-12 at Chesterville, being hampered by the size of t e floor. i Cardington f Playing at Cardington the Mt. Gilead team again met with defeat, going down 18-16 after an overtime period. Mansfield Y. W. The Mansfield girls ran up against a much improved purple sextet in a return game played at the Opera House. The passwork of Loren, Nichols, and Captain Wieland featured the contest. Lost, 19-12. Chesterville Led by Wieland the locals ran rough shod over Chesterville, here, winning, 21-3. X K, i Edison Nichols led the scorers, garnering nine field goals. Mt. Gi1ead's two all f county guards, Dorothy Wagner, and Lemley, kept the Edison forwards down , to two buckets. Won, 40-7. Cardington Cardington again triumphed over the purple and white. The game was closely contested to the end. Lost, 17-16. f The Mt. Gilead team displayed a superb brand of basketball to tie Shelby N on their home floor. Rhodebeck at guard was a main cog in the purple de- fense. Tie, 16-16. k Crestline W Crestline uncorked a superior passing offense to down the local squad, i 14-7. i Cardington At the third encounter, Cardington was sent home to think about the .esser end of a 16 to 8 score. The Purple completely outplayed the opponents. Edison Edison proved little competition, and was defeated in the preliminaries of the tournament, 21 to 4. f Shelby .i ii Chesterville In the semi-finals, Chesterville was easily disposed of by a score of 20 to 7. Cardington Cardington defeated Gilead, 15 to 12, to take the county championship. E may i formance. Won, 16-15. 5 1 rf .,,--K -. ..,,,A"-e ' L. W Mi- ..-.,,,, -f ' .Xu .. .-.gif x-we f M - .--- ---.mm -t '-P' xi v ' ""-h,-....-.--,......---'-...ew..,,,,v...-,f-yrwrs.,,,u W-,ww Y "af j if-gg -L ' i , Ml Z -u......,. H., , iff,---. . . lxxiqqhgy--AA-Ak ,W .. .. A A p MW I .1 LOREN "Lou" was select- ed as center for the Morrow County first team. She should be one of the most ver- satile b a s k e t ball stars to go out from Mt. Gilead. RHODIGBECK Esther is but a Junior and has an- other year to partic- ipate in basketball. She is a determined, steady guard, a val- uable asset to any squad. 1 VAN ATTA "Shorty" although handicapped by her small stature, justi- ' fied her position as a regular. This was her last year. l gi jx RICHARDSON 1. 1 Esther has anoth- er year yet and i should acquire a good deal of basket- ' ball knowledge dur- i ing her next year. if A X K ' Q QT7 3 LEMLEY Ruth was also se- lected as an all Mor- row County first team guard. Many spirited a t t a cks were broken up by her consistent guard- ing. NICHOLS Blanche was the third cog in the ex- cellent passing ma- chine developed by Coach Matheny this year. She possesses an uncanny accur- acy in shooting. D. WAGNER "Dot" is lo S t through graduation this year, which leaves a gap to be iilled in the future. She was selected as guard and captain of the all Morrow County team. H. WAGNER Although Helen is only a Sophomore, she bids fair to step into the line-up reg- ularly during future years. 'X X I v MZPA i f . , --I 'N Xxx, Class Teams wo sv? F25 Seniors . Seniors . . . Seniors . . . Sophomores .... . . . 11 Juniors . . . Freshmen U X ss RESULTS Juniors . . . Sophomores Freshmen . Juniors .I . . Freshmen . Sophomores ,X l I ff f E Class Teams N , It fi 'ss Q Q! E 0 R 5 ' Ufy X, x SEN' 'Off i 3 I I 3 4 yi 'T-3 e: s H M E, N If .N i I .L T f 1 -Svfofsvmones - CHHMP-.5 r A, is ii 3 S, , l I I Y A RESULTS i n Sophomore-s .... .... 2 3 Seniors .... if l Sophomores .... .... 1 6 Freshmen I 'ii Juniors ..... .... 1 4 Seniors . . . . is Freshmen .... .... 2 6 Seniors i Juniors ..... .... 1 8 Freshmen x f i ,KX ! N 2 . S i 'Xe l c i ,ff-2 S' f Q ,ev ff'-is X KL A. .Ffa-gggg3,,Mv,,,,,,,,',NrMm -, , . , , - - . .- ...f-iw-': w.f.fd,, ,ip-if ,. . . 1 ' za -mf 'H-i'1' s5S,sg-'sites fiwfifl-55? .11 . . . gg ,mn is , .. - . V v: va Fg f. 'gfg1" i?5 . : .e f2T:w1w . , , -, ,v l g gf' ...Qi 1, .., .. .Q 7.siZN:,N.kif, ..,,, ,R . -- T 5 ,fir-.A , ' V- , ' 3. X wt ' ff: , . i . 5.51, .Nix :,- 4 - .Z K. u A 1 X f- ' K . .. i 7, lp A A S Qin, Q ' i hw-f.,Sisili,i-'X' if K 'I 51.1-, , V . WEEK., P5-H N, ' xx A X 1 Girls ' Spring Athletics An effort has been made in Mt. Gilead High School to provide the benefits of athletics and physical training for girls as Well as the boys. During the basketball season, as much emphasis was placed upon the girls' team as upon the boys. Girls' class teams were organized and played through a class tournament, to insure wider participation in basketball. While baseball was occupying the attention of the boys, an effort is being made to provide some form of athletic competition for the girls. Plans have been made to organize volley ball teams and several games have been scheduled. There is a possibility that several tennis teams may be put into the field and if there is a demand some other forms of playground ball may be taken up. With only one night of practice, the local girls played Iberia in volley ball and gave a very creditable account of themselves. While they lost all three sets by a combined score of 45 to 21, they showed up exceptionally well to be able to score at all. A new court has been marked out at the athletic field at the Fair Grounds. The team representing the Purple consists of Nichols, Lemley, Richardson, Spriggs, Meckley, Rhodebeck and Smith, alternate. At the time the Mizpah goes to press, there are three more games to be played, one with Iberia and two with Edison. The players will be awarded the official HM." Winners of the "M" Stevens, Edward Bennett, Walter Osborne, Louis Crayne, Charles Mathews, John Thompson, Lowell Zolman, Gerald Makeever, John Thompson, James Nesbit, Howard Wagner, Dorothy White, Robert Shade, Ward Thompson, Lowell Wagner, Dorothy Snyder, Margaret Ramey, Alice Hiskey, Paul Crayne, Charles Olds, Barbara Mozier, Mazel Joe Spriggs, Stella FOOTBALL Shade, Doyle - Zolman, Gerald White, Robert Thompson, James - Shade, Ward Stevens, Ralph BASKETBALL Mathews, John Van Atta, Carolyn Loren, Louise Rhodebeck, Esther Wagner, Helen Wieland, Mary Louise Olds, Barbara Lemley, Ruth Nichols, Blanche DEBATING ' Stevens, Edward Lanker, Pearl Logan, Ramel Peoples, Bernice White, Robert Pete, Mary Louise Wieland, Janet Wieland, Mary Louise 1 1 6 , ! f r, ' S? ,M 'ffm " -' Q N f-' ,- fi . pw' U ' ' l ' , f x W, A .. -. gf - ' ., 1, w , . .., X, Baseball 'xx I Q 4 r V uw .4 I,V,- r , - V, 1 , 131, n A J. . Y in 'A 1 'Q . aw W 3 - XY 4 Y an 'K 3 1 . ?.,.f. , 4, 3 v . ga H in W 4 x K U . iuh X 1 'Wx' x i ' .1 ' T x - , W 1 ' X A .- K . 4 x W12,a641gLa,1, M.. L- . ., . gg,ffz+.4r...2iv3E,2vfix,L..Qm.g.Y'k .1 -, 1 m.,,J k.3.1.m.n4qL A . .. A,:..gQiwsiB6iaiim1sm1-4.AQ-.2L..:., .2m...gM.,,:l,,Q.L.nim..my..:wm.Lf XXL A. ffxwvswwlvi 4 K Mx-.--f'-"""+.x,, ,,,, f ., .A- ,-Y.T'M-V --'- N.,f' -..Mx 'ffl Z A 'is A Front Row: Logan, C. Crayne, White, Rathburn, J. Thompson, Second Row: W. Shade, W. Crayne, Rhodebeck, Bennett, Matheny, Stevens, Zolman, Makeeverg Back Row: Liggett, Wright, H. Rule, Tischer, G. Rule, L. Thomp- son, D. Shade, Ewers, Staiger, Worthington. CAPTAIN BENNETT Bennett played a consistent game in the field and with the stick. He is a Senior and will be V missed next year. L1 W- X 1 1, fiyf MANAGER SHADE Ward has proven to be a very desir- able manager. He is an efficient custo- dian of the property and the field. 7'7 ' agua 5' as .ii . N 3 fl . E 5?- Q2 As, R. f' 55 .if H I fe - .., .fa-svn,-...,,,,,, N ' " " "Nw-mm.. if fl f . l 1 ' s fbi? il 7 ee ui' ' . if . i . a I as in ff' ii c l ' -.,., , f ill E , . az, . - e Q . , . - .......af.. X .A , i A .- v 5 5' , . W WIiI ,fi p 4 I f x I I I f l F r l , f fi K 5' ,v,,. 'X if Baseball With the establishment of baseball as a major sport in Mt. Gil- ead High School last year, a team was organized, after the sport had been abandoned for a number of years. The team was more or less mediocre on account of lack of practice and 'knowledge of the game. Two games from the schedule were won, one from Car- dington and the other from Iberia. A number of the regulars, in- cluding Leedy, Rinehart, Myers, Murray and Breese were lost through graduation. . Much more interest has been manifested in the sport this year. A large squad reported to Coach Matheny for practice early in April. Pitchers are Logan, Rhodebeck, Liggett and G. Rule. With coaching they should be able to win some games. Diz Thompson and J. Thompson seem to be the outstanding candidates for the catching job. Infielders will likely be taken from Shade, Makeever, White, Rathburn and Zolman. Outfielders are Crayne, Captain Bennett, H. Rule, Staiger and Tischer. At Iberia The first game was lost at Iberia by a score of 4 to 0. Logan and Rhodebeck were nicked for six hits, while the team made seven errors, which was largely responsible for the defeat. Edison Edison was defeated in a close game, 5 to 3. Rhodebeck went the entire route and gave six hits. Only one of the three runs was earned. Eight errors gave the other two. The Purple garnered eight hits and had four earned runs. 6 li 6 E i i. I S . .- ......- .""'-----envy. W-..,,,,x-A Jw A " "WWW i " fi N---Y- ,,.-7 'i.....,,. ,., M I Z P -'x.-,,,,-'-Q - ,glaxximzpvr-N-squk-,',,,-A . j , . . . S ry Theigildeal School A discussion of the ideal school, or any other institution for that matter, must be based upon the fundamental premise, that the school in any community will be just as good, and no better, than the community demands. There are several reasons for this. In the first place, the ideals of the pupils, taken as a whole, will be no higher than those of the majority of the people of the community. In a large measure, the nature of the school will depend upon the calibre and scholastic ideals of the students. In the second place, the quality of the teachers will vary in exact ration to the calibre demanded by the public itself. The third element that enters into the situation, is the degree of educational idealism possessed by the parents. By that I do not mean their nebulous platitudes, but their actual efforts to promote and stimulate scholarship, for instance, to take a practical illustration: How well do the parents keep the children at home during the week and see to it that they study? An education should enable the person to live a broader, hap- pier life. It should impart some degree of balance and proportion in the making of life's choice, it should develop poiseg it should give to the individual that quality, generally referred to as culture. To attain these ends, a proper balance in the school must be maintained. The aim should be to develop all three phases of the personality. The ultra-curricular activities should be subordi- nated to the main purpose of the school. As far as possible, the school should provide all of the various facilities for the development of the personality in its many phases. The athletic and physical education program should be emphasized. but not allowed to eclipse the entire school. Music is a very important element in a cultural education. Vocal music, which represents the highest attainment of the musi- cal art, should ever be kept in mind as fundamental. A well- rounded school program should include in all grades vocal instruc- tion. A band and orchestra is a decided asset to any school. Mt. Gilead has a High School Band, of which she may well be proud. Public speaking is being recognized as one of the most import- ant subjects of a school curriculum. The fundamentals and me- chanics of the speech art should be taught and given practical ap- plication in debating, literary programs and dramatics. A balanced, well rounded curriculum, with each activity em- phasized in proportion to its value, is the ideal. Such has been our purpose. The ideal, has been the goal. How well we have succeeded can be determined only by the stu- dents themselves in years to come. JOHN HOWARD GONGWER. 89190 :elm Q '25 H Advertising mg Efw. nw RlEMllNllSClENClE .Wemory lzrighlens o'er lhe past, As when the sun concealed Behind some cloud that near us hangs, Shines on a distant held. -'LUNGFELLOW Perhaps it is well that human nature deplores the present and glorifies the past. In idle moments it is comforting to permit the mind to shine back on distant fields of pleasant experiences Thus, this memory book will serve you and prove the source of real future pleasure. For Stafford combines these elements with the artistry, the quality and the workmanship which entitle it to bear the phrase . . Engraved by Stafford STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY Educational Engraving Division Stafford Building Indianapolis ' v ? if 'V' " f' irq . -fry, , Q"fr.,? 'Q 2 '2 "':rLQ:' is sd- , 3-a 1. 2 - ,jg V, ',S1,,:1 . Q 'I 2 , ,wiki .9 3g,:.i,5Eg,, FV: - Q ,za A ' IN BABYLONLM The "Street Crier" was in his element in historic Babylon three thousand years ago. Written matter was of no avail on the illiter- ate massesg wherefore traders "hawked" their wares unto a purchasing public. What a contrast to our American civilizaf tion! Our Widely scattered millions now read the ancient crier's evolutionized message at approximately the same moment. The ad' vancement in our public educational system has made it possible to harness this tremendous force now known as Advertising. We pride ourselves that our mental equip' ment enables us to patronize advertisers and by so doing we contribute to the economic greatness of America. This insert is printed on COLLINS LAIDTONE COATED BOOK made by A. M. COLLINS MANUFACTURING CO. PHILADELPHIA at U Q C L A S S O F 1 9 2 7 We congratulate you and Wish you success. To the undergraduates We Wish good luck. There is no better economic and social insurance than Education. You have taken the first step in proving your Worth to society. As you continue let us carry the risks that face all at each new step. "We Carry You Safely" CAMPBELL AND C MPBELL l 1115 South Main Street Mt. Gilead, Ohio M Building on Service -this has been the policy of The Mt. Gilead National M Bank since its doors first opened for business 64 years l ago. Its steady and substantial progress is the best evi- dence of the quality of service which it renders. l Oldest cmd Strongest Bank in Morrow County ' Four Per Cent Paid on Savings Accounts-Interest Compounded y Every Three Months ' dinioiui 3- 1 xi ri-11 ri xi 10101 ri: 101111111101 1 ioini lioioioioinioioin 1.1010101014 ini: In 103111: iviuinacunavinioinirn1- 1: 1: 1 :ini in 3 -11.11 1011 -Teachers begin to take grades. -Last day of the first week--only 35 -Thirteen girls are asked to "volunteer" -Chapel Exercises by Rev. Hammil of 1 1 1 1013101010101 1 1 1- 1 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1 1 12111 1 1 10C CALENDAR SEPTEMBER School opens. Short period classes. Regular classes. BEE I-IIVE more Dry Goods, Notions, China. -Blue Monday. -Juniors entertain first jewelry sales- Aluminum Toys, man- Books hool u lies -Campaign for Athletic Association y SC S dues. -We have our seats moved. Chapel lfx- crcises. Dr. Bame talks. -Dreams-and Dayton Stivers. -Dayton Stivers. We lost 42-3. -Jim Thompson turns 3 grasshopprsrs For Correct Styles .smartly trimmed in all the loose in the study hall. to solicit aid for Floridans. the Presbyterian Church. new colors, see -Morrow County Fair. -Fair and Rain. -Mt. Gilead, 6-Bellville, 0. -Public Speaking Class begins. -Mr. Gongwer asks Bob White what , Sterritfs Milinery comes after 1619 and Bob replies 1620. agn r Bros. Grain, Seeds, Feed, Hay, Coal and Building Material Phone 98 ..- 0.0-0-0-..g. 01 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ! I I I ! I I I I I ! I i I 111111111 1:11 1:1 10111 1 1o111u1'bo1o1o1u1u1o1 1 1010101011 91 1111:-1 1 1 1:11 1 1 1 1 11.1 1o101010101,1:1111o1o1n1o1o1o1o1a Lumber and Building Ma- The . - terial Junior Class Pins and Rings Were furnished by f H. J. Mt. Lumber Company Jeweler and Optometrist Phone 23 THE HITE HOU E TORE CO. Dry Goods and Women's Apparel A Complete Store for Women Supplying the Wants of the School Girl, Maid or Matron I f it's bought at WHITE'S you are .sure it's right Established in 188.2-Always Dependable ioiniuiniarioini goin ini: is q 11 1111111111: ini Senior Class elects Mizpah Staff. Brooks Fletcher holds us spellbound for two hours. Junior class selects pins and OCTOBER -We defeat Danville 3-0. Makeever hurt and taken to tal. We entertain Engraving Co. tative. School luncheon opens. rings. the hospi- , represen- Mrs. W. F. Wieland Memorials Mt. Gilead, Ohio -Schedule is changed. Mr. Gongwer tells George Bennett he can look at the ' pictures while the rest of the class studies the Literary Digest. -Grade cards given out for the first time. Pictures taken for the Mizpah. -Marysville 7-Mt. Gilead 0. --No English-Mrs. Gongwer ill. Thrills in Civic class, caused by Anna. Chapel Exercises by Rev. Miller of the Baptist Church. Mr. Gongwer, "You Sophomores had better take your little Red Books home tonight and study them." Meaning English. Compliments of Bob Worthington Footwear of Distinction pi nioioioioinininioiinimrirrioiog 111412111 in ioioifnioivaioiwrirvioioit For every occasion and costume there is a style of rare beauty and good taste-flawless fitting and sterling quality make our shoes the favorite footwear of Women of discrimination. Our selections of new styles are now complete. Come in and let us assist you in a selection. ' AT-for Arch Relief Shoes for Women-Very Stylish-and XX 't' L, Comfortable, priced S5 to 7.50. tif . , A Bostonian Shoes for Men-Expertly styled-priced i i li 957 to 58.00. S g-1: 1 , X "WE FIT THE FEET,' Ho FHTTJWAN e2 .S N Northwest Corner Square Mt. Gilead, Ohio oioinin ni oiuinioini 0211014 6 0.0 111111110341 1 141 11111 1:11141 L. K. POWELL Attorney at Law ,qu '11 3111: 1 i 11111111 1 111:10 FRANK L. M YERS Attorney at Law T. B. MATEER Attorney and Counselor at Law DR. R. J. SMITH Dentist BARRY 8: WIELAND Attorneys at Law W. M. KAUEF MAN Attorney at Law BEN J. OLDS Attorney at Law The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York THE BEST Alfred H. Breese AGENT Phone 448 ga.-..-. 310711141191 iz: 0: u li H ll II U ! U 1: 15- 1111:11uiuioioioicriiiifiioiriifriczi :Im 1 11101111 11 rin: vi xiui ini: 1 Pearl Carson causes great commotion in Civics class when she said the great- est factor in Sheep raising was Sheep. 18-Nothing exciting, except George Ben- 19- 20- 21- nett says he never can remember dates. Same old routine. Chapel Exercises led by Mr. Arnold. First Spelling lesson. 22-Literary Program for the first time 25 26- this year. -Mr. Matheny absent from school be- cause of a death in family. Second Month exams begin. 27-Discussion in "Scholastic" 28-Teachers gave a surprise for Mr. Ar- 20+ 1 Z.- 9 'J 4 5 8 9 10 nold and reception for new teachers. No School. Football, Lexington 0- Mt. Gilead 27. NOVEMBER -Miss Gardner not here. Miss Gardner still absent. No Civics Class. -Chapel Exercises conducted by Rev. Smith. -Benefit campaign for "Jack." -Literary Program. Alumni 12-Mt. Gil- ead 0. -Beginning of Educational Week. -Sorosis presents Hag of State of Ohio to the school. -Left over Literary numbers. KAYPEE Theater THE BEST PICTURES Money Can Buy Just as New as Anywhere P. P. P. Peters Popular Pharmacy Pills, Plasters and Proprie- tary Prescriptions Our Soda is the Quintessence of Su- perb Excellence W. H. Sames J. W. Cook Sames 81. Bunk Hardware, Stoves, Furnaces Oliver Implements Phone 157 Mt. Gilead, Ohio ,4..,...,-.,-.- - - - - - - - - -.- - - - In the First Place! Compliments o f Tm Union Register Graduation is the Big Event in the Life of a Boy or Girl Keep a Record With a Photograph AUFFER Gas Oils FILL UP With Gas and Oil at the Filling Station South Main Street Chilcote Hobson hilcote 81 Hobson llwxmfl unningham Quality Meats Phone '72 Il ll 40,1-010.-:.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .: 1 1 1 crux,-11:1 11111.11 143,-.10 5: 131121 3 iris 1 113111111 nic Celebrated Armistic Day. Football- Galion 38-Mt. Gilead 12. -Literary Program. -Opening of rabbit law. Many boys ab- sent. -Mrs. Gongwer asks Margaret Lee if she had gone hunting the day before, if so she would get zero. -Chapel Exercises led by Mr. Gongwer. Talk on War by County Supt. Stage. -Hill C. asks Mrs. Gongwer very per- sonal question. "Are you a Universal- ist?" -Football at Millersburg. We were de- feated. 7-0. -Discussion in Scholastic. Exam. Week. -Out for Thanksgiving vacation. -Back to school once more. Mrs. Gong- wer not here. -More pictures taken for Mizpah. No English. Mr. Gongwer tells David to get ready to dig ditches. DECEMBER -Officers elected for Literary. Grade Cards. Juniors received their class pins. -Senior class meeting. Decided to pay dues each month. -Ice-Ice and more Ice. School trucks did not run. -Discussion of politics in Civics class. Mr. Fitchhorn has rehearsal for Band 191: 10101 1 xinioirrinioioioinini Compliments of The Isal Dair Co. H. O. ALLISON, Manager The Home of Good Eats Phone 174 Mt. Gilead, Ohio AGKBT IIIHIIS Restaurant Cigars Candies Tobaccos Periodicals Buckeye ill We Grind and Mix All Kinds of Feed Everything kept in stock to make a balanced ration with your corn, oats, etc. Give Us a Trial Manufacturers of Daisy Flour Prices Always Right 6:12911131130111101zxioioiniuiniuioir 1 13111Iri111010ioixxixxinioioioiuiu I ibioioioluiodboioiuiviui rinioibillioiuioibioi 1030 We are proud of the Eat at Mt. Gilead Schools Greetings and Best Wishes to the 1927 Graduates Jerry's Place Mathews Talmage Central Restaurant Oil COIIIPZIIY Office and Bulk, Mt. Gilead, Ohio Stations and Dealers in the follow-- SOl.1th Main Street ing Counties: Morrow, Marion, Delaware, Crawford l NO WONDER THEY PREF ER MAYTAG hmjl 2. Washes cleaner. height' l H -N f Zi" C1 - 1 - 4 othes taken out or put 3. Largest hourly capacity. 4 ,,,, .I 55.2 ' in While Washer is run- 4. Most compact Washer Hlllg- , f.nv::..awm,,,,mm ....--" ' . l made' I it I 8. All metal self-adjusting l 5. Cast aluminum tub. z F wringer. 1. Washes faster. 6. Easily adjusted to your ml 7' T gli ' 1 9. Operates by electric motor or gasoline engine. l There are many good reasons why you should phone 141 for free demonstration 1 The Miracle of Monday World Leadership "If it doesn't sell itself don't keep it" KELVINATOR Cligigfjx Oldest Domestic' Electric Refrig- "Perfected to clean cleaner" ..Bette1. A113335 Bettern 1 Remember: "1t's Our Business to Keek You Happy" "PETE" THE MAYTAG MAN l Authorized Dealer for Morrow County 1 49 South Main St. Hotel Wornstaff 1 MOUNT GILEAD, OHIO CARDINGTON, OHIO xo: .1nini.-.1v1.-01,111.1 1011- -ruin- 1 1 1111111111-11 1.111111 I3 14 I7 18 19 20 21 24 25 1 27 'WS -Exams. -More Exams. -Ralph Buck wants to know what the purpose was of the chairs in Mr. Gong- wer's room. Mr. G. says, "Why the function of those chairs, Ralph, you would be surprised, people sit on them." -Mr. Gongwer changes his mind about teaching our Civic class. -Native of India addresses the High School. -Miss Huffman not here. -Pep meeting. Boys wear girls' Jerseys in Caledonia game. -Mr. Gongwer gets the laugh when he came in study hall with his hair stand- ing up. -Mr. Gongwer's hair is tamed down a little. -Mr. Gongwer takes our names and birth and the names of the Boss at home. -Epidemic of the pink eye. -8-Boys go to Granville for game tonight. 31 -Start practicing for the play "The Ken- tucky Belle." Pianos Victrolas PHILLIPS Mt. Gilead Funeral Directors Furniture Ambulance Service M. L. Phillips Office Phone 262 Res. Phone36Z Whe Better Automobiles Are Built Make Life Worth Living Use a HAAG WASHING MACHINE X1 ffl i"'1! Either Motor or iq -f Engine Drive lm FULLY fa A- vaaw GUARANTEED - 'lrllg' Perfect Wringer ,f All Machine-cut Gears , Running in Oil ' gl L1-:T Us SOLVI-I YOUR VVASIIER PROBLEM ah Wilson 85 Mathews Co. Hardware for Hard Wear Mt. Gilead, Ohio Phone 62 'Fir ton jppfll TIRES CAMPBELL AUTO SUPPLY Phone 85A Mt. Gilead, Ohio 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - q 1-111:11-xniuinir1:inxiuinioinjuioini qioinioinioininiixioiui :ini :Loi 1 Call The Mt. Gilead Water, Light, Ned Russell 8z Son Heat Sz POW1-br CO. Tailoring and Furnishings 14 West High Street Dry Cleaning and Pressing Phone 137 Mt. Gilead For Your Electrical Needs MT. GILEAD Complements of FRESH AND CURED Kelly Foundry H' h t C h P ' P 'd ' Emregreaiji Poulliieifs an? Q Eggs ' H. B. Wharton, Manager +nioio1n1n1 in ini 1 1 11111111145 3 1 113,311.11 gig gnqpnin 1 101010 oinioiuioioic it it is 101: in 10103 5 0 if1if1ifmioioimnifnioioioioioioioioioigqg. 34,303.51 li 1310319351011 concert which is to be given Thursday evening. 9--Mr. Matheny selects B. B. squads. First games tonight. 13-Another Blue Monday-Rain. 14-Exam week. Last chance to make good before finals. 15-Mr. Matheny starts gym work for both boys and irls. 16-Senior gigs dismissed to hear Mrs. Shephard at Baptist Church. 17-Literary Program. First B. B. game with Ashley. 20-Book reports due in English. Only three more days until vacation. 21-Nothing unusual. 22-Waiting for Christmas vacation. 23-Literary Program. Ten day vacation. JANUARY 3-Back to school once more. 4-Trying to get settled after vacation. 5-Grade cards. ii-Everyone averaging grades, to see if they are excused from exams. 7-No gym classes for next week. 10-Studying hard for mid-year exams. 11-Mr. Gongwer tells the Shieks in the corner to sit down, meaning Bill Bab- cock and Jim Thompson. 12-Mr. Gongwer informs the ones who are excused from exams. DYE' GROCERY Phone 29 Mt. Gilead, Ohio S-ee the Most Beautiful Chevrolet in Chevrolet History Ault Motor Sales Mt. Gilead, Ohio Compliments Of HART'S CORSET and MILLINERY SHOPPE 10101 1 1 1 1-11 1:1 111 1-1 1-1:a..,101.u1o1..u1111111.-v1 1 1 1 1 1 10 H , Swingles erb Shop Drug Store For Laudenslaugel' Toilet Articles UW S- Main St- Books and Stationery J. L. Swingle JOHHSOH Memoirs gl C0 snnvion sTAT1oN Pure Oil and Gas GYOCQFS 156 East Union St. , MT. GILEAD, OHIO Phon Z9 12 N. MRIH St. THE UNION STORE MT. GILEAD, OHIO The Only Complete Department Store in Morrow Co. This Store Is Open Every Evening 1:1 10111o1o1o1o1n1u1o1n1o1nQn1o1.o1.v-1n1o1n1 1 11110101 1 1 1 1 101 o 0.0 U U U U ! U ! U U U U U U l U U U U U U H 111111110 1:1 1010 n rw r: n 5 of 11111111 1 pioiogoioiuioin 10:1 1 111:19 FEBRUARY -No Band practice on account of play. -Mr. Gray attends "Farmer Week" at Columbus. -All members of the cast of "Kentucky Belle" are dismissed for the day. -Boys and girls B. B. teams go to Shel- by. Presentation of thc "Kentucky Belle." -Little encouragement-Mr. Arnold bas the Seniors sign names for diplomas! -Students of Senior High sign for Miz- pah. -Mr. Gongwer announces the Athletic Association Banquet will be held Feb- ruary 15, every one sign. -Boys come to school dressed in old ragged clothes to celebrate "Rag Day", Mr. Gongwer tells them to leave their clown attire at home. -Mr. Gongwer gives speech at Fulton. Quiz in Social Civics. -Valentine Day. Nothing unusual. -Fire Inspectors give the buildings the OYICQ OVCT. -Every one trying to sell Mizpahs. -Pep meeting. We win a double head- er from Cardington. QU LITY B KERY H. Graves, Prop. 9 West High Street Telephone 83 Mt. Gilead West Side Meat Market B. O. Osborn Service, Quality Always Three Generations of Satisfactory Service Phone 105 Fod 23 Years' Leadership And Still Leading Before you buy any make of automobile, let us show you today's FORD Car-as it is built now with the new improvements. A COMPLETE LINE OF ALL MODELS .IISICEQ Coupe 3485.00 Tudor Sedan 3495.00 Touring 3380.00 Roadster 5360.00 Ton Truck 55325.00 Above prices F. O. B. Detroit, Mich. STAUFFER OTOR SALE 47 E. Center Phone75 Mt. Gilead, Ohio jtlilllliiillilflif 1 if 1 11014 31111015 1 10:01 11 xioiniuioioiui 3010101 mini xi 11110: 101111 ri ni 1:21111 -bn-N--0 ------ - - --- - ....:::: 1 1-4.1111-qpn:::.::: :unix :,- G. V. MILLARD, D. D. S. 0 C. o. HIGGINS Fred Insurance Agency l FUDMEQAL it Fire, Tornado, Accident, Se gfvgiTaQtjBULANQE:55qg 3 curity Bonds, Automobile I "Better Be Safe Thcm Sofriryn , GLOBE H gi TEL THE We Wish to announce that MIRACLE STCRE i lwe are catering to private parties and dances ,And to Welcome the Mt. Gil From Head to Foot WE ead people at all times CLOTHE YOU Mrs. and Mr. R. C. Hathaway With Honest Values Mt. Gilead, Ohio Nunn-Bush Shoes Tx10111111511inzuiuiuioiolx 3 1: ni 11oioio..-oioisz.-4:-:ri-rm,-rr,-will 111111110111 1 1 .-- 1 1 1 1- 1 1 2- 1 18 21 22 23 24 26 27 28 1 Literary program. Mr. Gongwer says if it weren't for the ones who had to lis- ten, we would have the debate over. Exam week here once more. Washington's Birthday. More exams. Special program for Friday. End of monthly exams. Esther Rhodebeck raised her hand to speak, Mr. G. asked her whom she was waving at. First games of the tournament at Car- dington. Finals in hall-Cardington wins. M. L. Wieland asked in Public Speak- ing Class how to spell "mandate," Mr. G. said, spell man then date, and then put them together. You know how to do that. MARCH Louis Osborne fin Civicsyz "What has the Revolution got to do with the In- dustrial Revolution 7" City Grocery 8e Bakery J. C. Smith, Prop. Phone 16 Mt. Gilead 2-Many tears, we get our report cards. 3-Report Cards returned with-Kicks. 4-Literary Program. Spell down. 7-Chapel Exercise. Invited to Revival Services. 8-Attend Revival meeting at the M. E. Church in a body. CRYSTAL ICE Yhen your car won"t run and you 10 in a hx, lf you're sure you want to start, call 2-8-6 HSHADY INN" GARAGE Snyder's Health DELI ERY Paflgyg Drugless Methods Gardington Phone 63 Red Insurance Agency THE PEOPLE AVING BA K CO. M t. Gilead, Ohio A Regular Commercial Bank with a Savings Depart- ment Paying Four Per Cent Compounded Every Three Months Ask for one of the "Famous Money Barrels" Hydraulic Press Headquarters! Mt. Gilead, Ohio iflioioioioininininirxioininiod noiuiniuic 1 u 1 1:1010 1 010111 1 :mini u 1 u 10101 sioioinioioiuriainintirxiuifbniui nirs1:ri o1f --Interclass B. B. teams had pictures tak- en for Mizpah. -Members of B. B. squad attend Ban- quet. Same old schedule. -Nothing doing. Debate teams are chosen. -No Civics. Debate teams rehearsing. No Civics. And still no Civics. Literary program. -First day of Spring with rain, rain and more rain. American History class has exam. in study hall. To make up for classes they have missed for the last two weeks. -Mizpah staff meeting. -Pearl Carson says she is not interested in income tax. --Home Ec. Department closes the lunch room for this year. -Crestline debaters arrive. Interesting debate. We lose. -Mr. Gongwer gets his classes back on regular schedule. -Mizpah staff out for ads. -Mr. Gongwer gives monthly exams, to Am. History and Business Law classes. Atwater-Kent Radio Dealers Flavin Bros Plumbing and Draining Electric Construction Phone 125-7 Mt. Gilead Oberlin Business College A School for High School Graduates The Oberlin Business College has set a high standard in that it admits only high school graduates. This places this school in a class by itself. It is one of the few in the United States having the college entrance requirement. That they appreciate the opportunity to study in a busi- ness college of college grade, Where advanced courses are offered suited to their needs, is shown by the fact that students are enrolled this year from over sixty different high schools in Ohio, in addition to those from other states. lt is a loss of time and effort for high school graduates to study in the average business college with a mixed class of students, some of whom have had little or no high school training. Many young people from this community, now holding good positions in different parts of the country, secured their business training at Oberlin. Joiuioif it 102011 ioioioi is 111141010 l , APRIL . . . . . Y 3 I in Social Civics. 1 4-The bright Seniors answered questions 3 which the teachers had. I 5-Band practice. X 6-Senior High School dismissed to go to Cardington to attend the Dedication of , the Cannon. N 7-Mizpah staff collected material. N 8-Eigst baseball of the season. We lose, 311-Mr. Cook gave us a very interesting 1-To celebrate the da Mr. G. ives a test " l ioinioioinioirvioiuioioioiainilrioq Auto Insurance for the Farmer There will be more traffic on the high- ways this year than ever before. There Will be many accidents. Should it be you, who will pay for the damage to your car, to the other's property, or for personal injury? Fire, Theft, Collision, Liability and Prop- erty Damage Insurance for the farmer's car at a Farm Risk Rate. Why pay more? Farm Bureau Mutual Auto Insur- , ance Co., J. P. Markley, County Insurance Agent I talk on his lifetlpf which tvieinty years l WQTE S ell III 6 ull eI'WOI' . l29-firnior-ISenior Banquet held at the Ho- I e . I HARDWARE I MAY I Successor to 3 -S ' Pl . lzg-Bililaurire Sermon. Rule 85 Dumbaugh N24-Commencement. Phone 69 l l l When Better Automobiles are Built Greetings from Buick Will Build Them l l I C Z, t f POLLOCK OWLI9 ZWLGYL S 0 av n d I DENTON 'HIC Mt. BlliCll Insurance Agency Company Mt. Gilead W. A. Piper l o1,,i,,go7o3,,1,,j93pfs1oioinio:oioioinioi0ioifr1m Mt. Gilead Hardware and Infipleinent Co., sells coal that heats. X We sell Dundon, Red Ash, Pocahontas and Wesfc Vir- ginia splint. We unload our coal with a Fairfield Unloader and can deliver you clean coal With a minimum of breakage. Give us your orders before the miners, strike causes coal to advance. t. Gilead Hardware 8: Implement Co. 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Mount Gilead High School - Mizpah Yearbook (Mount Gilead, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

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