The Delcoan 1924. The annual yearbook of the twelve centralized schools of Delaware County.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 1)

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Community

Library

Sunbury, Ohio 43074
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Miss Beulah Johnson

Galena

Ohio

May 16 - 1924
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The Delcoan

1924
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The Delcoan


Being the first an-

nual year book of

the Delaware

County Central-

ized Schools

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Dedication

To the Fathers

and Mothers and

School Patrons

Who have made

possible the ad-

vantages of the

Centralized

Schools, we dedi-

cate this our first

volumn.

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 7)

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Foreword


We aim to portray

the Outstanding

Activities of the

Schools During

the past Year.

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The Schools

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Our High Schools


DELAWARE County recounts with pride its thoroughbred livestock, its pro-

ductive orchards, its great university, and this same feeling of pride may well

be extended to include its twelve first grade high schools, where more than

seven hundred young people are striving to acquire the fundamental principles of happy

useful living and intelligent citizenship.


The city school systems for many years have furnished an adequate equipment of

school buildings and the physical facilities of instruction. Teachers thoroughly trained

and well paid have been provided, and enthusiastic support and confidence have not

been wanting. While the laws of Ohio have been committed to the principle of an

adequate system of public schools, and equality of educational opportunity for every

boy and girl, only in recent years has an attempt been made to carry out this principle

in the country.


In Delaware County ten years ago there were only four first grade high schools

and three of those were in villages. The number of first grade high schools has in-

creased from four to twelve, and as a result of furnishing high school advantages in

rural districts the enrollment in the high schools of the county has doubled with no

increase in population. Not only have the high schools advanced in grade and increased

in number and enrollment, but they have conformed to a common standard. Changing

gradually from a time when the high schools of the county varied greatly in curricular

requirements, laboratory and library facilities and qualifications of teachers; from a

time when there was slight acquaintance and no cooperation on the part of superin-

tendents and no acquaintance or competition on the part of pupils, we find today an

entirely different situation.


Uniform standard requirements as to courses of study, laboratory and library

equipment and qualifications of teachers prevail. Equality of education opportunity

is secured to a much greater degree than formerly, and the difficulty experienced in

transferring from one high school to another has been largely obviated. Cooperation

on the part of superintendents and teachers and friendly rivalry on the part of pupils

have stimulated school spirit, promoted higher standards, and provided an opportunity

for larger acquaintance and good fellowship. The by-product of the community in-

terest in the new school has in some instances been the reconstruction of the social

and religious life and the cooperation required for carrying out the modern rural

economic program.


The founders of the Republic based their hope on the public schools, and the

experience of succeeding generations reaffirms their hope. The best effort to improve

the intellectual life and quicken the moral and social sense of the rising generations

is represented by our schools. The supreme achievement of the school is the citizen

who, from patriotic love, intelligent appreciation and high integrity, is the surest

guarantee of the perpetuation of our free institutions. Viewed in this light only do

our schools gain their real significance.


PAUL M. LYBARGER
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[photo: Paul M. Lybarger, B. A.

County Superintendent]

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Ashley

[photo: Mr. Warner]

[photo: Miss Muchmore]

[photo: Supt. R. E. Stone]

[photo: Miss Leas]

[photo: Miss Hawisher]

[photo: Ashley School]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 12)

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[corresponds to page Nine]


History of Our School


ABOUT the year of eighteen hundred and twenty-eight when the present site

of Ashley was a wilderness with a few scattered log cabins which were the

homes of the settlers, who had only an Indian trail for a road, our present

school had its beginning.


The settlers in this neighborhood erected a log school house on the ground now

occupied by the residence of Mrs. Price.


Until the year of 1840 this was the only school in the neighborhood, but a new

school which was rude and consisted of only one room was erected on the north-west

corner of what is now the appleorchard belonging to Charles Maison, formerly the

Gavett farm.


The railroad passed through this vicinity in the year of 1850 and a town began

to grow rapidly. Soon after this, the district was divided and a frame building was

erected. A brick house took the place of this in the course of time, which was erected

on the south end of the lot owned by Mrs. Chesley Wornstaff.


In the sprng of 1877 bids were made for the erection of a larger brick building, which still stands.


The Ashley school was chartered as a first grade school in 1903.


The brick building was repaired but due to lack of room and modern necessities,

it was necessary, in 1917 to construct the large brick building on East High Street

which is now the best equipped school in the county.


The graduating class of '18 was the first class to have the honor of holding the

commencement exercises in the new school building.


For many years the people of this vicinity have done their best to keep up the

standards of the Ashley School, and we hope that the future generations will do their

best for the Ashley School.

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Bellpoint

[photo: Supt. Florence Spaulding]

[photo: Miss Campbell]

[photo: Miss Taggart]

[photo: Bellpoint School]
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History of Bellpoint High School


The present building was constructed in 1915, and since January 4, 1916, has

had its charter as a first grade high school. Professor Grant Wheeler was head of the

school for nine consecutive years. His efforts were in a great measure responsible for

its progress.


Professor C. C. McClure was at the helm for two years, from 1921 to 1923.


The present year, Bellpoint is trying an experiment, and has the distinction of

possessing the only woman superintendent in Delaware County.


________________


Faculty--Bellpoint High School


MISS FLORENCE E. SPAULDING, Superintendent--Ohio Wesleyan, 1917--English and

History.

MISS HELEN CAMPBELL, Principal--Otterbein, 1921--Science and Latin.

MISS MARGARET TAGGART, Ohio Wesleyan, 1923--French and Mathematics.


_________________


BELLPOINT SCHOOL SONG


Let's give a rah for Bellpoint High School,

And let us pledge to her anew,

To our colors and black and crimson

We will loyal be and true.

Let all our troubles be forgotten.

Let High School spirit rule.

We'll join and give our loyal efforts

For the good of Bellpoint School.


CHORUS


It's Bellpoint High School, Its' Bellpoint High School

The school You've heard of far and near.

Come on you old grads, Join with us young lads,

It's Bellpoint High School now we cheer.

Now is the time boys to make a big noise,

No matter what the people say,

There is naught to fear, the gang's all here,

So hail to Bellpoint High School, Hail.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 15)

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Berlin

[photo: Supt. Glen Oliver]

[photo: Miss Van Brimmer]

[photo: Miss Wissman]

[photo: Berlin High School]

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[corresponds to page Thirteen]


History of Berlin Centralized School


THE Berlin Centralized School was founded in the year of 1915. The number

of benefits derived from the school have been many. It abolished the ten Dis-

trict Schools and combined them into one Central School. The improved equip-

ment and more comfortable facilities made school an enjoyable place. Because of the

modern arrangements, it was possible to obtain better instruction.

Seventy-seven persons have graduated from the school in the nine years that it

has been in operation.


__________________


PRESENT ENROLLMENT TEACHERS


First and Second Grades............38 Mary Waldron

Third and Fourth Grades............49 Nellie Boyd

Fifth and Sixth Grades.............47 Grace Rogers Love

Seventh and Eighth Grades..........35 James Conger

High School........................54
___

Total 223


The school has many accomplishments to its credit. The Lecture Courses and

Community meetings have brought the people together and have resulted in better

acquaintances. The Programs and School Activities have been of great benefit in

creating interest in the welfare of the school. The Games have aroused enthusiasm

and loyalty.

The successful operation of the school and the many community activities have

been made possible by the broad mindedness of the patrons, and the earnest spirit of

co-operation shown by all.

Truly, Benjamin Franklin spoke words of wisdom which all should heed, when

he said:

"If a man empties his purse into his head, no one can take it away from him.

An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest."


___________________


BOARD OF EDUCATION


FRANK CLEVELAND, President, Merrill Reed, David Taylor, Clerk, Floyd Griffith,

Harley Scott.


___________________


FACULTY


GLENN F. OLIVER, Superintendent, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University.

ALICE VAN BRIMMER, Principal, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University.

RUTH WISMAN, English Department, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University.
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[corresponds to page Fourteen]


Brown

[photo: Dr. Nutt]

[photo: Miss Burkhard]

[photo: Mr. Siddall]

[photo: Miss Jones]

[photo: Supt. Thurston]

[photo: Miss Palmer]

[photo: Brown School]

[photo: Mr. Smith]

[photo: Miss Lightring]

[photo: Mr. Donan]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 18)

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[corresponds to page Fifteen]


History of Brown Township School


BROWN Township was among the first to take advantage of the opportunity to

centralize her schools. In 1914 the people voted a bond issue of $35,000 for a

new building. It was a proud day, March 15, 1916, when Superintendent Percy

L. Ports gathered his flock from the various dwellings, old school houses, the city

hall and other sheds that had been used for temporary school purposes into the new

school house. This building has six class rooms, the high school assembly room, science,

manual training, photographic, and home economics laboratories, a recreation room,

an office, an auditorium seating 300 people. The builders made provision for the ad-

dition of two class rooms to the second floor is the present plant should prove too

small. The school has grown to the point where these rooms would be a great relief.

A unique feature of the school is the cooperative arrangement made by the Board

of Education with Ohio Wesleyan University during the administration of Super-

intendent, E. E. Ray, whereby the Department of Education of the University se-

lects the high school teachers, and pays more than half of the salaries, in return for

the privilege of using the school for observation and for supervised student teaching.

The arrangement has proved beneficial, both educationally and financially. The

Board of Education has never felt the financial stress that is at present handicapping

so many schools.

The interest of the people of the community is manifested by the loyal support

they give to all the school activities. Much of the success of the school is due to these

forward looking friends.


_______________


FACULTY


GEORGE N. THURSTON, B. S., O. W. U., 1907. Instructor in Mathematics and

Science W. and J., 1908-09. Cleveland Central Y.M.C.A., 1909-15. Orange

Township Schools 1919-22. Superintendent of Brown Township Schools and

Supervising teacher of Science, 1922.

JUDSON C. SIDDALL, B. A., Otterbein, 1919. Principal Mt. Gilead High School 1919-

21. Supervising teacher of Mathematics, Ohio University, summer of 1923.

Principal of Brown High School and Supervising teacher of Mathematics, q9wq.

Athletic Coach.

GLADYS M. PALMER, B. A., Ohio University, 1921. Supervising teacher of English,

Brown High School 1921. Coach of Debate, Oratory and Dramatics.

DAVID R. SMITH, M. A., O. W. U., 1922. Registrar and Supervising teacher of the

Social Sciences, Brown High School 1922. Scoutmaster and Captain of Company

K.

WINONA C. JONES, B. A., O. W. U., 1923. Supervising Teacher of Home Econom-

ics, Brown High School, 1923. Captain of Girl Scouts.

LYDIA L. LIGHTRING, B. A., D. O., Special Supervisor of Physical Education for

girls. Associate Professor of Physical Education at Ohio Wesleyan University.

LUELLA BURKHARD, Special Supervisor of Music. Instructor in Public School Meth-

ods and Voice, Ohio Wesleyan University.

DWIGHT F. DONAN, B. A., University of Missouri, 1920. Supervisor of French. In-

structor in French, Ohio Wesleyan University.

HUBERT W. NUTT, Ph D., University of Chicago. Supervisor of Student Observers,

Associate Professor Education, Ohio Wesleyan University.
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[corresponds to page Sixteen]


Galena

[photo: Supt. Oliver Johnson]

[photo: Mr. Utley]

[photo: Mrs. Johnson]

[photo: Galena High School]
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[corresponds to page Seventeen]


History of Galena High School

1867-19 ?

A TRIBUTE

School o'mine, you are to me

My treasure trove of memory--


WHO would attempt to write a history of one's own High School? We might

list its achievements, its great strides for the education of young America, from

the day of its rude log structure, none the less brave for its rudeness, to our

present substantial building whose years number almost three score. We stand in pro-

found admiration--nay something deeper, reverence, for the school which has sent out

those fine examples of men and women. Some have found renown, perhaps the most

noted of who is, Senator Willis, who plays so important a role in American Govern-

ment. We boast of our school whose former superintendant, Mr. John S. Edwards,

now acts in the state senate. We like to talk of our athletes whose prowess added

another leaf to their High School's laurel crown. But would this comprise our High

School history? No, in it must also be the small things which cannot be definitely

named, the little joys, woes, triumphs. All of these have been contained in the stu-

dents' little world. For four years our world has been square, not round. Here the

inevitable class disputes, and rivalries are all at last obliterated in one common tie,

love for our Alma Mater. Who indeed can tell what inspirations have come from

this source? Who knows what threads of romance tangled themselves around the de-

termined young hearts of her students. So live on, old G. H. S. We are with you. We

would not exchange your battered, staunch, old stairway for any marble staircase in

another place. If only your successor could have your memories builded with its newer

stone. But it must be content to carry on your task, so well begun, and to do it with

your efficiency. We know and love you, Galena High, but we cannot write your his-

tory--only pay you tribute.

Virginia Cooley.

___________________


OLIVER N. JOHNSON, Superintendent, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University--American

History--Civics--Algebra and Latin.

MRS. OLIVER N. JOHNSON, Principal, B. A.--Mississippi State College for Women

--History--English and Hygiene.

E. O. ULREY, Assistant Principal, B. S.--Otterbein College--Physics--Geometery--

French and Agriculture.
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[page 21]

[corresponds to page Eighteen]


Hyatts

[photo: Supt. Postle]

[photo: Miss Adams, Prin.]

[photo: Miss Platter]

[photo: Hyatts High School]
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[corresponds to page Nineteen]


History of Hyatts School


IN 1914 the people of the Hyatts School District, realizing the importance of a

good school system that their children might obtain the best education possible,

voted bonds to the amount of $25,000 for the erection of a new school plant.

They voted also to centralize their one room schools,which were scattered over the

district, into the new building. the school board at that time consisted of G. A. Stout,

Wm. Poole, James Wright, T. P. Rutherford and Fred Harter. It is largely due

to the influence of these progressive men and others equally interested, that centraliza-

tion took place. Ample room was arranged in the fine new building for all classes

and in addition a splendid auditorium was incorporated. This auditorium is the pride

of the school providing the best basketball court among the county schools as well

as doing duty for entertainments, plays and other community meetings.

Glenn Oliver was the first superintendent elected by the board and served two

years, lacking a few weeks, which were filled in by Mr. Barb. Mr. Swinehart served the

next two terms, followed by Mr. Ernsberger who served one term only. Mr. Postle,

the present superintendent is now completing his third year.

The present board consists of Ray Baker, president, A. P. Cruikshank, vice-

president, J. C. White, clerk, F. M. Hill and W. H. Kentner. Under their careful

guidance the present school year has been a most successful one. This, too, in spite

of the fact that schoolboards over the state are finding it difficult because of finances

to keep their schools running, many having to close long before the year was over.

To the present board and the late retiring members, A. V. Thomas and N. T. John-

son belongs the credit for a splendidly managed term of school. May the school con-

tinue as successful in the future as it has been in the past.


_______________________


FACULTY


ARTHUR S. POSTLE, A. B.__Ohio Wesleyan University, 1920--Instructor in Agri-

culture and Science--Principal, Ney High School, 1921--Superintendent, Hyatts

High School, 1922-1924.

MARY CATHARINE ADAMS, A. B., B. S.--Ohio State University 1922--Instructor

in Mathematics and History--Instructor Hyatts High School, 1923--Principal

Hyatts High School, 1924.

MARY KATHERINE PLATTER, A. B.--Ohio State University 1923--Instructor in

French and English--Instructor Hyatts High School 1924.
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[page 23]

[corresponds to page Twenty]


Orange

[photo: H. G. Southwick, Supt. of Schools]

[photo: Orange School]

[photo: Miss Grimes]

[photo: Mr. Fisher]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 24)

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[page 24]

[corresponds to page Twenty-One]


History of Orange Township Consolidated School


IN the fall of 1916, eight one-roomed schools were combined into Orange Township

Consolidated School. The building, thoroughly modern in every way, was erected

at a cost of $30,000 and was begun in the spring of 1915. The total enrollment

was 180, that of the High School being about 40. Mr. V. D. Coe was the Superin-

tendent for the first two years. The first Commencement was in 1918 when a class

of six boys was graduated. That fall, Mr. Coe was succeeded by Mr. D. L. Edwards,

who was followed by Mr. George N. Thurston in 1920. The next year the Lewis

Center Village School consolidated with Orange. In 1923 Mr. Thurston resigned

and was followed by Mr. H. G. Southwick.

The school building is located on a pleasing campus of eight acres. There is an

outdoor basket-ball court, a baseball diamond and a commodious barn on the grounds.

The school has well equipped Domestic Science and Manual Training rooms and one

of the best Science laboratories found in schools of its size. On the main floor is the

auditorium which is used also as an indoor basket-ball court. The stage has recently

been rebuilt and is now large enough for all the school and community plays. The

auditorium has a capacity of 250. In the office is a standard library, well equipped

with fiction, historical reference books, classics and a set of Stoddard's Lectures pre-

sented to the school by the classes of '22, '23 and '24.

Forty-eight boys and girls have been graduated from the High School. The

present total enrollment is 220, while that of the High School is 39.


__________________


FACULTY


H. G. SOUTHWICK, Superintendent, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University--Dramatic

Coach--English and Social Science.

H. R. FISHER, Principal, B. S.--Ohio State University--Basket-ball Coach--Science

and Mathematics.

MISS JOSEPHINE GRIMES, B. A.--Ohio Wesleyan University--Languages--Pianist.

L. L. CANFIELD, Musical Director.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 25)

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[page 25]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Two]


Ostrander

[photo: Supt. T. F. Maloney]

[photo: Mr. Mason]

[photo: Miss Trimple]

[photo: Ostrander School]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 26)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 26)

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[page 26]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Three]


History of Ostrander High School


OSTRANDER High School can truthfully be called one of the pioneer high

schools of Delaware County. The original building upon the present site was

built in 1884. Only elementary work was attempted for the first few years,

but in 1888 the first organized high school course was offered. At that date the High

became a reality. A three-year course was offered until 1894, when the other year

was added.

Superintendent J. W. Cross, 1888-1896, was the first superintendent of a high

school at Ostrander. He labored hard and faithfully for its success. During his first

year he taught all the high school subjects. The first class of graduates by previous

work had finished the course and were ready for graduation in the spring of 1890.

The class was composed of three members, viz: Jane Roney, Nellie Cratty, and

Frank Loveless. As far as is known all members of this class are still living. The years

1891, 1902 and 1904, found no classes graduating. The classes of 1894 and 1907

had one graduate each. The classes of 1900 and 1903 had two members each. The

largest number in one class of graduates was fifteen, class of 1918. The total number

of graduates, not including class of 1924, is two hundred fourteen. The first grade

charter dates from May 27, 1912.

The old building was made to do for both elementary and high school purposes

for many years. In 1915 an agreement was made by Boards of Education of Ostrander

and Scioto Township for a joint high school. The new addition was completed just

prior to the beginning of school in September, 1916. The old building, after some

remodeling, is still used for the elementary schools.

Many are the fond memories of the old school and of the work done by Super-

intendent Cross in this portion of Delaware County.


_______________________


FACULTY


T. F. MALONEY, B. A.--O. W. U. 1914--Superintendent 1916-1924--Mathematics

and Science.

I. I. MASON, O. W. U.--O. S. U.--Principal 1919-1924-Science and History

VIOLA MAE TRIMPLE, B. A.--O. S. U.-1923-1924-English and Latin.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 27)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 27)

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[page 27]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Four]


Powell

[photo: Supt. Wheeler]

[photo: Miss Lowry]

[photo: Mrs. Wilcox]

[photo: Powell High School]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 28)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 28)

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[page 28]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Five]


History of Powell High School


THE Board of Education in Liberty Township on the 20th day of August 1900,

passed a resolution establishing a High School of the third grade at Powell.

Victor Moon, Ph. B. was elected the first principal. August 15th, 1905, the

High School was raised to the second grade. On October 21st, 1907, under the

principalship of Edgar Law, the school was raised to a High School of the first class.

In 1911 the Board purchased a new site and erected a new building in which

over 200 children now enjoy all the improved advantages in acquiring an education.

The building has the distinction of being the first centralized High School Building

erected in Delaware County.

Iris Lowry.


______________


FACULTY


GRANT WHEELER, Superintendent. "Wisdom resteth in the heart of him that hath

understanding." Teacher of Mathematics and Commercial subjects.

MRS. MARJORIE M. WILCOX. "Self-confidence is the first requisite to understanding."

Teacher of Sciences and Home Economics--B. S. Degree in Agriculture--Ohio

State University '23.

IRIS LOWRY. "Demure in manner but in knowledge strong." Teacher of Languages

and History--B. A. Ohio Wesleyan '23.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 29)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 29)

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[page 29]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Six]


Radnor

[photo: Supt. Goble]

[photo: Miss Baker]

[photo: Mr. Thomas]

[photo: Miss Pugh]

[photo: Radnor High School]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 30)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 30)

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[page 30]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Seven]


History of Radnor School


THE Welsh pioneers of Radnor township were the friends of education. Shortly

after establishing this community, when their children reached school age, they

united and built a log-cabin school house. In 1821 there were three log school

houses in the township. The school term embraced three or four months at the most.

The teachers received from $9.00 to $12.00 per month salary and boarded around in

the homes of the community.

About 1865 a two story brick building was erected in the village of Delhi as the

community was then called. This building was dignified by having two rooms. At this time

there were seven one room schools in the township, so great was the increase in
population.

The interest in education kept pace with the material development of the people.

In 1903 an addition of one room was made to the building in Radnor. Four years

later the state department of education granted a charter for a second grade high

school in Radnor. Mr. Ira Gregory was made the first superintendent of this school.

In 1908 another room, the fourth, was added to the building to accommodate the

high school. In 1914 it was decided to centralize the schools of the township. A bond

issue for a new building was voted upon. In 1915 the present building was begun.

It was ready for use in February 1917 when the charter was raised to the first grade.

The dedication services were held in October of 1918.

The present structure is a modern, sanitary, well lighted and heated, fireproof

building. This, it was thought then, would last for a full generation. But, even now,

there is a crowded condition throughout the primary, elementary, and grammar grades,

besides, there is insufficient space for class work in the high school. No provision was

made for a gymnasium or auditorium for public gatherings of any sort.

While this condition cannot be regarded as pleasant or immediately profitable,

especially to inter-scholastic contests and community work, there is a source of satis-

faction in the present situation. The bond issue was kept within the proportions of

the tax duplicate and is being paid very easily as the bonds come due. Also, when

centralization took place here, this type of school was entirely in the experimental stage

and many townships made grave errors in the construction of their buildings. The

buildings are not suited to the needs of the community and school as well as they

should be. When the addition is made to our building much will be gained from the

mistakes of those who are not now in a position to correct them.


FACULTY


JOHN L. GOBLE, Superintendent, Beaverdam High School, Ohio Wesleyan University,

A. B., Summer at Miami University, Kent Normal, University of Washington,

Columbia University. Teacher in rural school, Superintendent in schools, Ridge-

way, Ohio; Instructor in Chillicothe High School; Instructor in Delaware High

School; recent position since 1921. English, Social Science, Commercial subjects.

DAVID H. THOMAS, Principal of High School, Radnor High School, Ohio Wesleyan

University, B. S., Summer at Ohio State University, Kent Normal, University

of Marseilles. Teacher in rural school, present position since 1915. Science and

Manual Training.

HELEN BAKER, Delaware High School, Ohio Wesleyan University, B. A., Summer

at Ohio University, Ohio State University. Present position since 1923. English,

Algebra, Music, Domestic Science.

ELLEN W. PUGH, Delaware High School, Ohio Wesleyan Univesity, A. B., Sum-

mer at Ohio University, University of Wisconsin. Grade teacher Radnor; In-

structor in Fremont High School; assistant in Delaware High School; present

position since 1921. Latin, History, Mathematics.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 31)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 31)

Description

[page 31]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Eight]


Sunbury

[photo: Sunbury High School]

[photo: Mr. Artz]

[photo: Miss Sinkey]

[photo: Miss Huston]

[photo: Supt. McFraland]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 32)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 32)

Description

[page 32]

[corresponds to page Twenty-Nine]


History of Sunbury Public School


THE first school building in Sunbury dates back near the Fall of 1816 when the town was

laid out. This building, a hewn log one, was situated on the south west corner of the public

square.

Some fifteen years later, on the east side of the square, a brick building was erected

which was torn down after serving the town as school building and church for sixteen years.

In 1847 the school was transferred to Science Hill, on the corner of Harrison and Mt. Vernon

Streets. Part of the building is now the dwelling of Charles Utley and family. The other part

moved east on Harrison Street, is the dwelling of James Lake and family.

In later years Col. G. A. Frambes started a select school for advanced scholars in the

building on Columbus Street which is now owned by Mr. A. C. Myers. When the Town Hall

was built in 1868, the lower room was used for this select school. Col. Frambes and Lawyer

Robinson in turn being the Instructor.

In the Fall of 1874 Mr. G. K. Sharpe came to Sunbury as superintendent of schools. He

commenced at once to grade the school, and to work towards the formation of a High School.

The advanced pupils met as before at the Town Hall, and the younger ones in the building on

Science Hill. His aim was accomplished, and Miss Carrie Peck was the first High School Grad-

uate in the Spring of 1878.

On July 4th, 1878 the corner stone of a new brick building was laid. This building is lo-

cated diagonally across the street from the building on Science Hill. Soon after school opened

in the new building, a fire destroyed the wooden interior. So the scholars were forced to use

their former buildings a while longer.

Following this Mr. Sharpe remained two years. Some of the Superintendents who have

followed him are Messrs. Hoffhines, Woodmansee, English, Propst, Scott, Long, Storms, Yeager,

Bennet, McClain, Durant, Bradshaw, Phillips, Utley, St. Clair, Myers and McFarland. Of this

number without doubt Mr. Milton Utley has given the school the greatest number of years of ser-

vice for he was connected with the school as Principal, Superintendent and District Superintendent

for sixteen consecutive years.

In the school year of 1894-95, under the superintendency of Mr. R. B. Bennett the third

grade charter was changed for one of the second grade. Eunice Price and Percy Ports, the first

graduates of a second grade school graduated in the Spring of 1896. Through the efforts of Supt.

H. W. Bradshaw, the change to a frist grade was made in the Fall of 1905. The class of the

Spring of 1906 decideed to take second grade diplomas rather than go another year. So the

first class to hold first grade diplomas was the class of 1908 with Mr. J. J. Phillips as Super-

intendent.

The building was remodeled in 1913 to the present structure. On account of the increased

attendance and the requirements of the state, another change is to be made this year. This will

be in the form of an addition sixty-eight by ninety-four feet, joined to the east of the main

building by a thirty foot corridor. This will provide for Physics, Chemistry, Manual Training

and Domestic Science laboratories, a Rest Room, a Music Room, joint Auditorium and Gym-

nasium, an Assembly Room and four Recitation Rooms.

An Alumnus.

___________________


FACULTY


G. E. McFARLAND, Superintendent, Otterbein College--Science and Economics.

ELEANOR HUSTON, Principal, Ohio State University--Mathematics--History and French.

N. E. ARTZ--Ohio Wesleyan University--Science and Mathematics.

GOLDIE SINKEY--Ohio Wesleyan University--English--Domestic Science and Latin.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 33)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 33)

Description

[page 33]

[corresponds to page Thirty]


[photo: Mr. Canfield]

[photo: Mrs. Esther Goble]


________________


SIX of Delaware County centralized schools are fortunate this year in having these

two prominent music teachers as instructors in their schools, Mrs. Goble being

employed at Ashley, Ostrander, Bellpoint, and Berlin, and Mr. Canfield at

Powell and Orange.

Mr. Canfield got his degree from Ohio North University at Ada, Ohio. Later

he took work at State Normal College, Miami University. Also post graduate work

at Chicago. For two years Mr. Canfield was head of Public School Music Department

of the summer school at Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Fourteen years he was head

of Public School music at Defiance Public Schools, and three years a teacher of methods

in Defiance College. Five years were spent as supervisor of music in the Delaware

Public Schools and the last six years as supervisor of music in the centralized schools

of Delaware and Franklin counties.

Mrs. Esther Freese-Goble is a graduate from Ohio Wesleyan University School of

Music majoring in voice and public school music. Since graduation Mrs. Goble has

distinguished herself as a church soloist in one of Delaware's leading churches. Mrs.

Goble graduated with the class of '18 and since that time she has been teaching public

school music.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 34)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 34)

Description

[page 34]

[corresponds to unnumbered page Thirty-One]


[Classes]

[image]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 35)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 35)

Description

[page 35]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Two]

ASHLEY

MADELEINE BARTON [photo]

Glee Club
Athletic Teams
College Prep.
Dramatics
Orchestra
"Not that I love study less, but I love fun
more."


CHRYSTAL BENNETT [photo]

Glee Club
College Prep.
Dramatics
"Those who think must govern those who
talk."


PAUL BENNETT [photo]

Glee Club
Manager Track Team '23
Athletic Teams
Dramatics
Debate '24
"I awoke one morning and found myself
famous."

WANDA CARIS [photo]

Dramatics
Glee Club
Athletics
"Let all things be done decently and in
order."

VELMA CLARK [photo]

Dramatics
College Prep.
Entered from Kilbourne '24
"But she was more than unusual calm."

LILIBEL COLE [photo]

Dramatics
College Prep.
Choral
"She say not much, but thinks the more."


The Delcoan 1924 (p. 36)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 36)

Description

[page 36]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Three]


ASHLEY

[photo] THELMA DAVIS

Dramatics
Captain Track Team '23
College Prep.
Athletics Teams
Glee Club
"Why so quiet in this gay world?"

[photo] MARTHA HURLOW

Glee Club
College Prep.
"It is better to wear out than to rust out."

[photo] RALPH JACOBY

Smith-Hughes
Dramatics
Football
"An ounce of wit is worth a pound of
sorrow."

[photo] LOREN JEFFREY

Athletic Teams
College Prep.
Choral
"Better late than never."

[photo] EDGAR JOLLEY

Athletic Teams
Glee Club
College Prep.
Debate '23
Dramatics
"I am monarch of all I survey."

[photo] ROBERT LEA

Joke Editor
College Prep.
Football
"The women don't worry him, he has
other troubles."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 37)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 37)

Description

[page 37]

[corresponds to page 34]


ASHLEY

MADELINE LEWIS [photo]

Glee Club
President of Athenian
College Prep.
Literary Editor
Literary Society
"A scholar and a right good one."

MERLIN MARTIN [photo]

Smith-Hughes
Dramatics
Track
"There is mischief in this man, who would ever think it?"

IRENE PLACE [photo]

Dramatics
Editor of Annual
College Prep.
Captain B. B. '23, '24
Class Treasurer
"She seemed as happy a a wave, that
dances in the sea."

OPAL RENZ [photo]

Glee Club
Dramatics
Athletic Teams
Debate '23
Secretary Athletic Association
"As for good resolutions, I believed in
them when I was young."

GLADYS ROSECRANS [photo]

Art Editor '24
College Prep.
Secretary '23, '24 Class
"The quiet who does things."

BION SHOEMAKER [photo]

Dramatics
College Prep.
Orchestra
"He would do his duty as he saw it."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 38)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 38)

Description

[page 38]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Five]


ASHLEY

[photo] HAROLD SHOEMAKER

Athletic Teams
Smith-Hughes
"Would someone teach me how to keep
a girl?"

[photo] ZELMA SHOEMAKER

Home Economics
Glee Club
Dramatics
"A winning way, a pleasant smile."

[photo] WARD STANLEY

Debate '23, '24
President '23, '24 Class
College Prep.
President Athletic Association
Dramatics
"The world knows nothing of its greatest
men."

[photo] BERTHA TWIGG

Glee Club
College Prep.
Track
"She wears a smile that can't be washed
off."

[photo] HOWARD WALLACE

Smith-Hughes
"Altho he has mischief, he is very shy in
using it."

[photo] KATHRYN WESTBROOK

Dramatics
College Prep.
Orchestra
"Music hath charms, and so has she."

[photo] LAWRENCE WILSON

Athletic Teams
Dramatics
B. B. Manager '24
"I am going to dig in, Tomorrow."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 39)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 39)

Description

[page 39]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Six]


Senior Roaster

Name Nickname Disposition Favorite Expression Hobby Ambition

Madeleine Barton Eva Changeable Say, kid Clerk To get married

Chrystal Bennett Tiss Fat Fickle I'm so linesome Writing letter To be thin

Paul Bennett Mother Mischievous Hey day! Entertaining girls To be a sheik

Wanda Caris Sis Meek Yes, Sir Working To be loved

Velma Clark Fancher Varying No! No! Primpy To be along

Lilibel Cole Shorty Good For Pets' sake! Working To grow taller

Thelma Davis Toots Fair O! kid Her lessons To be President's wife

Martha Hurlow Mat Very quiet Hey, come here Being silent To grow

Loren Jeffrey Jakey Shy Gee whiz Basket ball To be a coach

Edgar Jolley Pooie Independent Huh! Arguing To raise a mustache

Ralph Jacoby Jimmy Funny O! Gosh Breaking hearts To live West-of-Brook

Robert Lea Bertha Studious I don't know Reciting Taxi driver

Madeline Lewis Jimmy Serene Golly Keep quiet To have dates

Merlin Martin Casper Quiet Meow Blushing To stop growing

Irene Place Wat In and Out Honest! Basket ball To be a heartbreaker

Opal Renz O'pal Frank Just a minute Music To be an Opera Singer

Gladys Rosencrans Betty Quiet O! Darn Drawing To be a model

Bion Shoemaker Shoe Frisky Teedle! De Driving Coupe Radio Engineer

Harold Shoemaker Harlow Good *!*!! Chicago Trip To get letters

Zelma Shoemaker Sis Winning O! Hang it Ride in Ford Coupe To stay in love

Ward Stanley Henry Industrious Bah! Chemistry To be a doctor

Bertha Twigg Buster Fair I don't care Writing notes To be a stenographer

Howard Wallace Ben You never can tell O! Gosh darn Making eyes To have dates

Lawrence Wilson Mick Jolly Heck! Forgetting to get up To get through

Kathryn Westbrook Polly Pleasant I'll be jiggered! Music To be a musician

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 40)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 40)

Description

[page 40]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Seven]


Senior Class History

The Senior class of 1924 entered High School with an enrollment of thirty-four.

Like all Freshmen we had visions of the highest order. We entertained the brightest

prospects of success in our High School work and were always ready to indulge in the

many good times usually experienced by High School pupils.

We have now come to a full realization of our early hopes and ambitions and

whatever the future may hold for us, we will always have the fondest memories of

Ashley High.

We are not boastful, but proud of our record. We have taken honors in basket-

ball and football. We have been well represented in the debating teams, three of our

team this year being members of the Senior class. We have taken active part in the

different plays and operettas which the school has given.

Now as we are leaving School Life for Life's School, we are happy in the thought

that we have done our bit in contributing to the interest and welfare of our school.

We are very grateful to the entire faculty for their patience, interest, and their efforts

in our behalf, and we will never lose our love and respect for dear, old, Ashley High.

Class Motto: "Out of School Life into Life's School."


CLASS OFFICERS

President.........................................................WARD STANLEY

Vice President....................................................PAUL BENNETT

Secretary.....................................................GLADYS ROSECRANS

Treasurer..........................................................IRENE PLACE

Class colors: Red and White. Class flower: Red Rose.

KATHRYN WESTBROOK, Senior '24


_______________


Last Will and Testament


We, Seniors of the Ashley Public School in the County of Delaware and State

of Ohio being of sound mind and memory, do make, publish, and declare this our last

Will and Testament, in manner following that is to say:

First, We Seniors, do hereby bequeath to the Juniors our great ability to win

honors as well as hearts and of gaining great popularity in the community as workers.

Second, To the sophomores, we leave our good conduct.

Third, To the Freshmen, whom we perceive are in dire need of aid, we leave

our courage and personality.

Fourth, As members of this class, Chrystal Bennett bequeaths her avoirdupois to

Mary Hurlow.

Bertha Twigg, her winning smiles to Dorothy Tressider.

Irene Place, her athletic prowess to Adah Houston.

Mattie Hurlow, her small feet to Shorty Shults.

Fifth, The Girls' Basketball Team does hereby will and bequeath to the Janitor,

all old shoes, suits and knee pads, and any other athletic equipment in our possession.

In testimony whereof, We, the said Seniors, have to this our last Will and

Testament, set our hands and seal, this thirteenth day of the third month, one thousand

and nine hundred and twenty-four.

Sealed, signed, and declared by said Senior Class as their last Will and Testament

in the presence of us who have subscribed our names below.

GLADYS ROSCRANS, Secretary

WARD STANLEY, President

PAUL BENNETT, Vice President

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 41)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 41)

Description

[page 41]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Eight]


Senior Class Poem


We, the Seniors of twenty-four,

Full of knowledge, and seeking more,

Are sorry to leave this dear old school,

In which we learned to obey the rule.


We aimed to make each year the best,

And we are sure we've stood the test.

The wisdom that we have in store

Is greater than the class before.


Tho' the way we trod was rather rough,

We've reached our goal quite soon enough.

We're sure we've learned our lesson well;

However, some may us excell.


And now's the time to be revealed

The knowledge we have kept concealed,

It shall be put to some good use;

For failure, there is no excuse.


As into life we each one go,

It's up to us, as we all know,

To make success our aim in life--

To win thru'out the endless strife.


So, as we leave this school so dear,

And know the future's drawing near,

We're sure we ne'er again shall find

Such friends as those we leave behind.


GLADYS ROSECRANS.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 42)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 42)

Description

[page 42]

[corresponds to page Thirty-Nine]


Junior Class History


In 1921, twenty-seven boys and girls entered High School as Freshmen. Like all

Freshmen they were timid but as time wore on they all grew more courageous. Most

of them were able to pass on to the Sophomore class.

As Sophomores they showed their first talent in the operetta, "The Windmills

of Holland". Another event of the Sophomore year was the initiation of the Freshmen

frightening some of them very badly, but they all recovered soon.

As Juniors they have shown ability in athletics and are also doing their share in

making a success of the debate.

They hope they will all be Seniors next year and that thay year will be as full

of victories and good times as the last three years have been.

WAYVE ROSECRANS, Junior


___________________


Sophomore Class History


The Sophomores entered High School in 1922 with an enrollment of twenty-

four. This year they continued with the same enrollment. During the year the most

witty member and five others withdrew from the class.

The Sophomores have shown their ability in dramatics. Freda Shaw played the

leading role in "Old Louisiana" and other took several minor parts.

In athletics Jane Powers, Albert Barton and Marvin Hack have received places

of distinction.

As the class of '26 they intend to keep up this good work to the final goal.

JANE POWERS, Sophomore.


___________________


Freshman Class History


In the fall of 1923 a group of thirty boys and girls entered their first year of

High School with varying emotions, some frightened, others bold, and others ready

to take anything that happened. We were initiated by the Sophomores which was a

trying process. Then we directed our attention to our studies until something else

diverted us.

About this time the mid-year exams started. Some of our number met their

Waterloo and dropped from the class but most of them still struggled onward.

In March the intramural games were put on. The Freshmen girls showed their

lack of training but the boys did well.

Now the final examinations are on hand. We hope the most of us will manage to

reach the Sophomore goal.

RUTH STRINE, Freshman.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 43)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 43)

Description

[page 43]

[corresponds to page Forty]


Ashley

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 44)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 44)

Description

[page 44]

[corresponds to page Forty-One]


Junior Enrollment


George Benedict Olive Kent

Dorothy Buck Ruth Kohler

Crawford Carter Bessie Myers

Lloyd Carter Ethel Myers

Erma Cline Veta Rebo

Erma Davis Wayve Rosecrans

Lester Detwiler Kenneth Shults

Ruth Gale Kenneth Snyder

Martin Hack Laurabelle Stephens

Charles Haughn Sidney Stone

Nancy Holt Huber Vanausdal


Class Officers--Crawford Carter, president; Dorothy Buck, vice president; Nancy

Holt, secretary; Wayve Rosecrans, treasurer.

Class flower, Pink Rose. Class colors, Cerise and Silver.


_________________


Sophomore Enrollment


Thelma Bartholmew Pauline Osborn

Albert Barton Jane Powers

Blaine Bishop Virgil Shofield

Zelma Denton Freda Shaw

Freida Belle Foust Helen Shoemaker

Adah Houston Edith Smith

Mary Hurlow Howard Stanley

Jay McLead Ruth Temple

curtis Martin Helen Wyant

Hazel Osborn Paul Zent


Class Officers: Albert Barton, president; Zelma Denton, secretary; Ruth Temple,

treasurer.

Class flower, Yellow Rose Bud. Class colors, Old Rose and Gold.


_________________


Freshmen Enrollment


Edith Barton Ralph Myers

Edward Benedict Wendell Nicholson

Reason Breece Ida May Osborn

Corrinne Claypool James Rouse

Marie Evans Charles Shults

Erma Gale Martin Smith

Floyd Gale Edwin Sperry

Mary Alice Green Ruth Strine

Thelma Hoffmire Dorothy Tressider

Harold Kiefer Lowell Welch

Helen Kiner Richard Wood

Madge McGraw Charles Westbrook


Class Officers: Charles Shults, president; Charles Westbrook, treasurer; Ruth

Strine, secretary.

Class colors, Purple and Gold. Class flower, Pansie.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 45)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 45)

Description

[page 45]

[corresponds to page Forty-Two]


BERLIN

CLARA BAUMAN [photo]

Clara has suffered greatly from ill health

during the last two years. Nevertheless, she

has been able to stay with her class, and we

all admire her perserverance and determina-

tion to graduate with us.


RAY BOBO [photo]

Ray has rightfully earned the name of "the

class stand-by." He has always been a will-

ing and efficient helper. He is a patient,

hardworking student, but with no desire for

the lime-light.


GLENARD BUELL [photo]

Glenard has acted as forward on the Bas-

ket Ball Team for the last two years. He

was the highest scoring member of the team

making 310 out of 616 points. In his Senior

year he was a member of the Negative De-

bate Team.


ANNA MAE COX [photo]

"Babe" has successfully served on the Girl's

Basket Ball Team for the last two years.

She was one of the best players on the team

and was always found where the scrimmage

was hottest. She is always in for a good time

and "pep" seems to be her middle name.


FRANK DAILY [photo]

Frank came to join our class in the Eighth

Grade, from Kingston Township of this

county. He has made an excellent manager

for the Boy's Basket Ball Team for the last

two years. When the question of Debate has

arisen we have always counted on him, and

he has twice been a member of the Team.


ELIZABETH EATON [photo]

"Beth" came to increase our number in the

Freshman year, from Vinton, Ohio. Although

it was a loss to Vinton, it was certainly our

gain. She is a conscientious student and a

faithful friend. Her smile and sweet dispo-

sition have made her many friends.


FLORENCE McNAMARA [photo]

Florence has served as Center and Forward

on the Girl's Basket Ball Team for the last

two years. Her absence at center will create

a vacancy that will be hard to fill. Her

cheery smile and ready jests often chase

Dame Melancholy far away.


[page 47]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 46)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 46)

Description

[page 46]

[corresponds to page Forty-Three]

BERLIN

[photo] MELVYN McNETT

Melvyn became a member of our class in the

Eighth Grade, coming then from Larue, Ohio.

He is quiet and unassuming, but a willing

worker. Because of his industrious and stu-

ious nature he has attained second place in

Class Scholarship.


[photo] CLAYTON REEDER

Hailing from Fulton, Ohio, Clayton joined

our ranks in our Eighth year of school. He

has twice responded to the call for Debators.

In all our associations he has proven himself

a jolly and fun-loving classmate, who can

always be depended upon.


[photo] FLORENCE RODENFELS

Florence has been President of our class dur-

in our Sophomore and Senior years. She

was a member of the Debate Team. As a

reward for her ability and conscientious

school work she graduates with first honors.


[photo] AFTON ROSS

Afton has played a steady and hard game

as Guard on the Basket Ball Team for the

last two years. In his Senior year he piloted

the team as Captain. For the past two years

he has been a capable speaker on the Debate

Teams.


[photo] OLIN ROSS

Olin has been a member of the Debate Team

for the last two years. He served as Class

President during our Junior year. He is a

very energetic worker and develops a great

deal of enthusiasm in any task he undertakes.

His scholastic standing is high.


[photo] ANNA CATHERINE TAYLOR

One would little think that so small a per-

son could radiate so much sunshine as "Kitty"

does. Her schoolmates shall always pleasantly

recall her pleasing vocal selections and her

unusual ability as pianist. She is usually full

of gayety and has plenty of time for fun,

and also maintains a high scholastic standing.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 47)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 47)

Description

[page 47]

[corresponds to page Forty-Four]


Berlin

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 48)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 48)

Description

[page 48]

[corresponds to page Forty-Five]


Berlin Undergraduates

______________


SOPHOMORES

______________


Rear Row--Homer Sherman, Edward Griffith, Laurens Davenport, Mildred

Piatt, Louise Furniss, Maynard Dominy, Florence Weaver, Neil Dunham.

Front Row--Glorine Boner, florence Reeder, Ruth Bukey, Mary Sherman, Chloe

Anna James, Alice Evans.


______________


JUNIORS

______________


Rear Row--John Kennedy, Hugh Veley, Max Rae, Robert Oehler, Clois Smith.

Front Row--Lodemia Weaver, Frances Johns, Hazel Skeels, Leona Freshwater,

Mary Schank.


______________


FRESHMEN

______________


Rear Row--David Taylor, Joseph Woods, Herbert Lackey, Fafy Shaeffer, Mima

Shade, Lucille Lackey, Stanton Breece, James Hubbard, Elda Jones.

Front Row--Geneva Bockoven, May Davis, Mary Rodenfels, Mary Yantis, Flor-

ence Dominy, Alta Ross.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 49)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 49)

Description

[page 49]

[corresponds to page Forty-Six]


Berlin Roll of Graduates


1916 1921

Mildred Schanck Doris Whittier

1917 Mildred Reeder

Gayle Edwards Martha Oehler

Mildred Scott Helen Wise

Maude Schanck Edith Nettleton

Gladys Irwin Rachel Butts

George Dutcher Clyde Griffith

1918 Paul Harris

Harold Stanforth Willis Gooding

Marion Hunter 1922

1919 Alice Furniss

Cora Glesenkamp Pearl Cummins

Ruth Glesenkamp Gayle Stevens

Louise Oehler Beatrice Freshwater

Frederick Oehler Mildred Finch

Robert Lyons Vearl Jaynes

Mary M. McNamara Fayne Jaycox

Lucille Sebring Robert Boner

Myrtle Sebring Clarence Weaver

Gladys McMahon 1923

Jessie Ross Lillian McNamara

Gladys McMahon Dorothy Breece

Jessie Ross Edward Lyons

Dale Ross Harry James

Wendell Buell George Evans

Ernestine Demorrah Dorance Breece

Lena Barrows Dalton Buell

Esther Furniss Ralph Gooding

Louise Whittier William McNamara

Nellie Boyd 1924

William Furgeson Anna Catherine Taylor

Lois Jaynes Florence McNamara

James Dunham Elizabeth Eaton

1920 Florence Rodenfels

Marie Jackson Afton Ross

Lucille Duckworth Olin Ross

Julia Miller Frank Daily

Anna Carpenter Clayton Reeder

John Glesenkamp Glenard Buell

Thomas McNamara Melvyn McNett

Perle James Ray Bobo

George James

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 50)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 50)

Description

[page 50]

[corresponds to page Forty-Seven]


BELLPOINT

[photo] MARY AGNES COOPER--Agnes

Basket Ball, 2, 3

Class Secretary, 3

"She that was ever fair and never proud,

Had tongue at will and yet was never loud."


[photo] CHARLES HAROLD DAVIS--Davy

Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Debate, 4

Windmills of Holland, 4

"The worst fault you have is to be in love."


[photo] BESSIE MARIE DUNLAP--Sue

"She was modest and quiet, yet proficient

in many things."


[photo] PAUL OLLER FRESHWATER--Freshie

Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4

Track, 1, 2, 3, 4

Debate, 3, 2

Orchestra, 4

Windmills of Holland

"O Jupiter, how merry are my spirits."


[photo] HILDA ANARIE HARRIS--Bob

Class Secretary, 4

H.S. Orator, 4

Windmills of Holland, 4

"With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles

come."


[photo] HAROLD HEALY MOORE--Mandy

Track, 2, 3

"Faint heart never won fair lady."


[photo] FLORENCE LEOTA WEBSTER--Leon

Class President, 4

Orchestra, 4

Debate, 4

"And she is fair, and, fairer than that

word, of wonderous virtues."


[photo] GLADYS MAE ZIMMERMAN--Glad

"And nature made her what she is and

never made another."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 51)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 51)

Description

[page 51]

[corresponds to page Forty-Eight]


Bellpoint

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshmen]

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 52)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 52)

Description

[page 52]

[corresponds to page Forty-Nine]


High School Roll


__________


FRESHMEN


Edna Maie Andrews Leonard Jones

Chlorine Butts Raymond Notter

Robert Butts Edwin Owen

Warren Cooper Eloise Piersol

Dallas Dunlap Dorothy Robinson

Lester Dunlap Florence Thomas

Darold Dulin Eugene Thomas

Delmer Dulin Dorotha Young


___________


SOPHOMORES


Arthur Dunlap

Russell Dunlap

Lucile Easton

Maudelle Jones

Flora Patingale

Orson Patrick

Charlotte Staley

Inez Smart

Harley Thomas

William Webster

Lillian Zimmer


____________


JUNIORS


Gladys Andrews Stanley Moore

Gertrude Aldrich Harold mcMillen

Harold Bean William Macklin

Frederick Cox Dean Phillips

Edna Heath Catherine Patingale

Gladys Heath Reba Rhodes

William Heath Marion Thomas

Henrietta Van Gundy


JUNIOR OFFICERS

President, Stanley Moore; Vice President, William Heath; Secretary-Treasurer,

Gertrude Aldrich.

Class colors--Blue and Gold.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 53)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 53)

Description

[page 53]

[corresponds to page Fifty]


BROWN


JANICA ADAMS [photo]

Jenny

"Smile a smile for me."


J. HOWARD COYER [photo]

Hi

"You cant make a graceful exit if she has to

tell you the time."


WILLIAM C. GRIFFITH [photo]

Bill

"All great men are either dead or dying--and

I don't feel well myself."


LLOYD HANEY [photo]

Haney

"Think twice before you speak--and then talk

to yourself."


ROY EVERET HEINLEN [photo]

Charley

"Happy am I, from care I am free,

Why cannot all be happy and contented like me."


MARY E. HEMMINGER [photo]

Johnny Gibbs

"Short and stout and round about."


MARY G. HUMER [photo]

Sunshine

"You're never young but once."


WALTER N. HUMER [photo]

Bill

"Laugh--don't guffaw."

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 54)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 54)

Description

[page 54]

[corresponds to page Fifty-One]


BROWN


[photo] ESTHER L. NEVILLE

Lillie

"And the king loved Esther above all other

women."


[photo] KENNETH M. PENDLETON

Ken

"Your alma Mater doesn't want any step

children."


[photo] BELVA L. PLUNKETT

Spunky

"Be a self-starter, not a crank."


[photo] HAROLD C. PLUNKETT

Sparkey

"Some people have a good time with a bag of

pop-corn."


[photo] JOE RICHARDSON

Joe

"His Ford smiles at miles."


[photo] GLEN VANSICKLE

Van

"See me for 'Saratoga' chips."


[photo] HOWARD VELEY

Veley--10 Pt. Cas. Ital. missed

"BEWARE! You never can tell."


[photo] WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN

Zim

"No, it does not mean Refreshments Served

Very Promptly."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 55)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 55)

Description

[page 55]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Two]


Brown

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Junior High School]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 56)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 56)

Description

[page 56]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Three]


Brown Junior High Class Roll


Class Officers--President, Edwin Humes; Vice President, Louise Carney;

Secretary, Helen, Roof.

Top Row--Madeline Smith, Anna Marie Link, Grace Marshall, Marie Van-

Sickle, Robert Sheets, Kenneth Williams, William Rodenfels, Lester Rodenfels, Paul

Ward, Harold Wolfe, Ruth Blacklege, Kathryne Heinlen, Emma Nelson.

Second Row--Edwin Humes, Nellie Sherman, Louise Carney, Velma Moore,

Evangeline Ward, Marion Zent, Hugh Billingsley, Robert Cowgill, Helen Roof,

Mary Ellen Wright, Lena Schilliger, Mildred Coover, Anabel Sheets, Robert Scott.

Third Row--Walter Roof, Blanche Kent, Cecil Brocklesby, Doris Smith, Nannie

Belle Votaw, Inez English, Louise Wright, Mona Wornstaff, Anite Havens, Marion

Schilliger.

Bottom Row--Kenneth Freeman, Bertrand Forsythe, Garner Cox, Walter Sheets,

Paul Gordon, Peres Zeigler, Edward Tonti, Paul Bricker, James Flemming, Grant

Trigg, Harold Chambers.


______________


SOPHOMORES

Class Officers--President, Hannah Browning; Vice President, Florence Tonti;

Secretary, Esther Wright.

Seated--Florence Tonti, Velda White, Lucile Breece, Velma White, Esther

Wright, Mary Nelson, Mildred Kunze.

Standing--Everett Leonard, Myron Gephart, James Leonard, Carl Heinlen,

Frank Dewey, Wesley Dewey, Marion Pendleton.



________________


JUNIORS

Class Officers--President, Elizabeth Huber; Vice President, Eileen Willis;

Secretary, Faun McDonald.

Seated--Bessie Smith, Faun McDonald, Eileen Willis, Erma Smith, Daisy Smith,

Elizabeth Huber, Alice McMaster.

Standing--Aaron Pittman, Raymond Tonti, Clarence Smith, Wallace Sheets,

Homer Cook, Joseph Johnson, Harold Butters.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 57)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 57)

Description

[page 57]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Four]


GALENA

CLARENCE BONNETT--Huck [photo]

President of Philaephronean Literary Society

--'24

Philaephronean Literary Society--'21, '22, '23,

'24

Basketball--'21, '22, '23, '24

Captain of Basketball Team--'24

Baseball--'22

Football--'23

President Senior Class--'24

Vice-President of Philaephronean Literary

--'23


HAZEL M. BOSTON--Boston; Chunk [photo]

Willisonian Literary Society--'21

Philaephronean Literary Society--'22, '23, '24

Assistant Secretary of class--'22

Treasurer of Class--'23


VIRGINIA COOLEY--Jinny [photo]

Treasurer of Class--'22

Willisonian Literary Society--'24

Philaephronean Literary Society--'24

President of Philaephronean Literary Society

-'24

Debate--'23, '24

Medal from National Society of Colonial

Daughters-'23

Winner of Farm Bureau Essay Contest--'22


ALICE CORNELL--Shorty [photo]

Willisonian Literary Society--'21, '22, '23, '24

Secretary of Willisonian Literary Society--'22

Vice-President of Willisonian Literary Society

--'24

Treasurer of Class--'24

Oratory--'22, '23

Debate--'23, '24

Orchestra--'22, '23

Pianist--'23, '24

Medal from National Society of Colonial

Daughters--'22


ZELFA FISHER--Smiles [photo]

Westerville High School--'21

President of Class--'22

Willisonian Literary Society--'22, '23

President of Willisonian Literary Society--'23

Secretary of Class--'23

Vice-President of Philaephronean Literary

Society--'24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 58)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 58)

Description

[page 58]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Five]


GALENA

[photo] CLARENCE FOX--Foxy

Entered Galena High School--'24

Willisonian Literary Society--'24

Secretary of Athletic Associaton--'24

Secretary of Class--'24

Debate--'24


[photo] Copy for Page 55

BEULAH JOHNSON--Tex

Willisonian Literary Society--'21, '22, '23

Philaephronean Literary Society--'24

Basketball--'22, '23, '24

Baseball--'21


[photo] NINA POWELL--Dutch

Westerville High School--'21

Secretary of Class--'21

Entered Galena High School--'22

Willisonian Literary society--'22, '23, '24

Basketball--'21, '22, '23, '24

Captain of Basketball Team--'22, '23

Track--'22


[photo] JOSEPHINE SHOAF--Jo

Sunbury High School--'21

President of Class--'21

Philomathean Literary Society--'21

Entered Galena High School--'22

President of Class--'22

Willisonian Literary Society--'22, '23, '24

Secretary of Willisonian Literary Society--'22

President of Willisonian Literary Society--'23

Basketball--'21, '22, '23, '24

Captain of Basketball Team--'24

Track--'22


[photo] IDELLA WATTS-Tommy

Marengo High School--'21

Brown High School--'22

Entered Galena High School--'23

Willisonian Literary Society--'23, '24

Secretary of Willisonian Literary Society--'24

Basketball--'23, '24

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 59)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 59)

Description

[page 59]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Six]


Galena

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshman]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 60)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 60)

Description

[page 60]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Seven]



SOPHOMORES

Standing--James Vance, Floyd Shaw, Melvin Hewlett.

Seated--Thelma Frakes, Bernice Ballard, Florence Baley, Aloma Evarts.


__________


JUNIORS

Back Row--Fred Frakes, Lauris Cole, Ralphs Watts, Abert Wood, Frances

Myers.

Middle Row--Clarence Tuller, Arel Cunningham, Oletha Huff, Mary Biggs,

Curtiss Boston, Alonza Fisher.

Front Row--Paul Baldridge, Kelley Longshore, Walter Goff, Robert Platt,

Henry Bonnett.


___________


FRESHMEN



Back Row--Harold Teller, Clarence Boston, Clarence Debolt, Kenneth Wood.

Middle Row--Ralph Smith, Clyde Whitney, Velma Miller, Blanche Jones,

Dorothy Ware, Lemmard Totten, Donald Riggs.

Front Row--Mildred Rose, Mary Platt, Ruth McCluer, Alice Frakes, Martha

Fuller.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 61)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 61)

Description

[page 61]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Eight]


HYATTS

CLARENCE BAUDER--Ted [photo]

Basketball, 3, 4

Baseball, 2, 3, 4

High School Play, 3

"Listened perhaps, but never talked at all."


FLOYD BAUDER-Toots [photo]

Basketball, 3, 4, Captain, 4

Baseball, 2, 3, 4

Lecture Course Committee, 4

Debate, 4

"Good things oft times come in small

packages."


FREDA KRAMER-Fritz [photo]

Class Secretary, 3, 4

Class Play, 4

Lecture Course Committee, 3

High School Play, 3

"After man came woman--and she's been

after him ever since."


ELEANORE JONES--Ellie

Class President, 3, 4

Class Play, 4

Valedictorian

High School Play, 3

School Pianist, 3, 4

"Music hath power to charm the savage

breast."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 62)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 62)

Description

[page 62]

[corresponds to page Fifty-Nine]


OUR SENIORS


President ......................................... ELEANORE JONES

Secretary-Treasurer ................................. FREDA KRAMER

Colors--Blue and Gold.

Flower--Yellow Rose.

Motto--"Quality not Quantity".


____________


Senior Class History


ON the thirtieth day of August, year nineteen hundred twenty, a group of ten timid

little beings, all covered with green, presented themselves before the dignified

upperclassmen, who allowed them the meek and lowly station to which custom

entitled them. Outside of a mania for playing tag in the hallways and a craving for

lollypops they seemed human enough.

The first year Irene Piatt, one of their number found the hill too steep and fell

by the wayside. From here she was later rescued by Jack Fraker. The other nine made

the grade smoothly enough. Mr. Ernsberger, Miss Stultz and Miss Racey kindly

watched over them.

The summer preceding their sophomore year Freda Rhodes moved away, leaving

but eight in the class. The year was spent in chasing freshies and keeping out of reach

of Miss Racey and Mr. and Mrs. Postle. This year they contributed to no small extent

to the school, winning the county basketball championship.

The year of twenty-two saw the loss of two more members of the class. Clifford

Holly became a chauffeur and Lois Cullins left the class ship to embark in a row boat

of her own with Emory Strater at the other oar. The remaining two girls were honored

with parts in the High School play, "The Professor's Mummy", one boy received a

basketball letter and three boys made the base ball team. Mr. Postle, Miss Adams and

Miss Beery laid out the year's plans.

The senior year saw only five members returning, Russell Quaintance dropping

out to seek his fortune in Columbus. Miss Platter took the place on the faculty vacated

by Miss Beery. Ted and Floyd made basketball letters and Ted, Floyd and Arthur

were all on the baseball nine. Floyd also made a debate letter. 'Tis with mingled sad-

ness and joy that the class approaches graduation. Sadness in leaving forever the joyous

halls of Hyatts High and joy that it is a task 'finished and well done.'

_______________


SENIOR HOROSCOPE


Name Ancestor Hobby Favorite Song Future

Arthur Crosby Jack Dempsey Giggling "Good Night, Ladies" Minstrels

Freda Kramer King Tut Ellsworth Lohengrin's "Bridal Chorus" Decided

Floyd Bauder Jeff Girls "I Ain't Nobody's Darling" Out West

Eleanore Jones Martha Washington Perfection "The Last Rose of Summer" Chorus Girl

Clarence Bauder Happy Hooligan Hard Cider "Down With King Alcohol" Bootlegger

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 63)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 63)

Description

[page 63]

[corresponds to page Sixty]


Hyatts


[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshman]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 64)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 64)

Description

[page 64]

[corresponds to page Sixty-One]

JUNIOR CLASS


President..................................................................Dorothy Hall

Vice President...........................................................Margaret Jones

Secretary-Treasurer.........................................................Ruth Asbury

Colors-Lavendar and Gold

Flower-Opehlia Rose

Motto-"Success Awaits at Labor's Gate".

Upper Row-Richard Taylor, Lawrence Evans, Bernard Ford, Ralph Linder,

Thurmman Evans, William Bauder.

Lower Row-Mary Wright, Margaret Jones, Ruth Asbury, Dorothy Hall,

Helen Monska.


___________


SOPHOMORE CLASS

President.................................................................Homer Hughes

Secretary.............................................................Beatrice Macomber

Treasurer.................................................................Charles Penry

Colors-Rainbow.

Flower-White Rose.

Motto-"Life is What you Make It".

Upper Row-Chas. Penry, Berniece Kentner, Beatrice Macomber, Iona Uffer-

man, Ward Johnson.

Lower Row-Homer Hughes, Arthur Ross, Raymond Ford, Truman Bell.


_____________


FRESHMEN CLASS

President.............................................................. Geraldine Smith

Secretary..................................................................Arthur Baker

Treasurer..................................................................Russell Tone

Colors-Rose and Gray.

Flower-American Beauty Rose.

Motto-"Launched but not Anchored".

Upper Row-Ernest Cunningham, Lloyd Steitz, Lucile Curmode, Viola Hughes,

Charlotte Penry, Delmar Hall, Kenneth Raile.

Middle Row-Geraldine Smith, Mary Cellars, Etta Martin, Leola Sheets, Nora

Fay Jones, Beulah Gamble.

Lower Row-William Winters, John McKinnie, Russell Tone, Charles Piatt,

Arthur Baker.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 65)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 65)

Description

[page 65]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Two]


ORANGE

THELMA BRINTLINGER--Rusty [photo]

"There comes Rusty, for instance, to see

her's rare sport

Tread in Shakerspeare's tracks with legs

painfully short."

Basketball--'22

Lincoln Literary Society--'23, '24

Vice-President of Class--'223, '24


OSCAR CLYMER-Oc [photo]

"Here's a fellow present, who has in his

attic

More pepper than brains, and therefore's

a fanatic."

Debate--'23, '24

Oration--'23, '24

Basketball--'24

President Philaephronean Literary Society--

--'23, '24

President Class--'23, '24


BETH KILPATRICK--Betty [photo]

"Where ignorance is bliss,

'Tis folly to be wise."

Debate--'22, '23, '24

Vice-President Lincoln Literary Society--'23

Philaephronean Literary Society--'24

Secretary-Treasurer, Class--'23, '24

Senior Editory of Annual--'24


CHARLES NEASE--Chuck [photo]

"With the gift o' gab weary gallopin'".

Debate--'23

Philaephronean Literary Society-'23

Lincoln Literary Society--'23, '24


DOROTHY WHETSEL--Dot

"There is Dorothy, with genius so shrink-

ing and rare,

That you hardly at first see the strength

that is there."

Basketball--'22, '24

Philaephronean Literary Society--'23

Lincoln Literary Society--'24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 66)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 66)

Description

[page 66]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Three]


Senior History


WHEN the illustrious class of '24 entered Orange High School it numbered nine--

Thelma Brintlinger, Dorothy Whetsel, Alma Rannebarger, Helen Boyd, An-

na Gallager, Catherine Brenner, Beth Kilpatrick, Edgar McGuerer and Clar-

ence McGuerer. That year we were initiated into the intricacies of Algebra, Latin and

General Science and we had to learn that mere "Fershies" were not allowed to hang

their wraps on any hooks they pleased. There were many memorable happenings, es-

pecially in General Science class. Chief among them were a glue-pot and Anna Gal-

lager, a telescope and Alma Rannenbarger and a siphon with all of us.

Probably our chief aims were to get over our greenies and to get out of exams. In

this last, most of us succeeded in part and in part all. That year we lost three of our

members. Catherine Brenner, Alma Rannebarger and Helen Boyd represented the class

in the County Track Meet.

The next year our ranks were increased by Oscar Clymer and Charles Nease.

Because of his propensity for windiness, Oscar was elected cheer-leader, an office which

he filled very well. Beth Kilpatrick represented our class on the Negative Debate

Team at Radnor. Four of the girls covered the class with glory by their fine work on

the Basketball team.

We entered our junior year with the same number as we had the year before.

The Seniors had the honor of reciting with us in Physics, Latin, History and English,

an honor which they did not appreciate as much as they should. The class gave a very

successful box-social in March to raise funds for the Banquet. This year three of us,

Oscar Clymer, Alma Rannebarger and Beth Kilpatrick were in the debates. The

Junior-Senior Banquet was held Friday evening, April 13, but nevertheless it did not

seem to result in bad luck for either class. Dorothy Whetsel was chosen for a part in

the Senior play and Oscar Clymer represented the school in the County Oratorical

Contest, thus adding to the glory of our class.

Last fall six of us entered with the full rank and glory of Seniors. What we

lacked in quantity we made up in quality. Two of the girls gave a weiner roast in

the fall, at which "a good time was had by all". Again, the same three of us will be

in the Debates and this time we hope to win. Oscar Clymer will give the Oration

again this year. The Senior play, to be given May 9, is "The Little Clodhopper". All

the way thru we are the best Senior Class ever. Commencement will be May 14, at

which time we all hope to go out of Orange High School as students forever.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 67)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 67)

Description

[page 67]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Four]


Orange

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 68)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 68)

Description

[page 68]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Five]


JUNIORS


Edgar Bagley Rollin Evans Kenneth Fickle Harold Phinney Edward Salts

Mary Boyd Richard Joslin Mabel Rainier Harold Morgan Ruth Shultz


President..................................................................EDGAR BAGLEY

Vice President.....................................MARY BOYD, JR., Editor of Annual '24

Secretary-Treasurer...................................................... KENNETH FICKEL

Motto--"Assume a virtue if you have it not".

Flower--Red Carnation.

Colors--Red and Black.


SOPHOMORES


Gladys Brintlinger Carl Evans Ariel Hall Agnes Clymer Henry Nease

Esteline Clymer Birney McKee Charles Joslin Anna Gallager Ray Phinney


President...........................................................Agnes Clymer

Vice President......................................................Ray Phinney

Secretary-Treasurer.......................................... Gladys Brintlinger

Motto--"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield".

Flower--Pink Carnation

Colors--Blue and Tan.


______________


FRESHMEN

Mae Phinney Henry Rannebarger Walter McDaniel Elizabeth Snyder

Clifton Aiken Ruth Hughes Eugene Boss Charles Taylor

Ruth Boss Ethel Evans Vandy Green Florence Aller


President..............................................................Ruth Boss

Vice President.........................................................Henry Rannebarger

Secretary-Treasurer................................................... Eugene Boss

Motto--"Step by step, we gain the heights."

Flower--American Beauty Rose.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 69)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 69)

Description


[page 69]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Six]


OSTRANDER

CLELAND HALL ANDERSON--C. A. [photo]

Clionian Literary President, 2

Debate, 3, 4

Class Secretary, 2, President, 4

Vice-President Athletic Association, 3

Music Memory Contest, 3

"Big surprises come in little packages."


RALPH RAYMOND JONES--Jonesey [photo]

Kawanii

Flag Custodian, 4

"A bright but quiet lad."


VIVIAN GIST LUTZ--Vee [photo]

Kiwanii

New Dover Hi, 1, 2, 3 Ostrander Hi, 4

Music Memory Contest, 4

"I am unmoved by men's blame on their

praise either."


EDWIN JAMES MACKAN--Mickie [photo]

Clionian Literary President, 3

Debate, 3, 4

Class President, 3

Cheer Leader, 2, 3, 4

Flag Custodian, 4

"They stumble who run fast."


RALPH WALDO McKIRGAN--Fat [photo]

Clionian Literary President, 4

Basketball, 3, 4

Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Flag Custodian, 4

"The rattling tongue of saucy and audac-

ious eloquence."


FRANK BERTRAM MAUGANS--Toe [photo]

Kiwanii Literary Vice-President, 1, 2, Pres-

dent, 3, 4

Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Track, 3

"You can't keep a good man down."


FRANK JAMES MILLS--Izzy [photo}

Kiwanii Vice President, 2, President of Soci-

ety, 3

Basketball, 2, 3, 4

Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Track, 4

"Two stars keep not their motion in one

sphere."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 70)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 70)

Description

[page 70]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Seven]


OSTRANDER

[photo] JOY F. NEWHOUSE--Fritz

Kiwanii President of Society, 4

Class Treasurer, 4

Debate, 3, 4

Cheer Leader, 3, 4

Music Memory, 3

Flag Custodian, 4

"When Joy and duty clash, let duty go to

smash."


[photo] RUSSELL C. NEWHOUSE--Rusty

Kiwanii

Class Treasurer, 3

Debate, 2, 3, 4

"The world belongs to the energetic."


[photo] HELEN WINIFRED POUNDS--Red

Clionian Literary Secretary, 3, Vice-Presi-

dent Literary Society, 4

Class President, 2

Basketball, 1, 4

Oratorical Contest, 3

Secretary-Treasurer, Athletic Association, 4

"Shall I go on? Or have I said enough?"


[photo] FAY JOY RITTENHOUSE--Rit

Clionian Vice-President Society, 3

Track, 3

"Wiser than most men think."


[photo] ESTHER A. SMITH--Hester

Kiwanii

Music Memory, 4

"A tender heart, a will inflexible."


[photo] HANNAH CATHERINE WEAVER--Kitty

Clionian

"True merits constantly sought for and

valued by all."


[photo] WILMA MONNEATTA WEAVER--Monnet

Clionian

"Modesty is the color of virtue."


[photo] OCTA WELCH--Tiny

Clionian

Class Secretary, 4

"Laugh and be fat."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 71)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 71)

Description

[page 71]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Eight]


Ostrander

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 72)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 72)

Description

[page 72]

[corresponds to page Sixty-Nine]


JUNIOR CLASS


President....................................................DOROTHY PHILLIPS

Vice President.............................................BURRELL MONTGOMERY

Secretary-Treasurer...........................................LAWRENCE KELLAR

Motto--"Together we stick; divided we're stuck".

Colors--Red and Black.

Flower--American Beauty Rose.

Back Row--Thomas Winston, Burrell Montgomery, Edith Cranmer, Willella

Felkner, Nina Gabriel, Lawrence Kellar, Stanley Smith.

Middle Row--Elizabeth Thomas, Lillie Notter, Wilma Gabriel, Mary Click,

Valeta Winston, Dorothy Phillips, Ivadel Weaver.

Front Row--Wray Dillon, Claude Hutchisson.


_______________


SOPHOMORE CLASS


President.........................................................HELEN LIGGETT

Vice President......................................................WALTER FISH

Secretary-Treasurer.................................................MARY TURNEY

Colors--Blue and Gold.

Back Row--Walter Fish, Burson Mills, Harry Harris, Homer Howison, Harold

Freshwater.

Front Row--Mary Turney, Helen Whiteside, Alice Hines, Helen Liggett, Irma

Anderson, Enid Anderson, Dorothy McBride.


_______________


FRESHMEN CLASS


President..........................................................OSCAR ROLOSON

Vice President.....................................................CARROLL LAMME

Secretary...........................................................IVALOO SMART

Treasurer.........................................................GRACE NEWHOUSE


Colors--White and Purple.

Back Row--Carroll Lamme, Ralph Bell, Armilda Johnson, Mary Nunamaker,

Leona Herriott, Donald McBride, Oscar Roloson.

Middle Row--Victoria Van Skoy, Ivaloo Smart, Helen Barger, Elizabeth Miller,

Grace Newhouse, Mildred Barger, Avis Bell.

Front Row--Eugene Robinson, Linneaus Pounds, Joseph Smith.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 73)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 73)

Description

[page 73]

[corresponds to page Seventy]


POWELL

IVAN BAYLES [photo]

"Fret not, he'll soon be a Man."

Debate--'23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"


DESSIE BRANDT [photo]

"It's easier to be critical than correct."

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"


ROSALYS CASE [photo]

"The world delights in sunny people."

Debate--'23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Class Editor

Basketball--'21, '22, '23


ILA CHAMBERS [photo]

"Long and Lank, True and Frank."

"Golden Days"

Basket--'24


ALICE DILDINE [photo]

"She was just the quiet kind."

"What Happend to Jones"

"Golden Days"


LESTER GARDNER [photo]

"Boys will be boys."

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Basketball


CAROLINE HOWARD [photo]

"It takes much to change my opinion."

Debate--'23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 74)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 74)

Description

[page 74]

[corresponds to page Seventy-One]


POWELL

[photo] LEONARD KIRKPATRICK

"Work does not agree with me."

President of Student's Association--'24

Class President--'21, '22, '23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"


"Golden Days"

Basketball--'21, '22, '23, '24


[photo] BLANCHE LOWRY

"Thou art dependable," said Caesar

"Golden Days"


[photo] MARGARET McCORD

"Good things come in small quantities."

Debate--'24

"Golden Days"


[photo] RUBY-GRANT PENNELL

"Hold the fort, I'm coming!"

Debate--'23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Basketball--'23, '24


[photo] DAVID PERRY

"I've found you an argument."

Class Manager--'24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Debate--'23, '24

Basketball--'22, '23, '24


[photo] THELMA RICHARDS

"I ain't nobody's darling."

Debate--'23, '24

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Basketball--'21, '22, '23


[photo] LEONARD THOMAS

"Blessings on thee, little man."

"What Happened to Jones"

"Golden Days"

Basketball--'24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 75)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 75)

Description

[page 75]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Two]


Senior Class History


THE largest class that has ever graduated from this building has now completed

its high school course. Six of our class were honored by starting their school

career under Miss May Duffy. They are: Rosalys Case, Ruby Grant Pennell,

David Perry, Thelma Richards, Ila Chambers and Ivan Bayles. After seven years

of hard work we entered the eighth grade. Under the competent hand of Mr. Lester

Grace, our class of eighteen entered high school. Since then we have lost some mem-

bers and gained a few new ones. Those who joined our class since we have begun our

high school career and who are still with us are: Alice Dildine and Margaret

McCord.

Our Freshman year was uneventful as most Freshman years are, although we

enjoyed it very much.

During our Sophomore year we gave a Carnival which was a great success.

Our Junior year was very interesting. Three girls and three boys participated in

Basketball. Our Junior play was entitled "What Happened To Jones". the com-

munity responded well and the play was enjoyed by all. Soon after the play the county

debates were given. The Junior class was represented by having three members on the

negative team, namely: Ruby Grant Pennell, David Perry and Caroline Howard, and

three on the affirmative, Rosalys Case, Thelma Richards and Ivan Bayles.

The next event of importance was the Junior-Senior banquet. The Chapel room in

which it was held was beautifully decorated with green and gold, the class color of

'23. After a three course dinner was served a pleasant evening was enjoyed by all.

We ended our Junior year with the thought that it was the most enjoyable year,

we had spent in High School.

On the first day of our Senior year we added a new member to our class,

Margaret mcCord, making fourteen in all Leonard Kirkpatrick has been our class

President ever since we started our high school career. Although this year has been

uneventful, it marks a milestone in our lives.

In March we began to realize our High School days were nearly ended. The

play "Golden Days" was selected as our class play. Diplomas and invitations were

chosen and we were hard at work on the Delcoan. Seven of the members of our

class again took part in the County Debates.

We ended our High School career May 23, 1924.


ROSALYS CASE, '24

RUBY GRANT PENNELL, '24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 76)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 76)

Description

[page 76]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Three]


In Memoriam

[photo: A. E. Goodrich]


ALLISON E. Goodrich, one of the steadfast co-workers for the Liberty Township

Centralized School, died January 20, 1924. It is to his memory we now turn.

We have lost, in him, a staunch friend and loyal supporter, whose thoughts and

deeds were always turned toward our school. We miss this personal association with

him; however, his memory will not end with the visible tributes he has left at the

school building, but will live in our lives forever.


--- (Mrs.) MARJORIE M. WILCOX.


_____________


In Memory


ONCE more that curtain, behind which the progress of life goes on, rises and Powell High

School enrolls a parting class. Greetings and farewells are passed from sad lips to school

mates of the several years that have just passed. Once more the old building closes its

doors for a short rest of three months. On the opening in the fall a number of familiar faces will

not be seen in that hall of study, although back in nineteen hundred and twenty-four they were

the leading class in promptness.

To look forward, it is plainly seen that there will never be a time when the parted class

will all assemble in the same room as they did in their school days. They will be scattered as

the thistle before the wind. To be sure there will be happy meetings of parts of the class but

we feel safe in saying that there will never be a time when all the members of the class will

again meet as an unbroken unit.

So we see it our duty to bid the faithful teachers, who have directed our work, the school

mates, the old building and all a sincere farewell.


The Senior Class

Leonard C. Thomas, '24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 77)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 77)

Description

[page 77]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Four]


Powell

[photo: Sophomores]

[photos: Juniors]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 78)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 78)

Description

[page 78]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Five]


SOPHOMORE CLASS


Laura Maddox Velma Case Carroll Thomas Darroll Jones

Marie Thomas Paul Perry Harold Locker Dorothy Case


_______________


JUNIOR CLASS


Marie Blaney Florence Bohlander Robert Perry

Mabel Case Ralph Wright William McKitrick


________________


FRESHMAN CLASS


Lilian Davidson Charles Hayes Irene Kirkpatrick

Alice Schmell Lulu Case Charles Allen

David Rader Maurice Smith Doris Morgan

George Holly Edward Smith


_______________


We Finish to Begin


(Senior Class Poem)


Four years ago we entered High,

The road ahead seemed hard and long,

But time indeed speeds quickly by,

The four long years are gone.


As Freshmen we our tasks did do,

We bravely conquered as we went,

We had our fun and yet 'tis true,

We have but little to repent.


The next two years so fast did pass,

We scarcely thought them through,

But twenty-four arrived at last;

We bid our High School Days Adieu.


And now schoolmates we leave to you

A royal record to be your aim,--

To do the best that you can do

And carry on the High School's fame.


We wish to thank our teachers all,

And classmates, now that we are through;

We know each one will win success,

For we have been steadfast and true.


And now that we have reached our goal,

May we be faithful to the end;

Life will but sterner lessons teach,

For we but finish to begin.


Class Poem by CAROLINE HOWARD, '24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 79)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 79)

Description

[page 79]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Six]


Junior Class Poem


The Junior Class, as may be found

Is not altogether real sound.


But more than likely the "Lucky Seven",

When they die will all go to Heaven.


Ralph Wright in History is very fine,

He is the one who makes the "Class" shine.


William chambers in Basket Ball has acquired much knowledge,

And soon he will be the coach of some great college.


Although William McKitrick is a sparkling bright lad,

If Mabel should move her seat he'd be very sad.


Robert Perry is not so very rough,

But when he is around the girls he can show his stuff.


Marie Blaney is a quiet little girl, as we all know,

but she would be somewhat different if she had a beau.


Mabel and Florence are chums, always together,

But if they should leave us, it would make the "Class" no better.


Still if you will stop to think,

The Juniors, are not all on the blink.


R. P. '25.


Sophomore Class Poem


As I sat thinking of days gone by,

A Vision seemed to pass before my eye;

It was hard to tell when it could be,

But I concluded it was about '33.


My easy chair like a train seemed to glide,

"Your ticket" said the conductor, by my side;

He seemed to appear quite familiar,

On second look I perceived Mr. Wheeler.


He seated himself and we had a chat,

I asked him of friends and this and that,

He told me of all our Sophomore class,

Of every lad and of every lass.


Velma Case had become a rich man's bride,

Carrol Thomas had long since died,

Dorothy Case had joined the American Red Cross,

And Marie Thomas over a household was boss.


Paul Perry plays ball with the leagues each day,

And Laura Maddox is an artist of the modern way,

While Harrold Locher is living a hermit's life,

Because he can't find him a suitable wife.


Darrold Jones was lost at sea,

By the last report that come to me;

This constitutes our little class,

Which was much larger in the past.


All this he told me then turned to his work,

The train made a turn then a terrific jurk,

I looked up and there stood my son Jim,

"Don't whip me mother, it was only my machine".


"Don't cry my boy, I know it was in play,

But don't treat the furniture in such a rough way".

The child went out of the room with a scream,

While I stood thanking myself for it was only a dream.


MARIE THOMAS, '26
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 80)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 80)

Description

[page 80]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Seven]


That Freshmen Class


Of the Senior class we all may boast,

And the Juniors too, are a goodly host;

The Sophomore's work we can't condemn,

So all three classes we'll recommend;

But the classes all from the first to the last,

Give it up and down to 'That Freshman Class'.


When someone cuts a few pranks or so,

The Seniors shake their heads 'No, No';

The Juniors are not guilty at all,

And the Sophs to such an act wouldn't fall.

They all declare they never saw such 'sass',

And blame it onto 'That Freshman Class'.


When the teachers give the Seniors a round,

And call the angelic Juniors down,

Present to the Sophomores a piece of their mind.

All of this bunch are feeling sublime--

But they don't stop at once and let it pass,

They take out their spite on 'That Freshman Class'.


When the Seniors get to heaven and receive their crowns.

When the Juniors are robed in their silken gowns,

When the Sophomores are playing on their golden harps,

When the Glee Club is singing like a thousand larks,

If something goes wrong in that great mass,

Powell High will cry out 'that Freshman Class'.

CAROLINE HOWARD, '24


__________________



Alphabetical Caricature


A is for a pretty girl, Alice is her name;

She is very jolly, but never is she vain.


B is for Blanche, whom every one knows,

Will always have need to stand on her toes.


C stands for Caroline who to Solomon is kin,

And she's going to college after that Beta pin.


D is for Dessie who aspires to make Ivan's toast,

And also for David who is usually called Coach.


E stands for Excellence which some have attained,

When monsters science and math and others were tamed.


F is for the funny part of High School life you know,

But oft becomes a vale of tears when deportments sink too low.


G stands for the grades which we all must possess,

To get out of the quizzes of P. H. S.


H is for the High School which we'll always love to praise,

We'll remember it in happiness through all our coming days.


I stands for Ila who is slim and tall,

And also for Ivan who comes at Dessie's call.


J is for jesters who live in our court,

We'll hand it to Ivan, he sure holds the fort.


K stands for knowledge which we have obtained,

But very plainly there's some we will never contain.


L stands for Leonard, for Kirk and for Bus,

Who are always quite prominent in a basket ball fuss.


M is for Margaret, and Margaret is one,

Who is always on hand when there's work to be done.


N stands for the little notes which some just have to write,

Teachers seldom see them for they are always out of sight.


O is for the clock's face which smiles on one and all,

We often sit and look at it as it hangs upon the wall.


P is for Patience which we must acquire,

While David is arguing for he never will tire.


Q stands for quizzes which we'll always remember.

Even though old age comes and we approach our December.


R stands for Ruby and Rosalys so jolly,

Their giggle and laughter is their only great folly.


S stands for sometime not very far away,

We supposed Rosalys knows but she doesn't just say.


T is for Thelma who is not very tall,

But whose brown curly hair brings envy from us all.


U is for Useful and we know we'll find

A place to be useful and a place to be kind.


V is for Variety, of life it is the spice;

We suppose that's why our teachers think quizzes are so nice.


W stands for Willingness to get our lessons mainly.

We hate exams and even snaps and that we'll tell you plainly.


X stands for that which not one has escaped,

Its printed quite boldly where we make a mistake.


Y stands for Yesterday which is always too late,

To restudy our lessons or reshape our fate.


Z stands for izzard and also for end,

For P.H. fourteen Seniors into the wide World will soon send.


BLANCHE LOWRY, '24

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 81)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 81)

Description

[page 81]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Eight]


RADNOR


WAYNE H. CARPENTER--Whitey [photo]

"Shall I, wasting in despair,

Die, because a woman's fair?"

Basketball, 3, 4

Track, 3, 4

Debate, 3


RUTH H. CONKLIN [photo]

"Really Harmless."

"Alas A Man!"


LEOLA A. EDDY--Curly [photo]

"Well then! I now do plainly see,

This busy world and I shall ne'er agree."

Class Treasurer, 3

Basketball 2, 3, 4 Captain 4

Track, 1, 2, 4

Debate, 3


CHRISTINA R. GRIFFITH [photo]

"Here's to the girl who's up to the minute,

She labors hard, some day she'll win it."

Class Secretary, 3, 4

Debate, 3, 4

Music Memory, 4


MARY E. HARSH--Merry Ever [photo]

"Variety is the spice of life."

Three years in High School

Basketball, 1, 2, 4

Debate, 4

Track, 1, 2, 4

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 82)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 82)

Description

[page 82]

[corresponds to page Seventy-Nine]


RADNOR


[photo] ALICE HETZNER

"So much to do, so little done

The toil is part--the rest begun."

Debate, 3


[photo] EDWIN ARTHUR HETZNER--Art

"But it isn't any use, girls!"

Basketball, 2, 3, 4 Captain 3, 4

Debate, 3


[photo] BERNICE M. HYLTON

"Don't do as I do,

But do as I say."

Class President, 4

Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4

Track, 2, 3, 4

Debate, 3, 4

Orator, 2, 4


[photo] ELIZABETH E. WTAKINS--Lizzy

"Her modest answer shows her wise and good."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 83)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 83)

Description

[page 83]

[corresponds to page Eighty]


Radnor

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 84)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 84)

Description

[page 84]

[corresponds to page Eighty-One]


JUNIOR


Back Row--George O'Connel, Elward Butts, Victor Miller, Everett Baxter,

Theo Maugans, Lawrence Anderson.

Middle Row--Anna Biggerstaff, Doris Carnes, Elsie Quillen, Oliva Roberts,

Miriam Reed.

Third Row--David Morris, Herbert Augenstein, Dane Lockhart.


___________


SOPHOMORE


Top Row--Anita Griffith, Juanita Reed, Beatrice Hylton, Frieda Jones, Georgia

Davis, Amy Butts, Lucille Thompson, Pauline Kuhn.

Second Row--Sarah Biggerstaff, Geneva Kyle, May Boster, Mary Gallant,

Dorothy Maize, Martha Reed.

Bottom Row--John Gray, Leslie Hilliard, Dan Reed, Kermit Lockhart, Ken-

neth Evans.


____________


FRESHMEN


Top Row--Carroll Osborn, John Harsh, Frank Evans, Hazel Hoffman, Sarah

Morris, Lester Thomas, Ernest Evans.

Bottom Row--Helen Graham, Martha Eddy, Geneva Jones, Lula Hilliard,

Irma Mayo, Marie Owens.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 85)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 85)

Description

[page 85]

[corrresponds to page Eighty-Two]


SUNBURY


ALLISON, MADELINE--Mad [photo]

Athenian

Basketball--'22, '23, '24

Track--'21, '22

Athletic Board

"Winsome and shy in the class room, but

hard to get by when she is on the

Basketball floor."


ANDERSON, ERMA [photo]

Athenean

Orchestra--'22, '23, '24

Glee club

Basketball--'21, '22

"Whither has thy beloved gone, oh thou

fairest among women?"


BARTON, MARGARET--Maggie

Athenian

Class Historian--'23

Debate--'24

"A precise, studious maiden, who walkest

in the ways of wisdom."


BUCKINGHAM, ALMEDA--Meader [photo]

Philomathean

Class Secretary--'23

Class Treasurer--'24

Orchestra

Basketball--'21

Glee Club

"A smile will go a long, long way."


COCHRAN, MABEL--Mab

Philomathean

"Just a little bit of loveliness that should

never grow older."


CLUVER, JEANNETTE--Snooks

Secretary Philomathean--'24

Vice-President--'21, '22

"Oh, this learning--what a thing it is."


ERSUL, FARRIS--

Philomathean

"Smile awhile, and while you smile an-

other smiles, and soon there's miles

and miles of smiles."

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 86)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 86)

Description

[page 86]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Three]


SUNBURY


[photo] FRYE, VIRGINIA--Jinny

Athenean

"She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought."


[photo] HOOVER, VAN--Tubby

Philomathean

Debate--'23

Glee Club

Class Poet--'22

Basketbell--'24

"Men of few words are the best."


[photo] JEPSON, OSCAR--Jep

Columbus--'21

Glee Club

Class President--/23

Athenean

Student Council

"Much wisdom goes with fewest words."


[photo] MATTHEWS, EDWARD--Ed

Philomathean

Basketball--'21, '22, '23

Baseball--'23, '24

"Silence is golden, therefore I shall grow rich."


[photo] MONROE, VIOLA--Vi

Philomathean

"I wept much because no man was found worthy."


[photo] PICKERING, RUSSELL--Pick

Philomathean

Class President--'22, '24

Assistant Editorial of Annual--'22

Baseball--'22

Basketball--'23

Debate--'24

Student Council

"Don't muss my shirt fellows, I'm going fussing."


[photo] SCHNEIDER, PACKARD--Pack

Athenean

Student Council

Baseball--'23, '24

Basketball--'22, '23, '24

Glee Club

"Oh wad some power the gifty gie us,,

to see ourselves as ithers see us."
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 87)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 87)

Description

[page 87]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Four]


SUNBURY


SEARLESS, LILLIAN--Sis [photo]

Philomathean

Glee Club

"A meek and gentle spirit."


SHANNON, MILDRED--Midge [photo]

Johnstown--'21

Glee Club

Basketball--'22

Treasurer Philomathean--'24

"Don't call me for breakfast dids, it makes

the day too long."


STANFORTH, ANGELENE--Steve [photo]

Athenian Pianist

Orchestra

Glee Club

Debate--'23, '24

Basketball--'21, '22

"A maiden bright eyed, brilliant, and

quick of wit."


UTLEY, VIOLA--Vi [photo]

Philomathean

Glee Club

Class Secretary--'21

Treasurer--'22

Orchestra

Basketball--'21, '22

"To be merry best becomes you."


WALKER, JESSIE [photo]

Philomathean President--'24

Class Vice-President--'23, '24

Student Council

President Athletic Association

Track

Captain Basketball--'23, '24

"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."


WALKER, VELDA [photo]

Philomathean

"Truth is mighty, and it will prevail."


WHITE, NORA--Tootie [photo]

Athenean

"Be not simply good,but good for something."


WILLIAMS, MARIE--Billy [photo]

Debate--'21, '22, '23, '24

Oration--'22, '23

Philomathean President--'23

Philomathean Pianist

Class Treasurer--'23

Glee Club

Assistant Editor of Annual

"The more we do, the more we can do."



The Delcoan 1924 (p. 88)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 88)

Description

[page 88]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Five]


The Under Classes


Here is the jolly Junior bunch of S. H. S. Of the class Sherm Weiser ranks first and Chuck

Stout second as clowns for a circus. Helen Morris' and Frances Perfect's answer to why they sit

near someone during exams is that it is due to a new science law that "One's grade varies in-

versely to the square of the distance from your neighbor." Barker, "Heck" Blaine and "Herb"

Deering flunk exams because the "oil" on their hair causes brains to slip. In Caesar, Virginia

you will find following Julius where his long marches wind. Helen Ziegler still trods on the

Frosty Lane. Mason Hayes, Ethel Matthews, Russell Weiss, Kenneth Roof, and Boyde Hoskinson

are badly afflicted with Seniorism. Frank Vanauken is so particular that he raves if a period

is up side down. Bunice Vermilion's themes are rare because they aren't well done. Ralph Piper

is our star athlete. Nelson Laughery, Mildred Lahmon, Laura Vermillion, Lena Bohnam, Howard

Cring, and Owen Meredity have organized a "Seek no Farther Club."


In 1922, what is now the Sophomore Class started to Sunbury High School as green as any

class who ever entered High School. We numbered fifty-two, but now we number twenty-two.


We will now try to introduce our class and their ever lasting By-words. Eddie--"Oh golly!

I'm in love." Clyde--"The girls don't worry me." Alma--"Gee, I love to play golf." Frieda--"Oh

dear." Harold--"I dunno." Burrell--"Got your lesson?" Helen S.--"Oh you crumb." Lila--"Oh

raspberries." Ward--"Oh shoot." Ralph--"Yes, I guess not." Gerald--"Go to it." Merrill--"I'll

just bet with you." Phyllis--"Oh heck." Eunice--"My gosh." Percy--"Now you quit." William--

"Oh criminey." Mary--"You don't say so." Thelma--""Yes sir, by golly." Olive--"I ain't sure."

Helen Davison--"Who cares" Ethel--"An't that the cat's ankle?" Lawrence--"Oh you make

me laugh."


The Freshmen class are proud of Caroline, Evelyn, Frances and Nellie as basket ball play-

ers. They feel equally disgraced over the fact that Paul, Quentin, Orville and Lawrence led the

school in demerits. John hunts all noon for brick stretchers, while Edwin giggles. In Latin,

Bernice works, Carleton shirks, Hayden forms the third person plural of the perfect, and Leroy

often used the word "lacking." Oky, Henry Stith, and Hoyt are proud of their red heads and

tempers. Mary Blaine has quite a case on Lloyd, the heart smasher of the class. Charles has a

mustached, Lula bobbed hair. Harold and Mae are the bashful newcomers. Dean is the expert

snow baller, Ruth the star speller, Elizabeth the rail, Kerfoot the well groomed chap, Henry B.

the monkey, Larue the sly one, and Lucile the black-eyed beauty.


_______________


JUNIORS


Dean Barker Mason Hayes Helen Morris Frank VanAuken

Virgil Blaine Boyde Hoskinson Frances Perfect Laura Vermillion

Lena Bohnam Mildred Lahmon Ralph Piper Bunice Vermillion

Howard Cring Nelson Laughery Kenneth Roof Walter Weiser

Herbert Deering Owen Meredith Charles Stout Russell Weiss

Walter Harbold Ethel Matthews Virginia Stroseneider Helen Zeigler


SOPHOMORES--(Sunbury)

Thelma Barton Ethel Ferris Alma Scott Lawrence Wigton

Ralph Clark Gerald Knoderer Phyllis Frazer Harlan Williamson

Clyde Cochran Freda Linnaberry Lila Stith Harold White

Helen Davidson Edward Lee Helen Stroseneider Mary Fontanelle

Percy Downing Ethel Matthews Ward Tracy Olive Matthews

Eunice Feasel Burrell Patrick Merril Weaver William Lee


FRESHMEN--(Sunbury)


Caroline Allison Hayden Monroe Mary Blaine Lula Robinson

Henry Beaver Lloyd Monroe Edwin Fontanelle Paul Stelzer

Bernice Brookens Evelyn Patrick Orville Hill Henry Stith

Carleton Burrer Frances Stelzer Quentin Watts Larue Stith

Dean Castner Elizabeth Webster John Meeker Ruth Snyder

Oky Foulk Hoyt Whitney Kerfoot Morris Lucile Jenkins

Nellie Gunnett Mae Miller Leroy Perfect

Harold Longwell Lawrence Bell Charles Robinson

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 89)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 89)

Description

[page 89]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Six]


SUNBURY

[photo: Juniors]

[photo: Sophomores]

[photo: Freshmen]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 90)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 90)

Description

[page 90]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Seven]

JUNIORS


Top Row--Hoskinson, Harbold, Cring, Stout, Meredith, VanAuken, Weiss, Barker, Hayes

Laughery, Deering, Weiser, Roof.

Bottom Row--Matthews, Perfect, Strosenider, Lahman, Vermillion, Morris, Bohman, B.

Vermillion, Ziegler.


SOPHOMORES


Top Row-- Knoderer, Tracy, Weaver, Downing, Wigton, Patrick, White, Clark, Cochran, E.

Lee, W. Lee

Bottom Row--Frazer, Ferris, Matthews, Davidson, Fontanelle, Strosenider, Linnaberry, Feasel,

Scott, Stith.


FRESHMEN


Top Row--Castner, Robinson, L. Stith, L. Monroe, Burrer, Morris, Watts, H. Stith, Foulk.

Second Row--Gunnett, Patrick, Miller, Robinson, Allison, Brookens, Snyder Stelzer,

Webster, Blaine.

Bottom Row--Longwell, Perfect, Fontanelle, Meeker, Beaver, Hill, H. Monroe.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 91)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 91)

Description

[page 91]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Eight]


Grand-dad Goes to the Tournament


"I'm a grand-dad. My grandson Joe goes to High School and plays basket-ball.

His coach says he is an excellent feller and his teachers work all night to bring up

his grades so he can play.

His school has held a long record for basket ball, sometimes good and sometimes

not so good. Basket ball is like the hog market sometimes up and sometimes flat.

Well Joe's school had been playing all year and Maria kept dingin' at me to go

and see him play so when I heered that they were goin to have a big basket ball game

up at Delaware, why I sez to Maria "Lets us go". So Maria and me went with Joe's

pa and ma up to D. one night in the lizzy.

There was more dust wagons in town that night then horses at our old county

fair, so we hitched the ford away out of town and waked up the street til we come to

a big buildin that folks was going into like flies in an open molasses can.

I hung onto Mana's arm and she follered Joe right into that owful mob, Joe

plowed right up to a winder when a feller gave you a piece of paste board for fifty

cents.

We went up step after step and when we got up at the top why Joe left us and

said he'd go and dress, but when I seen him a little bit later I thought he'd gone to

undress.

Well we went in and I never seen such sights, why right plum in the middle

of the floor was a canvass big enough to cover my hay stack and the floor was

washed up like a Parchesi board.

Jist as I got to talking to a man about the price of wheat, why a whistle blowed

and, well I can't tell it you've gotta go and see one. Why they had a baloon afloating

in the air and every feller on that floor was after it and right in with em was Joe

racing like a calf jist let out.

Ever feller in that crown was yellin and some girls was cryen rah, rah! rah! and

I was beginin to think there was a fire and started to go when sombody shot a gun

and Maria went into fits.

Some feller says its over and I sezs I hope so. I'd rather see a dog fight any

day and right then and there I made up my mind to support the league of nations.


CAROLINE HOWARD, Powell '24
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 92)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 92)

Description

[page 92]

[corresponds to page Eighty-Nine]


[image: Athletics]

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 93)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 93)

Description

[page 93]

[corresponds to page Ninety]


[image: State Champions]

Bellpoint Champ Teams

[image: County Champions]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 94)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 94)

Description

[page 94]

[corresponds to page Ninety-One]


State Championship Team


The Bellpoint Basketball team, playing through a season of thirty-two games

undefeated and annexing the State title, can lay claim to one of the greatest small

school teams in the state. After taking the County and District tite last yer, Bellpoint

was defeated in the Sate Finals by a one point margin. This year the team started in

with the determination to sweep aside all opposition which culminated in the defeat

of Archbold at the State Finals at Columbus for the State Championship.

Captain McMillen, Thomas and Moore made up an offensive trio with which

no defense that was met could cope successfully. While Macklin, Freshwater and Cox

presented at all times an airtight defense.


TOURNAMENT GAMES


Delaware County District


Radnor ......... 5 Bellpoint ......... 32 Grandview (Col.) ... 19 Bellpoint ....... 22

Ashley ......... 8 Bellpoint ......... 32 London ............. 12 Bellpoint ....... 26

Brown ......... 11 Bellpoint ......... 26 Centerburg ......... 13 Bellpoint ....... 38

Hyatts ........ 10 Bellpoint ......... 24 Prospect ............ 6 Bellpoint ....... 16


OHIO STATE FINALS


Muskingum Academy ........ 8 Bellpoint .............. 29

St. John's of Delphos ... 24 Bellpoint .............. 36

Archbold ................ 20 Bellpoint .............. 24


GIRLS' TEAM


The Bellpoint girls, after a number of years of inactivity, were reorganized last

year. At the end of the playing season they were entered in class B at the tournament

and won. This season, due to the excellent playing of each individual on the team, they

were able to enter class A at the tournament, and after fighting with three fine teams,

again won. The work of the center, Inez Smart, was most excellent, lacking two

points of making the highest score of any individual. Due to the splendid work of our

guards: Gladys Heath and Gertrude Aldrich, our opponents were able to score only

sixty-six points to our one hundred and thirty one. The forwards, Edna Heath and

Catherine Patingale, were not only able to locate the basket but also to play a fine

defensive when necessary. The Subs, Chlorine Butts, Florence Thomas and Lillian

Zimmer will be due the same recognition as the other members, for they were always

ready.


GIRLS' BASKET BALL TOURNAMENT SCORES


Brown ........... 4 Bellpoint ............. 11

Sunbury ......... 2 Bellpoint .............. 8

Berlin .......... 4 Bellpoint .............. 5

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 95)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 95)

Description

[page 95]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Two]


[photo: Foot Ball]

Ashley

[photo: Basket Ball]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 96)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 96)

Description

[page 96]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Three]


The Football Review


The football season was marked with success for the High School team. What

they lacked in preparation was made up in "pep". Dr. Whipple was employed as

coach and soon had the boys in condition to play.

"Bert Carter" was chosen and proved his ability. "Curly" Carter was

chosen as student manager.

The first call for practice brought out five lettermen and a number of other

candidates making a squad of eighteen. After a week spent in drill on fundamentals

we played our first game at the Ashley Fair. Galion came down with an exceptionally

well trained gang of twenty-two boys, who gave us our first defeat. The next week

the Delaware team came to Ashley to show us what they could do to the Ashley

Farmers. Our fighting spirit was up by this time and Delaware returned, sore and

defeated.

The next game was played with Mt. Gilead and we were forced to lose another

score.

Drill and good training began to show. We next journeyed to Upper Sandusky

and surprised the people of that town by giving them a grand defeat, altho three of

our strongest players, Jeffrey, Bennett and Jolley were laid out early in the game.

This caused Upper Sandusky to rally but the Ashley boys held them at the twenty

yard line for the last three minutes of play.

We played at LaRue the following week. Wilson substituted for Jeffrey who

was out on account of injuries. The AShley team showed their superior playing in

the number of successful forward passes and line gains. The score showed that the

LaRue team was far out-classed.

A delayed game was played with Westerville, Oct. 19. Circumstances and the

team's condition were against us, also the score.

Our last trip was to Centerburg. The pep of our team failed in this game and

we suffered defeat, the game being noted for its lack of football on both sides.

The last game of the season was played with the Alumni. It was played in the

rain and every one got a laugh out of the game. The High School won by a score of

six to zero.

The following are lettermen: C. carter, K. Shults, H. Shoemaker, G. Hershey,

C. Haughn, R. Lea, L. Carter, P. Bennet, E. Jolley, L. Jeffrey, L.

Wilson, R. Jacoby and H. Vanausdal.


Football Basketball


Galion ..........39 Ashley .........0 Ashley ........46 Berlin ..........50

Delaware .........0 Ashley .........7 Ashley ........83 Centervillage ....3

Mt. Gilead ......14 Ashley .........0 Ashley ........39 Radnor ..........27

U. Sandusky ......9 Ashley ........26 Ashley ........24 Galena ..........23

LaRue ............0 Ashley ........12 Ashley ........37 Brown ...........52

Westerville .....39 Ashley .........0 Ashley .......104 Orange ..........19

Centerburg ......18 Ashley .........0 Ashley ........63 Hyatts ..........34

Alumni ...........0 Ashley .........6 Ashley ........30 Mt. Gilead ......21

Ashley .........9 Bellpoint .......31

Ashley ........20 Galion ..........30

Ashley ........32 Ostrander .......19

Ashley ........26 Ostrander .......30

Total 129 51 513 339
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 97)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 97)

Description

[page 97]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Four]


BASKET BALL REVIEW


At the close of the Football season the boys turned their attention to basketball.

After a few practices the team was selected. The first county basketball game was

played with Berlin which resulted in a victory for Berlin. However the games with

Centervillage and Radnor gave us two victories.

Galena, our next game, was played at Sunbury and resulted in a hard fought

victory for Ashley.

The game played with Brown was in Ashley's favor at the end of the first half,

but resulted in a defeat for the Orange and Black.

Orange was the last of the county games and added still another victory for

A. H. S.

In drawing for the county tournament Ashley received a by. Their first game

with Bellpoint resulted in a victory for Bellpoint.

The letter men were as follows: Fordwards: Crawford Carter, Paul Bennett;

Center: Keneth Shults; Guard: George Hershey, Edgar Jolley, George Benedict.

Sidney Stone and Albert Barton have done their share playing as substitutes for

the first team this year and are very promising players for next year.


_________________


TENNIS


The contestants for the teams are Katheryn Westbrook, Bion Shoemaker, Chrystal

Bennett, Albert Barton, Robert Lea, Lawrence Wilson, Opal Renz, Madeleine Barton,

Irene Place, Paul Bennett, and Ralph Jacoby.



_________________


TRACK LINE-UP


L. Carter: Low Hurdles, High Jump, 220 yd. dash.

C. Carter: 100 yd. and 200 yd. dash.

M. Hack: Low Hurdles, Broad Jump.

S. Stone: Disc, Baseball throw, Pole Vault.

H. Vanausdal: Shot, Javelin throw, 220 yd.

K. Shults: Baseball throw, Disc, Javelin.

G. Hershey: Baseball throw, Javeline, Pole Vault.

L. Jeffrey: Pole Vault, 100 yd. dash.


__________________


BASEBALL LINE-UP


C. Haughn, c; G. Hersey, p.; C. Carter, 1st b; H. Shoemaker, 2nd b; L. Wilson,

ss; P. Bennett, 3rd b; L. Carter, lf; H. Vanausdal, cf; A. Barton, rf; sub. M Hack.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 98)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 98)

Description

[page 98]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Five]


[photo: Basket Ball]

Ashley

[photo: Track]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 99)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 99)

Description

[page 99]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Six]


Ashley

[photo: Basket Ball]

[photo: Track]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 100)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 100)

Description

[page 100]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Seven]


GIRLS' BASKETBALL


The High School this year was fortunate enough in having a girls' team, all of

whom were on last year's team. In winning eight out of eleven games, the one with

Galion was considered the most exciting. It ended with a tie score but in the next

five minutes Ashley changed it to 13-9. They lost to Brown when Iren and Veta

were put off the floor and Madeleine was knocked out. But Ashley did not look on

this as a defeat and the game was finished with four players.

Then came the tournament at Delaware in which Ashley drew a by and then

playing Berlin, who proved too much for Ashley as the score shows, 4-10.

Letters were awarded to the following: Fordwards: Thelma Davis, Ruth Kohler,

Jane Powers; Center: Irene Place; Guards: Madeleine Barton, Veta Rebo, Opal

Renz.


________________


BASKETBALL SCORE


Ashley ........10 Cardington .......5 Ashley ..........16 Orange .........6

Ashley .........5 Berlin ...........9 Ashley ...........8 Hyatts .........7

Ashley ........14 Centervillage ....2 Ashley ..........11 Mt. Gilead .....4

Ashley ........14 Radnor ...........6 Ashley ..........13 Galion .........9

Ashley ........17 Galena ...........3 Ashley ...........4 Berlin ........10

Ashley .........6 Brown ...........12 Total ......118 73


________________


GIRLS' TRACK

Line-up.


High Jump: Veta Rebo, Irene Place.

Relay: Irene Place, Thelma Davis, Madeleine Barton

Baseball Throw: Thelma Davis, Ruth Kohler, Opal Renz.

Dash: Bertha Twigg, Jane Powers.

Basketball throw: Veta Reba, Irene Place.

With this line-up Ashley hopes to make a good showing at the county field meet

at Delaware.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 101)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 101)

Description

[page 101]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Eight]


[photo: boys' basketball]

Berlin

[photo: girls' basketball]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 102)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 102)

Description

[page 102]

[corresponds to page Ninety-Nine]


Boys's Basket Ball Team


Rear Row--Oliver, Coach; Rae, Daily, Mgr.

Front Row-- Dominy, Davenport, Ross, captain; Buell, Dunham.


Basket Ball

SCORES


November 3--Berlin.....................17 Hyatts....................10

November 11--Berlin.....................67 Orange....................17

November 23--Berlin.....................51 Radnor.....................6

December 7--Berlin.....................50 Ashley....................46

December 14--Berlin.....................29 Bellpoint.................47

December 21--Berlin.....................26 Brown.....................32

January 4--Berlin.....................19 Radnor....................17

January 11--Berlin.....................29 Sunbury...................13

January 18--Berlin.....................23 Powell....................17

Janaury 25--Berlin.....................24 Galena....................19

February 8--Berlin.....................17 Powell....................24

February 12--Berlin.....................40 Prospect..................33

February 15--Berlin.....................50 Powell....................26

February 20--Berlin.....................34 Galena....................13

March 5--Berlin.....................26 Prospect..................27

March 7--Berlin.....................33 Bexley....................17


Berlin boys played 19 games and lost 6 during the 1923-24 season. They made a total score

of 616 points to their opponents 445. Their average was 684 per cent.

Glenard Buell was the highest individual scorer with 310 points to his credit. Lawrence

Davenport came next with 130 points. Afton Ross, captain, played a consistent game as guard and

contributed much to the success of the team. Neil Dunham and Maynard Dominy demonstrated

fast floor work and succeeded in scoring many points. Both of these men will be in the lineup

for two more years.

Although we are losing Glenard Buell and Afton Ross, we have very promising players,

capable of filling their places. Prospects for next season indeed encouraging.


Girls' Basket Ball Team


Rear Row--Piatt, Oliver, coach; Furniss.

Front Row--Buckey, James, mgr.; Evans, captain; Cox, McNamara.


Girls' Team

SCORES


November 3--Berlin......................17 Hyatts....................1

November 11--Berlin......................14 Orange....................3

December 7--Berlin.......................9 Ashley....................5

December 14--Berlin.......................9 Bellpoint.................3

December 21--Berlin......................16 Brown.....................4

January 4--Berlin......................11 Radnor....................7

January 11--Berlin.......................8 Sunbury..................11

January 18--Berlin......................15 Powell....................5

January 25--Berlin.......................6 Galena....................3

February 1--Berlin.......................4 Bexley...................15

February 8--Berlin......................11 Hyatts....................5

February 9--Berlin......................10 Ashley....................4

February 9--Berlin.......................4 Bellpoint.................5

March 7--Berlin......................12 Bexley...................13


The Berlin Girls have played 18 games during the 1923-24 season of which they won 14

and lost 4. The total score for all 18 games for Berlin was 205 points, while the total for our

opponents was 100 points. The team's percentage is .777.

The highest score for Berlin's individual player was made by Mildred Piatt, who played

left forward. During the season she succeeded in scoring 44 field baskets and 12 fouls which

counted 100 points for Berlin. Louise Furniss, forward, and Florence McNamara, center, both

came through with 7 field baskets each. Anna Mae Cox and Alice Evans proved a pair of

guards that would be hard to beat. Largely through their efforts the opposing teams were held

to such low scores.

We are looking forward to a great success in Basket Ball next year. Although we are

losing two of our team this year, through the perserverance of our coach, we have two players

ready to step into their places.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 103)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 103)

Description

[page 103]

[corresponds to page One Hundred]


[photo: Standing--Coynex, Plunkett, Heinlen, Siddall (coach)

Seated--Zimmerman, Richardson, Griffith (Capt.), Dewey, Gephart]

Brown

[photo: Standing Jones (Coach), Humes, Van Sickle, Kunze

Seated Carney, Wright, Plunkett (Capt.), Huber, Nelson]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 104)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 104)

Description

[page 104]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and One]


Basket Ball


THERE is a certain happiness of heart that makes itself felt as we set about the

task of reviewing the history of the past season in Basket Ball. although Fate

held us from the first place in the County we take joy out of the fact that we

are just claimants of the second position. Only one team, in the County, has been

able to take this season, that one being Bellepoint, the County Champions.


The season began at home when Galena was administered a thrashing to the tune

of 51 to 20. The next game we tasted the first bitter pill as Bellepoint turned us off

with the short end of a 36 to 19 score. The remainder of the season was just one long

string of decisive victories until we again met Bellepoint in the semi-finals of the

County Tournament and were deprived of the right to play in the Central Ohio

Basket Ball classic.


B.H.S. ........51 Galena ........20 B.H.S. .........19 Bellepoint ......36

B.H.S. ........11 Ostrander ..... 9 B.H.s. .........61 Powell ..........10

B.H.S. .......110 Orange ........21 B.H.S. .........34 Berlin ..........25

B.H.S. ........43 Delaware ......23 B.H.s. .........32 Cardington ...... 7

B.H.s. ........58 Alumni ........11 B.H.s. .........59 Sunbury .........18

B.H.S. ........26 Ostrander .....10 B.H.s. ......... 2 Centervillage ... 0

B.H.S. ........49 A.T.O. ........30 B.H.S. .........54 Ashley ..........37

B.H.S. ........75 Radnor ........21 B.H.S. .........37 Ostrander .......22

B.H.S. ........20 Galena ........10 B.H.s. .........36 Powell ..........14

B.H.s. ........11 Bellepoint ....24 B.H.S. .........54 Cardington ......43

B.H.S. ........19 Bellepoint ....24 B.H.s. .........30 Hyatts ..........25


_______________


GIRLS' GAMES


Winning all of the scheduled conference games, the girls from Brown High

School finished the race for honors in the cage games of the season with a total of

161 points against the 90 of their various opponents. Captain Belva Plunkett led her

team to victories in games outside of the county schedule and her absence in the tourna-

ment was a loss to the squad that was irreparable.

The season opened with unusual interest with two victorious games that enabled

them to run up a score on their first conference opponent, Powell, in an overtime game

and later to win over Orange. Their next game brought an undesirable score, but

the team pulled itself together and returned to the floor to be victors in the sixth

game of the season. Their skill in passing and accurate shooting enabled them easily

to vanquish, in quick succession, Ostrander, Centervillage, Ashley, and Radnor.


B.H.S. ......... 7 Galena ....... 3 B.H.S. ........19 Ostrander ....... 3

B.H.s. .........24 Ostrander .... 6 B.H.S. ........15 Centervillage ... 1

B.H.S. .........10 Powell ....... 9 B.H.S. ........12 Ashley .......... 6

B.H.S. .........14 Orange ....... 4 B.H.S. ........18 Radnor ..........16

B.H.S. ......... 4 Berlin .......16 B.H.S. ........10 Hyatts ..........11

B.H.S. .........24 Sunbury ...... 4 B.H.s. ........ 4 Bellepoint ......11
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 105)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 105)

Description

[page 105]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Two]


[photo: Girls' Basket Ball Team]

Galena

[photo: Boys' Basket Ball Team]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 106)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 106)

Description

[page 106]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Three]


BASKET BALL SCORES


Galena .........................13 vs Berlin ........................ 8

Galena .........................10 vs Bellpoint .....................27

Galena .........................11 vs Sunbury ....................... 8

Galena .........................14 vs Bellepoint ....................34

Galena .........................28 vs New Albany .................... 5

Galena .........................26 vs Sunbury ....................... 6

Galena .........................23 vs New Albany .................... 3

Galena .........................45 vs Centervillage .................10

Galena .........................26 vs Powell ........................13

Galena .........................23 vs Col. South High ...............20

Galena .........................23 vs Ashley ........................24

Galena .........................20 vs M.E. Church, Westerville ......14

Galena .........................24 vs Hyatts ........................12

Galena .........................21 vs Radnor ........................12

Galena .........................19 vs Berlin ........................24

Galena .........................33 vs Hartford ......................12

Galena .........................10 vs Brown .........................20

Galena .........................30 vs Otterbein Academy .............14


_________________


The Galena Girls' Basket Ball Team won the class 'B' championship of the

Delaware County Tournament held February 8th and 9th, 1924, by winning from

Ostrander with a score of 17-2, and defeating Orange 19-3.


__________________


Boys' Basket Ball Team


Back Row--Cunningham, manager; Vance, C. Boston, Shaw, Ulrey, coach.

Front Row--Longshore, Fuller, Bonnett, Goff, Watts.


___________________


Girls' Basket Ball Team


Back Row--Fuller, Evarts, Johnson, Ulrey, coach.

Front Row--Powell, Shoaf, Watts.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 107)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 107)

Description

[page 107]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Four]


[photo: Standing Postle (coach), L. Evans, Hughes, Taylor (mgr.)

Seated Johnson, T. Evans, F. Bauder (capt.), C. Bander, Winters]

HYATTS

[photo: Standing Left to R. Sheets, Penry, Wright, Adams (coach)

Seated Left to R. Jones, Monska-capt., Macomber]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 108)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 108)

Description

[page 108]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Five}


Hyatts Boys' Basket Ball


SOMEONE has said that basketball in the high school should accomplish four things.

First, it should give the participants some good wholesome exercise. Second, it

should develop good sportsmanship. Third, build up school spirit. Fourth,it should

furnish recreation. If we accept these four things as the aim of basketball then this

year has been one of the most successful we have ever had. Although only winning

nine games out of twenty-five played, we have had more fun and as much exercise as

any team ever had. Then too, this year has seen the team supported by high school

and community in every game played. Good sportsmanship and clean playing have been

emphasized above all other things.

No small degree of honor has come to the school this year thru the efforts of the

team and their coach, Mr. Postle. Our team was runners-up in the County Tourna-

ment, and by virtue of this were the guests of the Ohio Athletic Association in their

tournament at Delaware with all expenses paid for the week-end. In this district

tournament they were nosed out by only one point by the team that finally took

second.

Our captain, Floyd Bauder, was one of the most successful guards Hyatts has

ever had. Small to the nth degree, when "Toots" got to the ball the opponent's of-

fense stopped right there. Winters, tho only a freshman, ably assisted at guard, es-

pecially after an accident deprived the team of the able help of Ted Bauder. Devil

Evans at center, alternating sometimes with Bus Hughes, was one of the outstanding

players and big point getter of the team. His brother TeeHee, perhaps our best floor

player, contributed no small amount to the pass work of the team. Smallest of all,

yet of unerring eye and plenty of scrap, Ward Johnson completes the list of our

players. Rick Taylor as manager labored hard, doing the work and squeezing the

pennies. His efforts made the financial success of the year exceed that of any previous

year. So all in all this year can be said to be our most successful basketball year. Here's

to the team of '24!


______________


The Girls' Season


HYATTS Girls' Basketball Season, although not the success it was hoped to be,

cannot, in all true justice to the team, be referred to as a failure. The team

opened its season successfully at Ostrander, October 19th, disposing of their op-

ponents by the one-sided score of 14 to 3. Berlin won from us November 3rd, 17 to 1.

The following week-end we had an easy time on our floor with Ostrander, shutting

them out 15 to 0. Going to Berlin November 16th, we lost 17 to 7. Even against

Powell at Powell, November 29, the team looked good, even though defeated by

one point.

In the County Schedule, after losing the first two games, one to Radnor 12 to 5

and the other to Sunbury 12 to 8, the girls came back strong, winning three straights,

Orange 12 to 4, Galena 18 to 4 and Center Village 2 to 0 on a forfeit. The remain-

ing schedule game with Bellpoint was lost.

January 29th the team evened up with Powell for the defeat received from her

hands earlier in the season by defeating them 18 to 4. Westerville then took our

measure 11 to 7, on January 18th and again 13 to 11 on February 15th. At Ashley

the girls again lost but in a home game with Brown they showed some of their old

form defeating the team representing that school 11 to 10. In the County Tournament

Berlin eliminated us in the first round 11 to 5.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 109)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 109)

Description

[page 109]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Six]


[photo: Girls' Basketball Team]

Ostrander

[photo: Boys' Basketball Team]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 110)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 110)

Description

[page 110]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Seven]


Ostrander Athletes


The Ostrander High School basket ball teams, in season just finished, as in

other seasons, has been greatly handicapped by no floor for practicing and playing

home games.

Losing E. Lamme, F. Mills and Maugans from last year's star team, left Captain

Montgomery, Winston and McKirgan to build a new team around. Taking advantage

of outdoor practice, a very consistent quintet was developed and made a good showing

all season. In the County Tournament held at Edwards Gymnasium, the O. H. S.

basket ball team was not eliminated until in the semi-finals. The record in the county

schedule was not as commendable as that of last year's team, but with the handicap

mentioned above, it takes a long time to develop a champion or star team. All the

games lost were primarily due to the fact that the players had not sufficient seasoning

to carry them through a whole game. Although Captain Montgomery and McKirgan

will be off the squad next year, a good team can be built around the veterans Winston,

C. Lamme and Harris from the following substitutes: McBride, Freshwater, B.

Mills, Hutchisson and Robinson, all of whom have had considerable experience on the

floor.


The girls' team had good material and were progressing very well as long as

outdoor practice continued, but as soon as that ceased, the team went back and as a

result, did not win many games. Even though they had no indoor floor to practice

on, they had the proper fighting spirit and enthusiasm a group of players should have.

Most of the players on the squad were found in Freshman class, so there should be a

bright outlook for the next season. Certainly a good team should be built next year

with Ivaloo Smart, Captain; Avis Bell, Mary Turney, Elizabeth Miller, and Armilda

Johnson as veterans.

With material O. H. S. has to draw from, two champion teams could be

developed from Boys' and Girls' squads, if they had a good place to practice on. The

prayer of O. H. S. pupils is that the Board of Education or some group of generous

hearted people in the community provide them with a basket ball court comparable to

that of the other schools of the county.


__________________


BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM 1923-1924.


Back Row--Hutchisson, B. Mills, Mason, Coach; Freshwater, McBride.

Front Row--McKirgan, Harris Montgomery, Captain; Lamme, Winston.


GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM 1923-1924


Back Row--Glick, Pounds, Bell, Miss Trimple, Coach.

Front Row--Turney, Smart, Captain; Miller.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 111)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 111)

Description

[page 111]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Eight]


[photo: Boys' Basketball Team]

Orange

[photo: Girls' Basketball Team]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 112)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 112)

Description

[page 112]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Nine]


Athletics


If there is a person that thinks Orange High was the entire loser in the basketball

season that person is entitled to another guess. Admitting that in the way of

scorebook averages we usually received the small end of the deal, we do not admit,

however, that we came out of every contest beaten. The painstaking observer will

notice that the boys' team lost their grip upon life early in the season but soon after

staged a come-back that was interesting to witness altho they never quite won a

game.

More may be said of the girls' who were not so subject to spectacular come-backs

but who played consistently thru the season altho winning but one game and nearly

tying the score with the present County Champions in a schedule game. With but

three girls who had any previous basket-ball experience, and that two years ago since

there was not girls' team last year, a team that worked very nicely together was

evolved. Much more might be said of the individuals that made up the team but it is

sufficient to say that they worked willingly and consistently and deserve the credit for

reviving girls' basketball at Orange.

At the County Tournament the Orange boys met defeat at the hands of the

Ostrander five, while the girls won their first game from Powell which put them up

against Galena for first honors in the Girls' B class, which they lost.

Those of the boys' team were--H. Nease, O. Clymer, H. Phinney, capt., C.

Evans, H. Morgan, C. Aiken, R. Welch and V. Green, and those making up the

girls' team were--G. Brintlinger, D. Whetsel, A. Rannebarger, M. Boyd, capt. E.

Evans, E. Clymer and E. Snyder.

Here's to the basket-ball boys and girls of Orange and may their efforts in the

future be crowned with greater success!

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 113)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 113)

Description

[page 113]

[corresponds to page One-Hundred and Ten]


[photo: Boys Basketball Team]

Powell

[photo: Girls Basketball Team]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 114)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 114)

Description

[page 114]

[corresponds to page One-Hundred and Eleven]

Boys' Basket Ball


Our 1924 Basket Ball Season although not as successful as we had hoped, was not a failure

on the Boys' part. Hard luck hit us throughout the county schedule games. For more

than five weeks three and part of the time four of our regular team were sick.

We won six successive games at the beginning of the season. Then, under the handicap of all

the regulars being unable to play, we lost the next six games. We won the next three games thus

crediting P. H. S. with more than half the games played.

The following are the members of the squad:

Lester Garner was unquestionable the best forward this year. He has to his credit the

largest number of scores of any of the team. He was a fast floorman and a good shot which

accounts for his scoring ability. He was also our substitute for center where he was able to

play quite well.

Leonard Kirkpatrick, captain, could play the position of forward or guard very successfully.

He was not quite so fast on the floor as the other players, but he was of great importance to the

team because of his ability to hold the team together when there was some misunderstanding

among them. He was also a good basket getter and has a good many points to his credit.

David Perry, center, was a hard fighter for the team throughout the year. He was able to

cage the ball occasionally and was among the high scoremen of the team. It was hard for him

to guard but when necessity demanded he was able to do so to some disadvantage to the opposing

team.

Ralph Wright, guard and the fastest floor man, was always at his post and doing his

best. He was also the best all cager that any P. H. S. team ever had.

Paul Perry won a place on the team after a hard fight. He was a good guard, good pivoter,

and always a fast player.

Leonard Thomas was a good forward and a fine long shot man. Although he didn't obtain

a regular position he was always there to do his part when the time came.

Robert Perry and William McKitrick, the other two men of the team, were players

considering their experience and size.

All eight men of the squad received a letter for Basket Ball.

We owe our success this year to the constant attention and devotion of Mr. Wheeler. Win

or lose, he was the first to give us his hand and congratulate us. We're very grateful for the good

spirit he showed toward the boys of his team.

The squad loses four and the team three of its players, but with Wright, P. Perry, R.

Perry, McKitrick, and Johnson the prospect for next year is very favorable. We wish them success.

D. P. and L. K. of '24


Girls' Basket Ball


To the outsiders the Girls' Team of this season was a disappointment. But we participants

felt that our work was not in vain, even though we were the losers in the majority of

games. Our gain has been in the association among ourselves and with the girls of other

schools.

Our season started with a game with Berlin. This game was played at home and was not

very exciting due to the fact it was the first game. The score was 17-0 in Berlin's favor.

Our second game was with Hyatts, our old rivals. It seemed everybody was full of pep

on both sides. The final outcome was a joy to the team, the score being 9-10 in favor of Powell.

Our next game was with Radnor. It is always welcome tidings when the Powell girls hear

they are going to have a game with Radnor, for we always bear in mind the hospitality that

we have received there, this game resulted in another victory for us.

Our first scheduled game of the season was played on the evening of December 7th, at

Brown. This game proved very fast. Brown was the winner, the score being 9-10.

On December 14th, we played Galena on our home floor. This game was fast and furious,

and for some time our fans were held in great suspense for the score was 5-5 at the end of the

third quarter. Because of the signals made up by Galena during time at the third quarter,

Galena scored and we were forced to take defeat.

We visited Sunbury January 4th. Though the thermometer was hovering around zero, Sun-

bury's loyal fans came out to help encourage their team, the result was 4-10 in Sunbury's favor.

This season every team thought it an honor to play with Bellpoint on account of their

season's record. Even though we were defeated, we felt it quite an honor when our score showed

5-10 with these fast players.

We met Berlin again on the evening of Janaury 8th. They handed us another defeat, but

we were pleased we had scored with them.

On the evening of February 8th, we played Orange at Edward's Gym. Again we took

defeat. This ended the Basket Ball season of 1923 and 1924 and ended the Basket Ball career

in good old P. H. S. for Ila Chambers and Ruby Grant Pennell.

Ruby Grant Pennell, '24.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 115)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 115)

Description

[page 115]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twelve]


[photo: Boys Basketball]

[photo: Boys Track]

Radnor

[photo: Girls Track]

[photo: Girls Basketball]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 116)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 116)

Description

[page 116]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twelve]


[photo: Boys Basketball]

[photo: Boys Track]

Radnor

[photo: Girls Track]

[photo: Girls Basketball]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 117)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 117)

Description

[page 117]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fourteen]


[photo: Standing Left to Right--Tracy, McFarland (coach), Patrick

Seated--White, Piper, Weiss (capt.), Hoskinson, Weiser]

Sunbury

[photo: Standing--Patrick, Morris, Huston (coach), Perfect, Gunnett

Seated--Gunnett, C. Allison , Walker (capt.), M. Allison, Stith]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 118)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 118)

Description

[page 118]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifteen]


Sunbury Athletics

Although greatly handicapped by the loss of three of last year's men, the boys

Basket-Ball team, through perseverance and pluck, increased in speed, floor

work and basket shooting,--thus winning their latter games and ending the

season with several brilliant victories. Scoring points 493 to 380.

With practicially the same line up for next year, everything points to the fact that

our team will come into prominence.

The Girls' Basket-Ball team also lost three players from their 1923 Champion-

ship team, but notwithstanding this fact scored 175 points against their opponents 96,

won all their scheduled games, and played an active part in the County Champion-

ship Tournament.

All of the games were well patronized while the teams had loyal backing from

both school and community.

The games played and score of each were as follows:


Girls' Score Boys' Score

Sunbury--Orange ..........................16- 3 29-14

Sunbury--Hyatts ..........................12- 7 13-17

Sunbury--Powell ..........................12- 4 60- 4

Sunbury--Berlin ..........................11- 8 13-29

Sunbury--Ostrander ....................... 2- 0 27-12

Sunbury--Centervillage ................... 2- 0 2- 0


________________


TOURNAMENT


Sunbury--Radnor ..........................18-10

Sunbury--Bellepoint ...................... 2- 8

Sunbury--Hyatts .......................... 12-19


_________________


BASEBALL


With many old men in the lineup, and several capable candidates for each posi-

tion, we expect to give our opponents a run for their money.


_________________


TRACK


Sunbury has entered the County Track Meet every year, and has won several

medals, particularly in the hammer throw and the races. Last year the girls brought

home the cup, having won first place for the past three consecutive years. The prow-

ess of Miss Edna A'Neals, a graduate of '23, who was the first girl in Delaware

County to win the gold medal, figured largely in our victories.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 119)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 119)

Description

[page 119]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Sixteen]


County Wide Literary and Athletic Activities


General regulations of Delaware County Literary and Athletic Association

BASKET BALL -- DEBATE -- ORATORICAL CONTEST -- FIELD MEET


1. Bonafide undergraduate students of the high schools, who maintain a passing grade in

three subjects, and a grade up to the standard in deportment are eligible to participate in contests.

2. Contests shall be under the supervision and management of some member of the high

school faculty.

3. the county superintendent shall appoint annually from the superintendents of the county

high schools a committee of three members to have general charge of all matters pertaining to

athletics; a smiliar committee shall be appointed to look after all matters pertaining to literary

activities.

Standards regulating Inter-High School Basket Ball. Season 1923-23.

1. County Schedule shall be arranged to provide for six games for each high school, three

at home and three away from home.

2. Any high school pupil who plays basket ball as a member of an independent team dur-

ing the period of the schedule shall be disqualified for membership in the high school team.

3. Spalding's latest Association Rules shall govern all games, with the following exceptions:

Girls shall play boys' rules. 2. Boys' games shall consist of four quarters of ten minutes

each with two minutes between quarters, and ten minutes between halves. 3. Girls' games to

consist of four quarters of seven minutes each, with two minutes between quarters, and ten

minutes between halves. 4. Center may cover floor and shoot. Line to be drawn through center

of floor.

4. Ohio Athletic Association Rules shall govern all Basket Ball Contests. All violations

will be investigated by the County Athletic Committee, and all rules will be strictly enforced.

(Copies of the Rules may be obtained from the Committee.)

5. The question of naming and assigning of officials shall be left to the Committee. All

officials shall be paid by the County Athletic Association. However, each school shall be assessed

the sum of Ten Dollars to help defray this expense.


SCHEDULE


December 7th January 4th January 18th

Ashley Berlin Ostrander Brown Orange Bellepoint

Galena Centervillage Radnor Berlin Powell Berlin

Brown Powell Sunbury Powell Galena Radnor

Bellepooint Ostrander Ashley Galena Ashley Brown

Hyatts Radnor Hyatts Orange Sunbury Ostrander

Orange Sunbury Centervillage Bellepoint Hyatts Centervillage


December 14th January 11th January 25th

Powell Galena Berlin Sunbury Bellepoint Hyatts

Brown Orange Hyatts Galena Brown Radnor

Berlin Bellepoint Ostrander Orange Centervillage Sunbury

Radnor Ostrander Centervillage Brown Ashley Orange

Centervillage Ashley Powell Bellepoint Berlin Galena

Sunbury Hyatts Radnor Ashley Ostrander Powell


All games are to be played at the place mentioned first.

BELLPOINT won the County and State Championship.


RULES FOR HIGH SCHOOL DEBATES.


1. Each school shall have two teams, consisting of three debators and one alternate, each.

(boys and girls eligible.)

2. Each debater shall be allowed eight minutes for the main speech, and both teams al-

lowed three rebuttal speeches of four minutes each. (Alternates may take part in rebuttal.)

3. Each of the Superintendents of the contesting schools shall appoint one unbiased, non-

resident judge, and the county superintendent shall appoint the third judge. Judges shall be

furnished ballots upon which to register their decisions. Judges shall not confer with one

another. At the close of the debate, the Chairman shall collect the ballots and announce the decision.

4. The debates shall be held on the evening of March 28th, 1924.

5. Roberts' Rules of Order shall obtain.

6. The question shall be:--

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 120)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 120)

Description

[page 120]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Seventeen]


[image: Activites]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 121)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 121)

Description

[page 121]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Eighteen]


[photo: affirmative team]


Debate

_______


Ashley High School is making full preparation to participate in the county

debate. The subject is, "Resolved: That the United States Should Join the

League of Nations." The affirmative team is Nancy Holt, Madeline Barton,

Ward Stanley and Sidney Stone. They contest against the negative team of Bellepoint.

The negative team is Laurabelle Stevens, Dorothy Buck, Paul Bennett and Martin

Hack. They contest against the affirmative team of Sunbury.

March twenty-eighth has been set as the night for the debate.

Both teams are making good headway and we expect the same success that the

teams had last year.

MADELEINE BARTON.


[photo: negative team]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 122)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 122)

Description

[page 122]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Nineteen]


[photo: Choral Class]


Choral Class


The majority of the members of our High School are members of the Choral

Class which meets once a week. Most of the characters of the High School

operetta "In Old Louisiana" are member of this class.

The following girls: Madeline Barton, Kathryn Westbrook, Velma Clark, Cor-

rine Claypool, Thelma Hoffmire, and Ruth Strine were members of the music appre-

ciation class, all members except the latter winning a trip to Delaware. Kathryn West-

brook, Velma Clark and Thelma Hoffmire were fortunate enough to also win a trip

to Columbus, which we hope will be successful as the other.

We are certain that their ability to win was due to the efforts of Mrs. Goble

as well as those of the students.


___________


Sweepstakes


It has been the custom at Ashley High School to award honors to the best all-

around boy and girl each year. The honors are decided upon by the faculty. They

take into consideration Scholarship, Athletics, Music, Personality, Attendance and

Popularity.

The honors this year have been awarded to Kathryn Westbrook and Ward Stan-

ley, both Seniors. Miss Westbrook's outstanding characteristic is her talent in music.

Mr. Stanley's characteristic is his high standing in all his studies.

The Senior Class are very proud of these two illustrious students.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 123)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 123)

Description

[page 123]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty]


"In Old Louisiana"


"In Old Louisiana" was one of the best musical numbers given by the students

of Ashley High School. It was given on Tuesday night, Nov. 27, in the School

Auditorium, and a large audience was in attendance.

The plot is as follows:

Pilot Farley and a three year old child are the only survivors of the steamboat

"Winona". The Pilot adopts the child and the opera opens when the child, Rose

Farley has grown to young womanhood.

Rose is loved by Richard St. John, also by Simon Scudder. Because she refuses

the latter's attentions, a duel is fought and Richard is wounded.

In the end Rose and Richard are happily married. There is also a pretty love

affair between Martha, Richard's sister, and Monty Grey, a northern gentleman.


__________________


CAST OF CHARACTERS

__________________


Old Ned, a colored servant..........................................Lawrence Wilson

Rose, Pilot Farley's adopted daughter....................................Freda Shaw

Richard St. John, a young sugar planter.................................Paul Bennett

Simon Scudder, Pilot Farley's overseer..................................Ward Stanley

Holly Timms, a shady lawyer...........................................Walter Moshier

Jack Martin, friend of Scudder..........................................Lloyd Carter

Martha St. John, Richard's sister...................................Madeleine Barton

Monty Grey, Richard's friend from the North.............................Sidney Stone

Pilot Robert Farley, owner of San Souci sugar plantation................Ralph Jacoby

Judy, Old Ned's wife.......................................................Opal Renz

Marquis De La Tour, of Bordeaux, France..................................Martin Hack

Bruce MacDougal, county sheriff..........................................Marvin Hack


Southern Girls: Helen Shoemaker, Ruth Gale, Erma and Thelma Davis, Madeleine

Lewis, Corrine Claypool, Erma Cline, and Irene Place.


Colored Plantation Boys: Edgar Jolley, Crawford Carter, Jay McClead, Merlin

Martin, and Albert Barton.


Girls of different nations: Spanish, Bertha Twig; Irish, Wanda Caris; French, Velma

Clark; Dutch, Lilibel Cole; Japanese, Nancy Holt; Chinese, Ruth Strine; Egyp-

tian, Zelma Shoemaker; American, Corrine Claypool.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 124)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 124)

Description

[page 124]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-One]


Ashley

[9 unidentified photos]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 125)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 125)

Description


[page 125]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Two]


Literary


On November the fourteenth, the literary societies of Ashley High School were

organized and the name of the societies were chosen to be Athenian and Spartan.

The captains were chosen and the sides evenly divided. The Athenian of-

ficers elected for the year were Madeline Lewis, president; Gladys Rosecrans, vice pre-

sident; Wayve Rosecrans, secretary; and Crawford Carter, treasurer. The Spartan

officers were Ralph Jacoby, president; Dorothy Buck, vice president; Erma Cline,

secretary and treasurer.

The Spartans were responsible for the first program which was given Dec. 7.

The next program was given by the Athenians Dec. 20.

Only two programs were given the first semester because of other things at the

opening of school which prevented us from organizing until a later date. Two programs

have been given so far the second semester but before the term expires it is hoped

to have several more.

The literary work in our school has not been carried out to the extent that it is

hoped the future classes are going to do, but, the Seniors feel that they have aided

in the organization and hope to have permanent societies organized in the Ashley

High School.


_____________


THE WAY THE FRESHMEN SAY THE TWENTY-THIRD PSALM.


The school is my shepherd! I shall not want. It maketh me lie down with wear-

iness; and leadeth me inside the office door.

It restoreth my pride and leadeth me in the paths of the Seniors for their name's

sake.

Yes, tho I walk thru the four years of High School, I will fear all teachers, for

they are with me; Their rod and their staff they chastise me.

They preparest a quiz before me in the presence of other classes, they confound

my head with questions; my grades runneth down.

Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my school life, and I

will not dwell in the school house forever.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 126)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 126)

Description

[page 126]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Three]


Calendar

SEPTEMBER 1923--MAY 1924


________________________


Sept. 14--Football game with Galion.

21--Football game with Delaware.

Oct. 6--Football game with Mt. Gilead.

9--First number on our Lyceum Course.

10--Seniors elect Annual Staff.

12-Football game at Upper Sandusky.

16--We were very sorry to hear of the death of Prof. Stones' father. Flowers were sent

by the pupils and faculty.

18--Miss Benedict, our former history teacher, was married.

19--Football game at Westerville.

23--Senior and Junior Roast.

26--Football game with LaRue.

30--A Hallow'een Party by the High School.

Nov. 2--Football game with Centerburg.

Community Banquet held at High School Auditorium.

16--Football game with Alumni.

Second Lyceum number.

23--Basketball game with Cardington.

24--Third number of Lyceum Course.

Dec. 7--Basketball game with Berlin.

First Literary program given by the Spartans.

14--Bassketball game with Centervillage.

Fourth number of Lyceum Course.

20--Program given by the Athenian Society.

21-- Basketball game at Radnor.

Jan. 1--Fifth number of Lyceum Course.

Christmas vacation began.

2--School started again.

4--Basketball game with Galena.

14--Mid-year examinations started.

18--Basketball game with Brown.

25--Basketball game with Orange.

Feb. 1--Basketball game with Hyatts.

2--Basketball game with Mt. Gilead.

9--Boys and Girls go to Basketball tournament.

13--Forty boys and girls go on a coasting party at East Oxford.

28--Farmers Institute began.

29--Basketball game with Galion Girls.

Basketball game between Farmers and Business men.

Mar. 3--Interclass Basketball games started.

15--Boys and girls go to Delaware for Music Appreciation contest.

20--Band Concert.

21--High School Part.

28--Debate.

Apr. Junior-Senior Banquet.

May Commencement.

Senior Play.

Baccalaureate.

Alumni Banquet.

Music Recital.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 127)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 127)

Description

[page 127]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Four]


Ashley

[photos: 8 photos of Chicago Trip]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 128)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 128)

Description

[page 128]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Five]


Agriculture


Vocational Agriculture in High School is standing the test well. As it has been

six years since the department was established. The boys taking the course find

that its aim is not to revolutionize the farming industry, as was at first thought,

but to give to the farm boy, who expects to farm, a better vision of the farm methods

and practices that have proven successful. The principles are taught in the school room

and besides this, each boy takes a home project where he follows definite plans and

actually puts to the test things learned at School. Some of the instruction is given by

taking the class to a farm where the boys, perform under supervision, various farm

operations.

The course consists of four years' instruction, one year in each of animal

Husbandry, Farm Crops and Horticulture, Engineering and Dairying, Soils and Farm

Management and Farm shop. Boys completing the course are given the regular High

School diploma and are admitted to college the same as other High School graduates.

The Smith-Hughes stock judging team won second place in the Fall of '23 at

the Ohio State Fair, competing with seventy-two teams from other counties in the

State. For this they received $100.00 prize and a beautiful pennant. This is maintaining

the record of former years since it happens that Ashley boys have held second place in

this annual contest for four years in succession and third place one year.

Members of the team are: Merlin Martin, Harold Shoemaker, Ellsworth Bartlett,

and Kenneth Snyder.

Folks in the community decided that due to the consistency of these boys in their

efforts at the State Fair in judging work, that they deserved the trip to the Internation-

al Livestock Show at Chicago which was given to the team winning first place. Fol-

lowing this decision they contributed enough money to finish laying the expenses of

the team.

The boys accompanied by James Rouse and Blaine Bishop, winners of 2nd and

3rd prize in the Local Pig Club, and their agriculture instructor, took the trip to

Chicago during the first week of December. There they joined with fifteen hundred

boys and girls and spent six days visiting the International Livestock Show and other

points of interest in Chicago.

Kenneth Snyder a member of the judging team won first place in the local club

exhibit, thus winning two trips to Chicago. The local banks and Farm Bureau paid

the expenses of club winners on this trip.

Ellsworth Bartlett, a member of the group on the opposite page, is a Freshman in

the College of Agriculture at Ohio State University.

Members of the Agriculture Class are:

George Benedict George Hershey Martin Smith James Roush

Merlin Martin Ralph Jacoby Reason Breece Floyd Gale

Harold Shoemaker Martin Hack Paul Zent Howard Stanley

Howard Wallace Blaine Bishop Edward Benedict Charles Shults

Kenneth Snyder Curtis Martin Ralph Myers
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 129)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 129)

Description

[page 129]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Six]


Ashley

[photos: 6 photos of Smith Hughes Class]

[image]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 130)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 130)

Description

[page 130]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Seven]


Ashley

[photos: 10 photos]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 131)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 131)

Description

[page 131]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Eight]


[photo: Negative Team Thomas--Bean Van Gundy-Webster]

[photo: Hilda Harris-H.S. Orator- Bellpoint]

[photo: Affirmative Team Davis-Moore- Macklin-Heath]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 132)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 132)

Description

[page 132]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Twenty-Nine]


[photo: photo of Bellpoint Music Memory team]

BELLPOINT MUSIC MEMORY TEAM

Dorothy Robinson Hilda Harris

Eloise Piersol Florence Thomas Chlorine Butts

BELLPOINT MUSIC MEMORY VICTORS

At the State Music Memory Contest, held at Memorial Hall, Columbus, Ohio, on March

29, 1924, our representatives won the very highest honors in both classes.

In the High School, Dorothy Robinson tied for the highest prize, a $1600.00 scholarship in

Lake Erie Conservatory of Music.

Jeannette Fry in the elementary class, tied with several others for first place, and received

a $50.00 violin and $4.00 in cash.


______________


"Windmills of Holland"


MUSICAL COMEDY

Cast of Characters


Mynheer Hertogenbosch.................................................Paul Freshwater

Vrow Hertogenbosch--his wife.............................................Hilda Harris

Wilhelmina--his daughter...............................................Eloise Piersol

Hilda--his daughter.....................................................Dorotha Young

Hans--in love with Wilhelmina............................................Harold Davis

Franz--in love with Hilda...............................................Stanley Moore

Bob Yankee--young American............................................Harold McMillen

Katrina--rich farmer's daughter.......................................Florence Thomas


Windmill Girls

Edna Maie Andrews Lillian Zimmer

Henrietta VanGundy Florence Thomas

Gladys Zimmarman Lucile Easton

Gertrude Aldrich Charlotte Staley

Bessie Dunlap Gladys Andrews


Between Acts


Solo: I've a Cottage in Holland..........................................Harold Davis

Reading: How Sockery Set the Hen.........................................Darold Dulin

Duet: Oh, Ja Ja, Don't Dat Vas Fine.....................Florence Thomas, Eugene Thomas

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 133)

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The Delcoan 1924 (p. 133)

Description

[page 133]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty]


Bellpoint School Calendar


Sept. 29--Freshman party.

Oct. 18--All Star Allpress Trio.

Oct. 24--Delaware Men's Glee Club.

Oct. 31--Hallowe'en Program and Community Part.

Nov. 15--Windmills of Holland.

Nov. 16--Brown vs. Bellpoint (Armory).

Nov. 19--C. Lawrence Abbott, Impersonator.

Nov. 28--Ostrander at Bellpoint (county schedule).

Nov. 30--Sunbury at Sunbury.

Dec. 7--Ned Woodman, Cartoonist.

Dec. 14--Berlin at Berlin (county schedule).

Dec. 22--Bremen at Bremen.

Jan. 4--Plattsburg vs. Bellpoint (Wesleyan gym).

Jan. 11--Powell at Powell (county schedule).

Jan. 18--Plattsburg at Plattsburg.

Jan. 25--Hyatts at Bellpoint (county schedule).

Feb. 1--Mt. Gilead vs Boys. Radnor vs. Girls (Armory).

Feb. 8-9--County B. B. tournament.

Feb. 15--Mt. Gilead at Mt. Gilead.

Feb. 23--Brown vs. Bellpoint (Armory).

Feb. 27--Operetta: Jack and the Bean Stalk.

Feb. 29--March 1. District Tournament.

Mar. 14-15--State Tournament.

Mar. 15--Music Memory Contest. At Delaware.

Mar. 28--County Debate.

April 10--Minstrel (boys).

April 17--Grade Commencement.

April 18--Last day of grade school.

April 19--Ohio Relays at Columbus.

April 25--County oratorical Contest.

May 1--Junior-Senior Banquet.

May 6--Senior Play. (The Path Across the Hill).

"?" County track meet.

May 11--Baccalaureate sermon. Rev. Bowser.

May 15--Commencement. Speaker Rev. Daniel F. Rittenhouse, pastor of E. Broad

St. Baptist Church, Columbus, Ohio.

May 20--Alumni Banquet.

May 17--District track meet.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 134)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 134)

Description

[page 134]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-One]


[photo: Debate 2 photos Ostrander]


AFFIRMATIVE TEAM 1923-1924


Back Row-- Anderson, Alternate; Miss Trimple, Coach.

Front Row--Kellar, McBride, R. Newhouse.


NEGATIVE TEAM 1923-1924


Back Row--Felkner, Alternate; Miss Trimple, Coach.

Front Row--J. Newhouse, Anderson, Mackan.


______________


Debates


Debate in Ostrander High has proved to be a satisfactory school activity for several years.

Debate work has not called as many into the work as athletic or other contests have, yet

no one would say that such time had been lost. Variety gives all a chance to have a part

in some activity suited to different desires. Weighty debate subjects require time and study that

many do not care to give, but results can be obtained only after such study.

While the teams have not succeeded in securing unanimous decisions of judges in all de-

bate contests, the record for the several years of existence has been a very commendable one. A

great variety of subjects have been discussed in the past few years with marked success. Some of

the questions have been same subjects debated by college teams, and a few were entirely differ-

ent but equally difficult. Credit must be given the debaters of the past for the record made, and

may the work continue. Too frequently this ability is neglected and over-attention given to ath-

letic events. Far better is a development of both the mind and body of high school pupils, so

boost this work as much as is possible to do it without a great sacrifice.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 135)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 135)

Description

[page 135]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Two]


Ostrander Snaps

[photo: One of the Many]

[photo: Freshman Missing]

[photo: Mike and Ike

They Act Alike]

[photo: Detour? Yes, to Magnetic]

[photo: Nothing Between Us]

[photo: Four Bucketeers]

[photo: How do They Look?]

[photo: Runners All]

[photo: Gone to Roost]

[photo: Future Prospects]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 136)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 136)

Description

[page 136]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Three]


Snap Quiz at Ostrander

GIRLS

1. Who is the prettiest girl in O. H. S.? Edith Cranmer Enid Anderson

2. Who is best dressed girl in O. H. S.? Willella Felkner Edith Cranmer

3. Who is most popular girl in O. H. S.? Ivaloo Smart Edith Cranmer

4. Who is best girl athlete in O. H. S.? Ivaloo Smart Mary Turner

5. Who is best student in O. H. S.? Grace Newhouse Enid Anderson

6. Who is most likely to succeed in O. H. S.? Helen Liggett Vivian Lutz

7. Who has done most for O. H. S.? Helen Pounds Helen Whiteside

8. Who is the busiest girl in O. H. S.? Hannah Weaver Grace Newhouse

9. Who is the most talented girl in O. H. S.? Helen Whiteside Enid Anderson

10. What girl has the best line in O. H. S.? Ivalloo Smart and

Irma Anderson Helen Pounds

11. What girl is the best talker in O. H. S.? Irma Anderson Ivalloo Smart

12. What girl is hardest worker in O. H. S.? Hannah Weaver Grace Newhouse

13. What girl has best disposition? Victoria Van Skoy Enid Anderson and

Helen Liggett Octa Welch

BOYS

1. Who is most handsome boy in O. H. S.? Burrell Montgomery F. Maugans

2. Who is best dressed boy in O. H. S.? Joy Newhouse and

Lawrence Kellar Herbert Mills

3. Who is most popular boy in O. H. S.? Edwin Mackan Frank Mills

4. Who is best athlete in O. H. S.? Burrell Montgomery Carroll Lamme

5. Who is the "Social Lion" in O. H. S.? Joy Newhouse Edwin Mackan and

Harold Freshwater

6. Who is best student in O. H. S.? Russell Newhouse Cleland Anderson

7. Who is most likely to succeed? Russell Newhouse Lawrence Kellar

8. Who has done most for O. H. S.? Edwin Mackan and Russell Newhouse

Frank Mills and Joy Newhouse

9. Who is busiest in O. H. S.? Edwin Mackan and

Russell Newhouse Lawrence Kellar

10. Wo has most talent in O. H. S.? Frank Maugans Lawrence Kellar and

Edwin Mackan

11. What boy has best "line" in O. H. S.? Harold Freshwater Joy Newhouse

12. Who is biggest bluffer in O. H. S.? Harold Freshwater Ralph McKirgan

13. Who is best speaker in O. H. S.? Lawrence Kellar Donald McBride

14. who is hardest worker in O. H. S.? Linnaeus Pounds Russell Newhouse and

Lawrence Kellar

15. Who is best fireside athlete? Ralph McKirgan Herbert Mills

________

O.H.S. Poem

Like the gentle north wind blows The Seniors, at the break of dawn,

Came the Freshman on their toes, We're sorry to say they'll soon be gone

They were 'fraid to laugh and smile, Out upon life's highway stand.

But after just a little while To be the rulers o'er the land.

Their wit and humor they possess. But they can do it, yes, you bet.

As students, they're the very best. For they're the class that have the pep.


The Sophomores as you may know, Tho' thorns may grow upon the rose,

They baffle Geometry and Caesar so, Who's the best, no one knows,

But after work and labor's done For the clouds may hide the ray,

They're ready for the good old fun, But still the sun will shine some day.

We'll remember them as days go past, From Ostrander we take our stand,

And their friendship will always last. But Delaware County's the best in the land.

H.V.W. '26.
The juniors, in a winsome way,

Work and smile the livelong day.

They're on the road to victory

And now, if you will but agree,

When this victory they have won,

We will say to them, well done.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 137)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 137)

Description

[page 137]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Four]


[photo: Standing Oliver, Daily (coach)

Seated A. Ross, Rodenfels, Griffith

Berlin Debate

[photo: Standing Evans, Wisman (coach)

Seated--Reeder O. Ross Buell
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 138)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 138)

Description

[page 138]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Five]


[photo]

[photo]

COUNTY MUSIC MEMORY GRADE TEAM


Rear Row--Wolpert, Oehler.

Front Row--Thrall, Ross.


_____________


Berlin Leads in Bank Savings System


Last November, the prospect of being first in the County Savings Plan seemed

very remote to Berlin. Our school was then only holding sixth place.

By hard work and constant perserverance, the teachers aroused such enthusi-

asm that within a few weeks Berlin was swiftly advancing, being then the possessor

of second place.

At last, the High School took up the fight, and with their aid the school gained

the honor of holding first place. We have since held our point of vantage, with a

general deposit average of seventy per cent of all pupils in school.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 139)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 139)

Description

[page 139]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Six]


[photo: Negative]

Brown Debate

[photo: Afffirmative]


Brown High School Debates


BROWN High School was represented in the Delaware County Inter-High School Debates,

on the evening of March 28th, 1924, by the following students: Belva Plunkett '24, Mary

Hemminger '24, Eileen Willis '25, Faun McDonald '25, Elizabeth Huber '25, Walter Humes

'24, William Griffith '24, Howard Coyner '24, Glenn Van Sickle '24 and William Zimmerman

'24. This squad of debaters was chosen six weeks before the date set for the debate. For the first

three weeks the entire squad worked industriously collecting materials, becoming familiar with

the articles of the League's covenant, and gathering evidence in readiness to defend either the

one side or the other of this proposition. That the United States should enter the League of

Nations. After these preliminary preparations an affirmative team, composed of Miss Hemminger,

and Messrs. Humes and Griffith, and a negative team composed of Miss Willis and Messrs.

Van Sickle and Coyner, were chosen to uphold the contention. Later on Miss Plunkett and Mr.

Zimmerman were chosed as alternates.

Brown's affirmative team faced Ostrander's negative team in the Brown School Auditorium.

The affirmative based their contentions on these issue: First, that a League of Nations, is nec-

essary and inevitable; second, that the League of Nations has worked; third, that now is the

time to join. The Brown team put up a stiff fight to uphold their convictions and were very

ably matched by Ostrander's negative. The judges favored Brown 2-1. The negative team of

B.H.S. journeyed over to Berlin to convince their neighbors that it is undesirable for the United

States to join the present League of Nations. A split decision was the verdict of the judges, Berlin

winning 2-1.

These forensic teams were coached by Miss Gladys M. Palmer, supervising teacher of Eng-

lish in B.H.S. She was assisted by Miss Zeta Coulter, a student teacher in English, and by

other members of the high school corps of teachers.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 140)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 140)

Description

[page 140]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Seven]


[photo: MAIN ST. Looking South]

[photo: After the Meal]

[photo: Delaware Ave. Looking East]

BROWN

[photo: I Cook-a Da Spaget!]

[image]

[photo: 18 Hour Shift]

[photo: The EXHAUST Pipes]

[photo: House of Refuge]

[photo: 3 girls]

[photo: STRONG ARM STUFF]

[photo: A MOUSE?]

[photo: Solving the TRANSPORTATION PROBLEM]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 141)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 141)

Description

[page 141]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Eight]


The Scouts

Among the organizations in our school that stand at the forefront in point of

interest are the Boys' and Girls' Scout Troops. While the school can claim no

official connection with the Scouts, the Board of Education is glad to extend
`
to them the use of the building for their weekly meetings and both organizations are

officered by high school teachers. Miss Winona Jones, as Scout Captain and Mr.

David R. Smith, as Scout Master, devote considerable time and energy to this work.

The effect, in the improved morale of the school, is very noticeable.

The Scout activities range from the innocently hilarious fun to the sober efforts

to pass the series of tests which the scouts have always before them.

The Girl Scout Troop of Brown Township was organized May 9, 1923, under

the name of Shamrock Troop, with Miss Helen Pendleton as Captain. Eight members

were enrolled in the Chapter in two Patrols, namely, the "Butterflies" and the

"Busybees".

Each meeting was characterized by "Duty first and pleasure after", as a result

of which we found in July that all eight girls had reached the Tenderfoot class of

Scouts. Hiking and Camping as symbols of Scouts activity were carried out during the

summer months and the girls recall very vividly one four mile hike which brought

them to their temporary sleeping quarters. This was not as restful a night as it

might have been but it was a night "long to be remembered". Early morning found

the group ready to enjoy a breakfast which they cooked over an open fire.

However the true Scout does not want to be the only person who derives pleasure

from her activity so we find our girls sharing almost equally with the Boy Scouts

in selling more than our quota of Red Cross Stamps to help the health conditions of

our Nation. The week before Christmas found the Girl Scouts especially busy for

there were all the little folks of the Children's Home to be remembered. Another look

into the past would reveal the Scouts taking candy that they had made to each mem-

ber of the County Home.

At the present time the girls are working on their second class tests which con-

tribute to their broader knowledge of the world, and instead of the original eight they

boast of having doubled their membership.

Although Boy Scout troops for rural boys are not very common, a troop was

organized in February, 1923 to meet the request of both fathers and sons of the

community. The charter granted by the National Council of the Boy Scouts of

America contained the names of 34 boys ranging from 12 to 18 years. A local com-

mittee of interested parents sponsored the enterprise and leadership for the troop came

from the community.

The usual organization procedure gave the boys such new ideas of scouting as

patrols, tests, scout laws, pledge, training hikes, and most important of all, the

'good turn'. Weekly meetings were instituted at the school house and all interest was

turned to making the rank of 'Tenderfoot' Scout through passing the required tests

for that honor. Testing in the history of the flag, forms of courtesy, use of tools,

fire building and cooking soon took rank with other less interesting (to the scouts)

school work. The "Good Turn Daily" which a scout must perform soon brought

comments from parents who benefitted. Good times with stunts, demonstrations, feeds

games, and competition, gave the Troop enough impetus to carry it over the summer

period when farm tasks were very heavy.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 142)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 142)

Description

[page 142]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Thirty-Nine}


When school began in the Fall, the boys cast about for some means of doing a

"Good Turn" for the Community. The result was a season Lyceum Course offered

through the Redpath Lyceum Bureau to the community. The Scouts were heard

from in a wide, intensive ticket sale for the course which not only sold the course,

but netted them a profit. Tenderfoot William Griffith carried all the honors with

76 individual sales. For all numbers, the boys managed the stage, introducted the talent

and handled the crowd.

And Fall, too, found the Scout work in full swing with more tests for higher

rank in Scoutdom, weekly meetings with play and deliberation evenly balanced until

in February, the Troop Anniversary meeting found every Scout and his 'Dad' with

one exception around the banquet table for a good time.

Then came the reorganization meeting with one hundred per cent attendance and

a contest to turn out more scouts with higher rank. Scouting in the Brown Township

Schools has taken hold, and a big program with more summer work in 1924 is

assured.


_________________


The Brooklet


From out the crags and rocky cliffs

It leaps with much diffusion;

A song it sings, as down it drifts

To even more confusion.


As down the mountain it descends,

Its babbling voices say

The path which now it wends

Is wearing slow away.


And now and then, its course along,

In leaps a little rill

To swell the tide of mellow song,

Past forest, dale, and hill.


At times, along the reedy brink

The water lillies grow.

With pleasure they its waters drink,

And kiss the waves that flow.


And on, increasing now its speed,

It nears the rivers edge,

Where banks to guide its course, and lead,

Form here a wid'ning ledge.


Then on, into the streams swift flow

It toils with endless strife;

As we, the High School Seniors, go

Into the Stream of Life.


John Howard Veley, '24

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 143)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 143)

Description

[page 143]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty]


Galena

[photo: Literary Society]

[photo: Debate Class]

[photo: Literary Society]

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 144)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 144)

Description

[page 144]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-One]


Willisonian Literary Society


The Willisonian Literary Society was organized October fifteenth, nineteen

hundred and nineteen. Red, white and blue were selected as the colors of the

society and the corresponding motto, "le courage, la purete, la verite".

This year, with Mr. Ulrey, as our faculty advisor, our society has given very

interesting programs each month. The programs consisting of dramas, musical num-

bers, readings and the like.

It is the intention of the society at all times, to present as varied a program as

possible in order that all members may have a chance to show their ability.

Our greatest achievement has been the writing and setting to music of a high

school song, which has been unanimously adopted by all the pupils, the title of which

is "Old Galena High".

The ultimate aim of this society is to instill into every member a keener apprecia-

tion of poetry, book reviews and the more modern writers, and at the same time to

bring about better speaking of English. This organization has proved one of the

greatest assets toward our English and Literature courses.

________

The affirmative Debate of Galena High School lost to Sunbury 2-1, while the

negative won from Ostrander 3-0.

G.H.S.

________

THE PHILAPRONEAN LITERARY SOCIETY

The Literary Society has always played an important part in our school activities.

We feel that the literary training derived from participation in the programs

has proved invaluable to the students. Under the direction of our principal Mrs.

Johnson, the Philaphronean Literary Society has given many entertaining and in-

structive programs. Two joint programs were presented with the assistance of the

other society, thereby obtaining money for the purchase of a set of Stoddard Lectures

for the library.

One of the most popular numbers offered this year was the one-act play. "An

Economical Boomerang", on the October program. Musical and dramatic talent has

been utilized with the highest success throughout the year. Every student had to pay

especial attention to his conduct in order to escape the blows of the velvet hammer

in the "Philaphronean Journal". However, none of us are cherubs, so we never came

out totally unscathed. We hope the Society will resume its work next year with the

usual enthusiasm.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 145)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 145)

Description

[page 145]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Two]


HYATTS

[photo: Oratory Debate]

Bernice Kentner

[photo: Affirmative]

Standing-Winters-Postle-coach,

Tone-
Seated-Jones-Kentner

[photo: Negative]

Standing-Bander-Platter, coach

Seated-Wright,Jones,Macomber
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 146)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 146)

Description

[page 146]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Three]


Hyatts Highlights

[photo: Some "feat" This]

[photo: Maps of Ireland]

[photo: "Doc" Pinney in his Lab]

[photo: "Hash"]

[photo: Parvis et Magnus]

[photo: Testing Cow Juice]

[photo: ye Editor and ye Business Mgr.]

[photo: Pupil's Pests]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 147)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 147)

Description


[page 147]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Four]


Orange

[7 photos]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 148)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 148)

Description

[page 148]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Five]


Orange Debate

[2 photos]


Debating


ORANGE has not had the best career possible in Debating altho in 1921 we won

both debates which were Berlin and (who???). Last year the judges

agreed that we had the best argument but our delivery was not very good. The

question this year is "Resolved, that the United States Should Join the League of

Nations". Hyatts affirmative team will come here and our negative team will go to

Bellpoint where we hope to show that even though Bellpoint can beat us in basketball,

she cannot in debate. The personnel of the teams is as follows: Affirmative, Oscar

Clymer, Alma Rannebarger, and Agnes Clymer; negative, Gladys Brintlinger, Esteline

Clymer and Beth Kilpatrick.


_________


Our Orator


OSCAR Clymer represented Orange in the County Contest last year and altho

he did not win the cup for the school, we are all glad to know that he has

great determination and will not give up with one defeat but will be ready to

represent Orange again this year in the Contest which will be held April 25.

There were many from the High School and Community that attended the Con-

test to cheer Oscar on and we hope that Orange will be as well represented and have

as good showing this year, if not better. Among the eleven contestants last year Oscar

ranked sixth, his subject being, "The Glory of Peace".

We are all sure that if Oscar keeps up his determination he will be more success-

ful this year and in the years to come.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 149)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 149)

Description

[page 149]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Six]


Literary Society


________________


IN the fall of 1922 two Literary Societies were begun. Two of the members of

the Senior Class drew sides after which each side chose its name and elected offic-

ers. The names chosen were the Lincoln Litrary Society and the Philomathean

Literary Society. Each Society gave two programs before it was necessary to discontinue

them because of other school activities. They were reorganized in September 1923

and again each side gave two programs.

The aim of the Societies was to improve written and spoken English and partici-

pation was necessary in order to pass the English course. Each side entertained the

other with a complete program employing all members. Each time there was a debate

usually about some current question--altho once the question was concerning the relative

merits of the hatpin and hairpin. Several members had readings, several original

stories, two or three essays and one always had the paper which developed into a sort

of carciature of the daily paper and was the place for all school news, jokes and

advertisements. Usually someone had a piano solo and someone else a vocal solo, altho

at times several were in one musical stunt. During the past year each side originated a

stunt, partly musical and partly otherwise, which was kept a great secret until the

day of the program. Once an oration educated us, altho that type of work did not prove

wholly satisfactory. At the close of each program Mr. Southwick, the superintendent,

acted as critic.

The first year not very much improvement was show but this year a remark-

able change for the better was observed. Unexpected ability, both dramatic and musical

was discovered and some of the original stories were really works of literature. The

members were more interested than heretofore. No doubt next year a much more

marked improvement will be shown. Long live the literary societies!


_________________


School Lunches


_________________


Miss Grimes started the plan at Orange of serving something hot two or three

times a week, to supplement the ordinary cold lunches brot by the pupils. She got

the help of several High School girls each day to prepare and help serve the food.

At first cocoa only was served at five cents a cup but later some wanted soup which

was served at the same price. However the interest in soup or rather the demand for

it soon dwindled so that the profits began to dwindle accordingly, hence cocoa again

became the favorite. At various times over fifty persons have been served during

one noon recess.

The plan was evolved to attain two ends--to provide something hot for the

pupils' lunches and to earn some money for the Annual and Victrola funds.

Here's to soup and cocoa and may the supply never run out!!
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 150)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 150)

Description

[page 150]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Seven]


Orange High School Concert

_______________


THE High School Opera, "Love Pirates of Hawaii" was given December 21,

1923 at the School Auditorium. The only criticism to be found by the audience

was that the time went too fast. Over fifty dollars was cleared for school im-

provements. The Musical Director, Mr. L. L. Canfield said that the Opera showed

a very marked improvement over the previous musical work.

Dorothy Dear, whose father was a plantation owner in Hawaii, was boarding at

a seminary for rich Hawaiian girls. The teacher, Miss Primer, in the first part seemed

a typical old maid but during the course of the play she developed some quite decided

matrimonial instincts.

Dorothy received a letter that was smuggled in in a box of candy from her

lover, Billy Woods, a lieutenant in the U.S. Navy. The letter stated that he was

coming to see her, disguised as a college professor. Later a second letter was sent say-

ing that he and some friends would come as pirates and capture the school. Unfortun-

ately this second letter fell into Miss Primer's hands.

The real pirate Chief, who was a heartless pirate (maybe) and his chorus of

pirates that they had captured Miss Primer, but when they saw her tower in which

were seventeen machine-guns trained on them they became cooks in her kitchen. The

change from their fierce looking pirate clothes to the cooks' uniforms was very notice-

able, especially when the Chief appeared with a tiny sewing apron on.

when Billy arrived the scene was thrilling. The gay chorus girls were interrupted

in their singing by the crew of pirates binding Billy at the command of Miss Primer.

The prisoner escaped from the pirates and Miss Primer saved them from the Chief's

wrath. When Billy returned he had the place surrounded by United States Marines

so the girls were safe at last.


__________________


THE CAST

Dorothy Dear.....................................Agnes Clymer

Miss Primer................................Gladys Brintlinger

Lilinoe...........................................Ruth Hughes

Lehua........................................Elizabeth Snyder

Karulain........................................Mabel Rainier

Maile.........................................Beth Kilpatrick

Billy Woods.....................................Charles Nease

Pirate Chief.....................................Oscar Clymer

Scary..........................................Harold Phinney

Chorus of Hawaiian Girls....................High School Girls

Chorus of Pirates............................High School Boys
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 151)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 151)

Description

[page 151]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Eight]


[photo: Debate]

Powell

[photo]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 152)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 152)

Description

[page 152]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Forty-Nine]


The Fatal Proposal


ROSE Harrison was a lively young girl who lived on a farm about three miles

from the city. She was well liked by all her friends. She was a strong, healthy

girl of the brunette type. She had one girl friend, Jane Kane, of whom she was

especially fond and so it was natural that they should visit each other very often.

Jane Kane was a very pretty girl. She was a decided blonde. She had golden

curly hair, laughing blue eyes, rose blown cheeks wan was a picture of perfect health.

She lived in the city but was not afraid of a thing on the farm and enjoyed going

to visit Rose.

On this particular visit Rose had expected her cousin who had just arrived from

England. Jane never was fond of Englishmen, but thought she would make the best of

the circumstance, Rose described him as being very good looking. They anxiously

awaited his arrival.

When he stepped off the train they were there to meet him. He was tall and

slender. He had a thin face, long nose and wore a monocle. Rose introduced him as

Sir Vane Dyke.

They returned home and things went smoothly for several days. Vane Dyke had

a nicey-nice way of speaking which didn't exactly fit farm life. Since he had always

lived in the city he was very awkward and timid about things on a farm.

One day they went to the woods on a hike. When they came to a stream Rose

and Jane both jumped nimbly across, Sir Vane thought he would do the same. He

Gave a run and a jump. Splash! he landed right in the middle of the stream. He got

up with mud all over him and said, "Oh! dee me, how could I be so awkward". Rose

felt very sorry for him but Jane could hardly keep her face straight, and so she went

to gather some flowers in the distance where she could laugh. When they returned

home from their trip, Vane was very much embarassed, although he tried to laugh

it off.

As the days went on Vane grew more fond of Jane. He would try every way

possible to be alone with her, but Jane was too clever for him and always got away.

One day she went out to the field to gather flowers while Rose was taking a

nap. She had been there quite a while and was returning when she heard an awful

scream. She arrived at the yard just as Rose and her mother came out of the house.

Perched away up on a ladder was Vane holloring and jumping as if he had gone crazy.

They asked him what was the matter. He answered, "Goodness sake, there was the

awfullest looking monster got after me and I just had to save my life".

Rose said, "Well come down and show us what it was".

He climbed timidly from the ladder and started to walk around the shed when

a young, frisky calf darted playfully around it. He screamed, "Oh, there it is", and

he started back up the ladder.

The three had a hard laugh about it and Vane went to his room to remain

the rest of the day pleading a headache.

After being here for a week Sir Vane decided that he was in love with Jane

and decided to confess his love. One night he asked her to stroll in the garden with

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 153)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 153)

Description

[page 153]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty]


him. They arrived at a nice spot which Sir Vane thought would be just the place to

propose. he asked Jane to sit down on the bench.

He said, "Ah-er-I think its a very fine evening". Jane confessed it was. He tried

to get up courage and then started in again. "Miss Kane, you know my visit is almost

ended and I have found that I-ah-a-oh, I have to leave in a week". Jane said, "Well

I am very sorry that you are going to leave us but I think it is getting cool. We had

better return to the house". Sir Vane arose very much excited and stepped in front

of a rose bush.

"Miss Kane, I want to tell you something first".

"Well, what is it?"

"You know that I care a great deal__."

And Jane interrupted, "Oh we must be going in".

In his excitement Sir Vane stepped back, stumbled over a stone and fell into the

rose bush. Jane pulled him out and ran into the house. Poor Sir Vane came into the

house later looking like he had been picking black berries.

By this time Jane's visit had come to an end and she returned to her lover in

the city and poor Sir Vane much disappointed in having lost Jane had to prolong his

visit until his scratches were healed. He declared to himself while busily removing the

thorns, that he would "Nevah propose before a rose bush again".


F. BOHLANDER, '25


The Dreamer

___________


The long day is darkening fast

As it fades into the evening light.

The evening shadows are deepening

into the night;

The evening and its moonlight seem

to welcome the weary ones.

The dreams are told to the stars, as

as they fade, then disappear,

While the dreamer falls to sleep,

And dreams of happiness and fame.


L. M. B. '25.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 154)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 154)

Description

[page 154]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-One]


Radnor Debate

[photo: Powell Team

Top - Goble (coach), Lockhart

Biggerstaff - Hylton - Reed]

[photo: Hyatts Team

Top - O'Connell, Goble (coach)

Griffith - Harsh - Davis]


Debate and Oratory

_______________


IT is to be doubted whether or not there is a single school activity which will

develope poise, confidence, strategy, tact, expression, and literary ability, all, as

well as forensic contests. For that reason, its value cannot easily be overestimated.

In debate this year, we are discussing the proposition that the United States

should enter the League of Nations--a proposition that furnishes a basis for all the

social studies. Both the affirmative and negative teams won by unanimous decisions.

As this goes to press the try-outs for the school orator have not been held. There

is good material among the debaters this year and the orator will be selected from

that group as soon as the debates are held.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 155)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 155)

Description

[page 155]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Two]


[photo: Big 4]

[photo: Fan Me Slave]

[photo: Never Before]

[photo: City Police]

Radnor

[photo: Triple Alliance]

[photo: Beauty Parlor]

[photo: Music Memory]

[photo: Camp Fire Girls]

[photo: Leslie]

[photo: Sign of Spring]

[photo: Sam]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 156)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 156)

Description

[page 156]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Three]


Specials


THE Radnor School has several features which are too important to go unmen-

tioned. These features or activities are not designed to win inter-scholastic con-

tests or to bring about a condition of wild enthusiasm. They are intended to

maintain a co-operative spirit between the school and community and to assist in

producing vigorous men and women.

The Parent-Teachers Association is not the least of these organizations. It is

young--only two years of age--yet it has been a strong factor in clearing up some

of the problems of school management. It is not intended that through it the parents

may complain to the teachers and the teachers in turn may grouch at the parents.

It does not do that. It takes up constructive problems. It teaches the parents what

the teachers try to do at school and teaches the teachers how to get the parents'

assistance in doing this work. In other words, they learn to understand each other

and how to solve their common problems together. The meetings are usually about two

hours in length. One hour is spent in a discussion of the problem by an imported

speaker or by a local talent. The second hour is a social hour in the domestic science

department. This is a profitable hour, too. After two years we conclude that a

Parent-Teachers Association has a definite place in connection with the public schools.

Two years ago last November the first hot lunch was started in Radnor school.

Some call it a hot dish, but the point is that it makes a warm lunch for the teacher

or pupil. So far we are able to learn it is the most economical and easily managed plan

yet worked out. The cost is five cents per dish which is ample for one lunch. The

menus are simple and planned to fit into an ordinary school lunch. We believe it is

the oldest continuous hot school lunch in Delaware county. It is almost self-supporting

and has the recommendation of the parents, pupils, and teachers. We were pleased

to have the health officer report that our first and second grades stood at the top

in physical perfection of the schools in Delaware county. The same care and precaution

that has supported the hot lunch in Radnor school has made this possible.

The Camp Fire Girls organized this year for the first with Miss Ellen Pugh

as their leader. The work is progressing with enthusiasm. Many interesting meetings

are planned for the spring and summer by this live group.

The Boy Scout work was started here for the first last year but did not receive

proper attention on account of the busy occupation of the leaders. As this is written the

organization is being revived with better prospects than it has ever had. It is hoped

that this important work will not be wanting for a scoutmaster.

Religious Education was introduced into the Delaware county schools through

the Radnor school by a plan worked in conjunction with the Ohio Wesleyan Univer-

sity. Two teachers make regular trips each week for this work. It is hoped that it

will be continued indefinitely but no adequate plan of support has been worked out

for next year.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 157)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 157)

Description

[page 157]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Four]


[photo: "The Wishing Well" Cast]

Radnor

[photo: Music Memory]

[photo: Orchestra]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 158)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 158)

Description

[page 158]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Five]


Music


A COMMUNITY could not be truly Welsh without stressing music. Radnor is a

Welsh community in the true sense of the word. This year the music supervisor,

Miss Helen Baker, was employed as a full time teacher so that a greater em-

phasis could be placed upon this subject.

The school supported a fifteen piece orchestra, a Girls'Glee Club, and many

programs during the year. The annual Thanksgiving Festival is almost an institution of the

school staged "The Wishing Well" by Dodge and Dodge. The grammar grades are producing

"Twilight Alley" by Backus and Bliss, while the elementary grades are busy with "Crystal

Queen" by Proctor and "In a Florist Window" by Carrington. These do not serve as ends to

themselves but act as a stimulous to the more basic learning of music.


____________



"The Wishing Well"

Top Row--Thompson, Owen, Hersh, Thomas, Baxter, Carpenter, Baker(Coach),Hetzner,

Conklin, Watkins, Miller, Reed, Lockhart, Morris.

Second Row--Augenstein, Eddy, Biggerstaff, O'Connell, Graham, Jones, Anderson,

Hylton, Harsh.

Bottom Row--Reed, Hilliard, Gallant, Kyle, Kuhn, Boster, Biggerstaff, Quillen,

Carnes.

_____________


Music Memory

Top Row--A. Griffith, Baker (Coach), C. Griffith.

Bottom Row--Thompson, Kuhn, Quillen.

______________


Orchestra

Top Row--Thomas, Rodefer, Quillen, Baker (Director), Hylton, C. Griffith,

Davis, Morris, Latham.

Bottom Row--A. Griffith, M. Eddy, Reed, O. Eddy, Augenstein, Boster.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 159)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 159)

Description

[page 159]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Six]


[photo: Debators]

Sunbury

[photo: Glee Club]

[photo: Orchestra]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 160)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 160)

Description

[page 160]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Seven]


Debate Teams (Sunbury)


AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE

Russell Weiss Angeline Stanforth

Marie Williams Margaret Barton

Virgil Blaine Russell Pickering

Frank VanAuken Mason Hayes


___________________


Glee Club (Sunbury)


Erma Anderson Nellie Gunnett Burrell Patrick Lillian Searles

Bernice Brookens Orville Hill Evelyn Patrick Viola Utley

Carelton Burrer Van Hoover Frances Perfect Bunice Vermillion

Thelma Barton Oscar Jepson Charles Robinson Frank VanAuken

Almeda Buckingham Gerald Knoderer Lula Robinson Marie Williams

Deane Barker Nelson Laughery Helen Strosenider Walter Weiser

Dean Castner Freda Linnaberry Virginia Strosenider Hoyt Whitney

Helen Davidson Ethel Matthews Alma Scott Mary Webster

Mary Fontanelle Hayden Monroe Packard Schneider Helen Zeigler

Phyllis Frazer Lloyd Monroe Angeline Stanforth

Eunice Feasel Helen Morris Lila Smith

Ethel Ferris Ralph Piper Frances Stelzer



_____________________


Orchestra (Sunbury)


Angeline Stanforth Alma Scott

Erma Anderson Frank VanAuken

Viola Utley Nellie Gunnett

Almeda Buckingham Nannie Snavley
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 161)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 161)

Description

[page 161]

[corresponds to page One Hundred and Fifty-Eight]



School Activities

MUSIC

The members of the Orchestra have taken great interest in their work this year

and have responded cheerfully to all requests to lend aid to programs.

One of the most active organizations is the Glee Club. They have appeared

frequently in Chapel and the day before Christmas vacation, assisted in putting across

the Carnival by their splendid efforts in the Minstrel and "Emperor What for Why's

Revue."

Enthusiastic over their success of the "Feast of the Red Corn" last year, they

are now earnestly rehearsing "Polished Pebbles."


ORATORY

In last year's debate, the affirmative lost and the negative won, but from the

efforts of the teams and their coaches, we feel sure the results of both debates will

be in our favor. Our affirmative team meets Ashley at Community Hall in Sunbury,

while our negative team goes to Galena. In the oratorical contest, for the past two

years we have taken second place. We have high hopes raising the score also.

The High School is divided into two literary societies, the Philomathean and the

Athenian. The societies have not been as active this year as formerly. The Athenians have

given one program, but both societies took an active part in the presentation of our High

School Carnival. This furnished a full evening's entertainment in four divisions. Probably

the leading number was a Black Face Minstrel, conducted by Mr. Neilson, who is

teacher in the grammar grades, and leader of the Orchestra and Glee Club.

In another room Mrs. Sinkey supervised a playlet, while Miss Huston with the

assistance of the girls from the Glee Club, rendered the Operetta, "The What for

Why's Revue."

Each entertainment was given more than once, so everyone had a chance to see each

performance. In the basement we brought in the features of a real Carnival.

There was a "Nigger Baby" stand with prizes for the most skilled throwers. There

were horse shoe games, punch boards, wrestling and boxing and a fake kissing booth.

For five cents one could see the Zoo, in which were two red bats, a baby elephant,

the bathing beauty, the biggest fool, and two negro jig dancers. The basement

carnival was originated by Russel Weiss, and was a decided success. Refreshments

were served by the Domestic Science Class.

There have been fewer parties given for High School students this year than

last. The first was an initiation party for the Freshmen, given by the Sophmores

shortly after school started in September. The second party was a Senior party at the

home of Lillian Searles. A Hallowe'en Masquerade was given at the home of Virgil

Blaine. The Freshman held their autumn party at the country home of Dean Castner.

On Friday evening, March twenty first, Nelson Laughery entertained the Seniors,

Juniors and Sophomores.

All our parties have been held on Friday evening so as not to interfere with

our school work. We have all enjoyed these parties and hope that more may be given

in the future

In the social events we must not forget the spread which Girls' Basket Ball

team gave the Boys' team on Friday night, Feb. 15th.

The Juniors under the instruction of Mrs. Sinkey, are preparing a play entitled

"The Road to the City". This is to be given in the near future, and the proceeds are

to be used to meet the expense of the Junior-Senior banquet.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 162)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 162)

Description

[page 162]

[corresponds to page 159]



RESOLVED:- That the United States should enter the League of Nations.

All affirmative teams shall debate at home, and the negative teams go to the school specified

in schedule below:-


SCHEDULE

Ashley to Sunbury, Brown to Berlin, Orange to Bellepoint, Radnor to Hyatts,

Bellepoint to Ashley, Galena to Ostrander, Ostrander to Brown, Sunbury to Galena,

Berlin to Powell, Hyatts to Orange, Powell to Radnor,

RESULT:- Affirmative 5 Decisions; Negative 6 Decisions.

G.E. McFarland, Glenn F. Oliver, T. F. Maloney, Committee.


The County Oratorical Contest

DATE: Friday, April 25th. PLACE: Gray Chapel, Delaware.


RULES FOR ORATORICAL CONTEST

1. Each school is entitled to one contestant, who shall be a bonafied undergraduate of the school.

2. Orations shall be original, and shall not contain more than 1200 words.

3. The place of holding the contest shall be Gray Chapel.

4. The orations shall be judged by three disinterested, non-resident judges, who shall take

into consideration thought composition and delivery, assigning to each contestant a total grade of

0-100 and ranking 1 to 12.

5. Judges shall not confer. Score cards shall be collected and a sum total of rankings, made.

The contestant receiving the lowest sum total of rankings shall receive first place, next lowest

second place, etc.; except that in any case a contestant shall be assigned first place by two of

the judges, that contestant shall be declared the winner of the contest. If sum total of rankings

should result in a tie, the sum total of grades shall be considered.

6. The name of the winning school shall be engraved on a silver trophy cup, which shall

become the temporary property of that school. If any school shall win the contest three times

in succession, the cup shall become the permanent property of that school. The representative of

the winning school shall be awarded an individual trophy.

7. An admission fee of 25 cents shall be charged for defraying expenses. Superintendents

shall furnish the Secretary with the name of contestant, and subject of oration, at least one week

preceding the date of the contest.

8. The successful contestant in the Oratorical Contest shall not be permitted to participate

in the contest the following year.


County Field Meet at Edwards Athletic Field- May 9, 1924

RULES FOR FIELD MEET, 1924

1. Each school shall be entitled to enter not more than two contestants in any event.

2. Each contestant may enter but three events and the relay.

3. Each event shall count as nine points-First 5, Second 3, Third 1.

4. Individual contestant scoring 15 points shall be awarded gold medal; 10 points silver

medal; each contestant other than a winner of a gold and silver medal, shall be awarded a

bronze medal for first place, in each event. Winners of Second and Third places in each event

shall be awarded red and white ribbons respectively.

5. Silver loving cup shall be awarded to school winning most points in track and field events.

6. In order to defray expenses, a nominal sum of Ten Cents will be charged for admittance

to the grounds. It being understood that no participant shall be charged for admittance.

7. School shall file entries in both Boys' and Girls' events with county superintendent not

later than April 30. Meet shall begin at 9:30 A.M., sharp.


GIRLS' EVENTS

1..........................220 Yard Relay 4................................60 Yard Dash

2.........................Base Ball Throw 5...........................Running High Jump

3.......................Basket Ball Throw



BOYS' EVENTS

1.........................100 Yard Dash 6.............................Base Ball Throw

2.........................220 Yard Dash 7..................................Pole Vault

3............................Relay Race 8...........................Running High Jump

4...............................Hurdles 9..........................Running Broad Jump

5..............................Shot Put

Miss Florence Spaulding, Oliver Johnson, H.G. Southwick, Committee
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 163)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 163)

Description

[page 163]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 160]


S U C C E S S


The high standard

of quality main-

tained by this or-

ganization and its

close cooperation

with the various

schools in prepara-

tion and layout of

their copy, is evi-

denced in this pro-

duction and has

won for us a follow-

ing far beyond our

expectations.


THE OHIO SERVICE

PRINTING COMPANY

LORAIN, OHIO
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 164)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 164)

Description

[page 164]


[corresponds to unnumbered page 161]

[image: O U R

A D V E R T I S E R S]
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 165)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 165)

Description

[page 165]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 162]


[image: DEPENDABLE

QUALITY-SERVICE


Pontiac Quality

and Service have

won for us a follow-

ing among schools

that appreciate

the value of having

the best that can

be secured in

engraving

P O N T I A C

E N G R A V I N G &

E L E C T R O T Y P E C O .

727 SO. DEARBORN ST.-OPPOSITE POLK ST. DEPOT

CHICAGO, ILL.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 166)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 166)

Description

[page 166]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 163]


What of Your Future?


You who are finishing your school

work, have you planned your future?

You should set a definite goal ahead,

and strive to reach it. Your relations with

a good bank will be a great factor in

reaching your goal.

Careful discrimination in spending

your money, and consistent savings, will

make for your happiness and success.

This bank has enjoyed a very pleasant

relation with you through your school

bank, and we hope that we may continue

to serve you when you go out to fight

life's battles on your own initiative.


The Deposit Banking Co.

On the Roll of Honor

Your School's Bank

Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 167)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 167)

Description

[page 167]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 164]


The

Delaware Savings Bank Co.


Delaware, Ohio

On the Corner-in the Heart of the City


ROLL OF HONOR BANK

4% paid on Savings and Time Certificates


C. B. Austin.................President

B. F. Freshwater........Vice President

F. P. Hills....................Cashier

J. H. Buck...........Assistant Cashier


_______________________________________________________


$Y$TEMATIC

$AVING

$PELL$

$UCCE$$


and earns 4% compounded semi-annually if deposited here.


Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent


FIRST NATIONAL BANK

Delaware, Ohio

Resources, $900,000.


Established 1857

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 168)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 168)

Description

[page 168]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 165]


STORE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE

_______________

Always ready with the season's best offering

in

CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS

for

MEN and YOUNG MEN

_________

Alder--Rochester & Michaels Stearn Clothes

Right Prices for Quality Merchandise



The STANDARD

Delaware

GIVE US A CALL

________________________________________________________________________



THE LESSON WENT HOME


A teacher, trying to impress upon her children the importance of kindness to animals, took

them for a walk in order to bring the lesson home to them.

Hearing a scream from little Willie, she asked: " What's the matter, Willie?"

"I've been sitting on a wasp," was the tearful response, " and I'm afraid I've hurt

the poor thing."


_____________________________________________________________________________


Dr. Mark A. Bauer

Dr. Alice Potter-Bauer

OSTEOPATHY and PHYSIOTHERAPY


422-426 People's Building--67-69 Franklin St.

Delaware, Ohio


"The Natural Way to Health"
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 169)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 169)

Description

[page 169]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 166]


The Blair-Kelley Company


Delaware, Ohio

57-59 N. Sandusky St.

Same location for 25 years


The store famous for Quality


FURNITURE -- STOVES -- DRAPERIES

WALL PAPER AND

FLOOR COVERINGS

AT LOWEST PRICES

______________________________________________________________



SHOES
_____________
_________



[image] BAUEREIS

26 N. Sandusky Street

DELAWARE

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 170)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 170)

Description

[page 170]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 167]


F O R E R U N N E R S

of F O R T U N E


Small, consistently maintained deposits are fore-

runners of fortune.

It is the amount deposited regularly regardless of

its size, that grows with amazing speed.

Develop the savings habit and you will build a

foundation for future prosperity and ultimate suc-

cess.


[ image ]

The Fidelity Building

Association & Loan Co.

46 North Sandusky St. Delaware, Ohio


_____________________________________________________________________


"Do not look for demerits, When I go out a-walking

You will find them if you do. All dressed up nice and gay,

If you whisper to your neighbor, I have to take my dog along

He will whisper back to you." To keep the men away!

C. L. H.

_________________________________________________________________________


T. R. Griffith C. L. Owen


Griffith & Owen

HOME FURNISHERS

FURNITURE, RUGS, LINOLEUM, SHADES, STOVES


Telephone Number 2235 Number 6 S. Sandusky St.

Delaware , Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 171)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 171)

Description

[page 171]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 168]





The R. P. Harris Co.


Where Quality is Higher than Price

_______________


for

DRY GOODS and READY - TO - WEAR

______________


Delaware, Ohio


________________________________________________________________________


Bankers Life Company

IS A

Purely Mutual Company with no stockholders, but owned

by its members, where every dollar earned and

saved must go to its policyholders.


We offer an easy

systematic savings

plan for creating


IMMEDIATE ESTATE


You can consult us without obligating yourself



H. M. BING, District Agent
Room 312 People's Building

Delaware, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 172)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 172)

Description

[page 172]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 169]



[Image]


A Gift for any occasion


YOUR PHOTOGRAPH


[Image]


BODURTHA
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 173)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 173)

Description

[page 173]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 170]


"SELBRO" QUALITY and SERVICE

For Sixteen Years Means Reliability

RELIABILTY guarantee

Quality and Service

_____________


VICTOR VICTROLAS

BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPH
The Old Reliable Store

E's't'd 1870!

Over 50 years conscientious

service to the people of

Delaware county

____________

ONLY THE BEST LINES OF MERCHANDISE

ARE SOLD IN THE EIGHT

DEPARTMENTS OF

OUR STORE

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME

to inspect the Merchandise you may be interested in. We

are glad for a comparison of prices.

WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY

[image]

THE SMITH CLOTHING COMPANY CO.

Delaware, Ohio

REMEMBER: "You do best at Smith's"S

Victor--RECORDS--Brunswick

_____________


SELL BROTHERS

_________________________________________________________________________________________


Drug Clerk: "What kind of tooth brush do you want?"

Chrystal B.: "Give me a big one, there's six in our family."

______________


Mick Wilson: "The best way to teach a girl to swim is to put your right hand under her

waist---".

Edgar Jolley: "Just a moment. This girl is my sister".

Mick Wilson: "Oh well in that case push her off the dock".


_____________________________________________________________________________________________



EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE

STOVES, RANGES, and HOUSE FURNISHINGS
__________________


Manring and Kendrick

Delaware , Ohio

Phone 2588

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 174)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 174)

Description

[page 174]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 171]


Dankel & Anderson


CLOTHIERS and FURNISHERS
________________________

"The Store with a Conscience"


Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 175)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 175)

Description

[page 175]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 172]


Morrison's R. T.
GRAFF'S
A Special Department for GOOD
SHOES
Misses and Juniors


Quality Always Quality Plus Service

Properly Priced Since 1863

DRY GOODS

READY to WEAR

Delaware, Ohio Delaware, Ohio


[line]

SCHOOL BOOKS Commencement

and SUPPLIES "Gifts That Last"

Have Your Pictures SEE

Framed Correctly Owen Jewelry

Company
A Fine Line of Wall Paper
Delaware, Ohio
Lemley Book Store

W. Winter St. REMEMBER!

Delaware, Ohio Our representative will

gladly call at your school

and display Class Pins or

Rings at your request.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 176)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 176)

Description

[page 176]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 173]



YOU SHOULD COME

TO OHIO WESLEYAN


WHY?



1. Graduates of Delaware county high schools who desire the per-

sonal satisfaction and additional opportunities for success in life which

an education in a liberal arts college can give, will find at Ohio Wes-

leyan facilities which are excelled by but few colleges in America.


2. Those desiring specialized technical and professional training

can obtain much of the necessary preliminary work in medicine, law,

engineering, theology or journalism at Ohio Wesleyan; thus by

studying "at home" they can considerably decrease the length of

their costly specialized training elsewhere.


3. Ohio Wesleyan University offers Delaware county students the

finest of higher education at the lowest cost. Many Delaware county

students can live at home while attending the university and all can

save greatly due to its proximity to their homes.


4. With 1057 graduates in Delaware county and 214 students from

the county now enrolled, Ohio Wesleyan offers to the Delaware

county student unusual social advantages in his home community. It

is an opportunity indeed to become through common interest in the

university, better acquainted with the host of Ohio Wesleyan alumni

and friends in Delaware county.


Only 300 men and 300 women will be admitted in the freshman

class in September, 1924. Your application for admission should be

sent at once. For application blanks and additional information

address The Alumni Secretary, Ohio Wesleyan University, Dela-

ware, Ohio.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 177)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 177)

Description

[page 177]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 174]


Maricad Art Shop

FOR

MILLINERY--HOSIERY--GIFTS

ART NEEDLEWORK


M. M. CADWALLADER
14-16 West Winter St. Delaware , Ohio

____________________________________________________________________________________

Burson M.: Miss Trimple says my translations would be better if not so literal-if I only

read between the lines more.

Helen Liggett: Why don't you?

Burson M.: I can't; part of it's erased.

______________________________


Dorothy Phillips: I used your black tooth brush.

Helen Pounds: That isn't a tooth brush; that's a typewriter brush.


________________________________________________________________________________________


NEVILLE BROS.

BUICK CARS

[image: Buick]


DELAWARE, OHIO

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 178)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 178)

Description

[page 178]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 175]


PROMPT SHOES

PRINTERS Exquisite in Style, Quality of

for the very Best and Prices with-

PARTICULAR in Reach of All are the kind

PEOPLE you find at

[image] [image]


The Independent J. Windsor Cone's

Print Shop Shoe Store

Tel.2582 48 N. Sandusky St. 4 West Winter Street


[line]

EARL VINING [image]

PAINTER AND STROHM will MEAT

DECORATOR you at

168 E. Winter St. 12 W. Winter St.

Delaware, Ohio Delaware, Ohio

Phone 6292



The Delcoan 1924 (p. 179)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 179)

Description

[page 179]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 176]


Mr. Uninsured Man:

Perhaps you don't know how little it will cost to have a big, strong, sure

fire insurance company, like the Ohio Farmers Insurance Company, carry your fire

risk for you - you will be surprised.

Drop in and get some information. We write Public Liability insurance on Auto-

mobiles, and loan money on farm security.


FORTY (40) YEARS OF EXPERIENCE

W. S. POLLOCK

Phone 7173 204-206 People's Building

Delaware, Ohio


______________________________________________________________________________________


Chant of the flunker: "Freshies may come and Seniors may go. But I go on forever."

_______________


Ford: How long can a man live without a brain?

Miss Adams: I don't know. How old are you?

________________


Crosby: You say if I buy this book it will save me half of my studying?

Book Agent: That's it.

Crosby: Gimme two.

_______________________________________________________________________________________


PHONE 2691 50 - 64 N. Henry Street


Figure with me -

It pays you

for

EVERYTHING IN BUILDING SUPPLIES

LUMP COAL--COKE and ANTHRACITE

Johns-Manville Asbestos Roofing

and

Rocbond Stucco

__________


RUSSELL D. KISSNER

"ZIP" Service


Estimates Free Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 180)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 180)

Description

[page 180]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 177]


The Old Reliable Store

E's't'd 1870!


Over 50 years conscientious

service to the people of

Delaware county

____________


ONLY THE BEST LINES OF MERCHANDISE

ARE SOLD IN THE EIGHT

DEPARTMENTS OF

OUR STORE


YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME


to inspect the Merchandise you may be interested in. We

are glad for a comparison of prices.


WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY


[image]


THE SMITH CLOTHING COMPANY CO.

Delaware, Ohio


REMEMBER: "You do best at Smith's"

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 181)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 181)

Description

[page 181]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 178]

A Business Safeguard

A commercial account with the DELAWARE

NATIONAL BANK is a safeguard for the bus-

ness man and farmer, not only because of the un-

questioned safety which we provide for surplus

funds, but also because of our broad facilities for

service.

FEDERAL RESERVE MEMBERSHIP en-

ables us to handle all business to exceptional ad-

vantage and also strengthens materially the ser-

vice we render in times of stress.

_________________



DELAWARE NATIONAL BANK

Total Resources over $1,000,000,00.

Original Charter 1845


_____________________________________________________________________________________
The EVERYTHING

W. M. Heseltine Co. --in--

DRUGS

(image) _______

Sheet Music

DRYGOODS
_______

READY-TO-WEAR
USE
HOSIERY

EULCALL JIGGER REMEDY

SURE CURE

(image)
________


Satisfactory Quality - Norwood Drug Co.

Reasonable Prices 6 W. Winter St.

Delaware, Ohio


The Delcoan 1924 (p. 182)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 182)

Description

[page 182]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 179]


T h e O. K.

The Best Place To Buy

Hardware & Implements

________________

Agents for B. P. S. PAINT

"Best Paint Sold"

________________

TOOLS - "KLEEN KLUTTER"- CUTLERY

________________

THE O.K. HARDWARE

Delaware, Ohio

___________________________________________________________________________________


Mr. Mason: Doc, my hair is coming out. Won't you give me something to keep it in?

Dr. Cowles: Certainly, here's a cigar box.

_________________

Vivian Lutz: Will you please run up the blind?

Russell Newhouse: I'm not much of an athelete, but I'll try it once.


___________________________________________________________________________________


B. Yehley & Son


JEWELERS and OPTOMETRISTS


We Grind Our Own Lenses


The Delcoan 1924 (p. 183)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 183)

Description

[page 183]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 180]


Moeller's SEIBERLING

Meat Market PORTAGE

CORDS
For the Best in
_______

FRESH and SALT MEATS

OYSTERS, FISH and "Tire Repairing that satisfies

DRESSED POULTRY the Motorist who

appreciates
(image)
Quality"

________

See

Canfield-Price
Moeller
Rubber Co.
Phone 2173 73 N. Sandusky
77 N. Sandusky
Delaware, Ohio
Delaware, Ohio

_______________________________________________________________________________________


Make one of your WIRING, CONTRACT-

"REQUIRED STUDIES" ING AND ALL ELEC-

the question of TRICAL APPLIANCES


SAVING _______

RADIOS, AND RADIO

Then let us help you. SUPPLIES


(image) _______


Delaware Electric
The Peoples
Supply Co.
Building & Loan
A. L. PIPES, Proprietor
Company
12 W. William St.

Phone 5417

Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 184)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 184)

Description

[page 184]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 181]


John K. Fostern W. J. Grube

& Son THE

SPORTSMAN'S
WALL PAPER
STORE
MOULDING

PAINTS ________

and

VARNISHES Headquarters for

Athletic Supplies
__________________
Fishing Tackle, Guns

Bicycles, Etc.
DON'T PUT IT OFF
__________
PUT IT ON

__________________
Your Patronage Solicited

36 E. Winter St.
Delaware, Ohio

___________________________________________________________________________________


Mother: "Ward, stop using such dreadful language!"

Ward: "Well, mother, Shakespeare uses it."

Mother: "Then don't play with him. He's no fit companion for you."


_______________________


Kenneth: "I'm trying to remember what ma told me to get in this jug."

Bill Williamson: "What jug?"

Kenneth: "Gee! I forgot the jug."


__________________________________________________________________________________



Starr's Drug Store

For sixty-eight years selling

PURE DRUGS

to the people of Delaware County

_____________________


37 N. Sandusky St. Opp. Hotel Allen
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 185)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 185)

Description

[page 185]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 182]


FRIENDLY C. W. McKeehan

UNDERSTANDING
PLUMBING

Our service, first of all, is
and
based upon friendly under-

standing. We strive to carry GAS FITTING

out every detail of the fun-
_________
eral arrangements in the

same conscientious manner STEAM AND HOT WATER

that a trusted friend would HEATING
do.
TINNING AND SPOUTING
Experience and modern eq-

uipment enable us to serve

you well. Friendly under-

standing helps to lighten the __________

burden of sorrow.

Fawcett Brothers

Funeral Directors

Invalid Car Service Phone 2322
Phone 2609 84 N. Sandusky St.
G C. Fawcett
Delaware, Ohio
H. M. Fawcett Delaware , Ohio
______________________________________________________________________________________________


LUMBER CASE'S

SUPERIOR

FROM THE ICE CREAM


Is the only dessert that will
McCullough Yard
complete your dinner.

Above all others it is espe-

cially noted for its smooth-

[image] ness in texture, richness in

quality, and pleasing flav-

or. Sold by all the Leading

Dealers. Also Creamery

butter ; Pasteurized milk

and cream, whipped cream

and cottage cheese.

Oscar Case Creamery

E. Winter and Henry Sts. 23-27 N. Union

Delaware, Ohio Phones 2416 and 2238

Phone 2374 Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 186)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 186)

Description

[page 186]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 183]


STRAND THEATRE

______________


For Quality Amusement


DAILY MATINEES


Have you heard the new Organ?


___________________________________________________________________________________________


Lawrence: "But Nora Fay, on what grounds does your father object to me?"

Nora Fay: "On any grounds within a mile of the house."

_______________


Donald to Francis: "Why did you break your engagement to that school teacher?" "Well,

if I failed to show up of an evening, she wanted a written excuse signed by my mother."

______________________________________________________________________________________________


Cavin's Commercial School

36 1/2 E. Winter Street

Phone 5419 Delaware , Ohio


BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND and EXPERT TOUCH

TYPEWRITING

ENTER AT ANY TIME

PUBLIC TYPEWRITING and MIMEOGRAPHING

_________________________


Under personal direction of C. F. CAVIN, Court Reporter and Office Manager of Twenty

Years' Experience.
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 187)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 187)

Description

[page 187]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 184]


ICE CREAM RESTAURANT

BUN'S


We make our own Ice Cream and

Baked Goods. Special Attention

given to orders for Parties and

Banquets.

[image]


HOFFMAN'S


Phone 2520 8 and 10 West Winter


BAKED GOODS CANDIES

__________________________________________________________________________________

STEGNER AUTO SERVICE H. E. Clevenger

Co.

FUNERAL PARLORS
Phone 5113


AMBULANCE

MAXWELL SERVICE

CHRYSLER SIX
__________

Sales- Service ______________ Successors to
Morrison & Son

___________
27-29 Spring Street

3 Doors West of Post Office 92 North Sandusky Street

Delaware, Ohio Phone 2381

Service that Satisfies Delaware , Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 189)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 189)

Description

[page 189]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 186]


SUITS HATS
WILSON'S

TOP COATS CAPS

C.J--OF COURSE

For your Graduation Suit

A new blue surge or pencil stripe


In the Hotel Allen Block

_

It takes an induction coil to put the "kick" in an innocent looking wire.

_________________


It is said that God made the country and the big city and the Devil made the small town

and we sometimes think, when we reflect on the ways of some of our neighbors in the country,

that maybe the Devil didn't see the corporation line when he came to it.




Delaware Auto Supply

QUALITY ACCESSORIES


WILLARD BATTERIES LANCASTER TIRES


ARTHUR G. COOK

Phone 2763 38 East Winter Street


Haas Department Store

20 N. Sandusky Street Delaware, Ohio



CHINAWARE ---- ALUMINUMWARE

ALL KITCHEN UTENSILS FOR THE SCHOOLS

TRY US
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 190)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 190)

Description

[page 190]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 187]


For the Best of Everything in

HOME GROWN Flowers

Call BARRETT'S
DELAWARE'S LEADING FLORIST


[image]


Store 2688 Phones Greenhouse 2666

_______________________________________________________________________________________


Studebaker C. A. White & Son

Sales

Company for Economical Transportation

[image]
__________ SALES
"This is a Studebaker
AND

Year" SERVICE


___________ ___________


FLECK & SCHWEITZER

13 North Sandusky Street 21-25 South Sandusky Street

Phone 2366 Delaware, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 191)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 191)

Description

[page 191]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 188]


C. C. DUNLAP & SON

Delaware, Ohio

Phone 2672


HARDWOOD -- SOFT LUMBER

___________


SASH, DOORS, and ALL KINDS MILL WORK


____________


BUILDERS SUPPLIES and BARRETT'S ROOFING


______________________________________________________________________


EVERY OWNER OF A HOME

should protect his property by liability insurance on his automobile. One accident may cost the

farm.

We deposit our funds in banks where we do business. These banks have permanent deposits

as follows:

First National Bank................................$1000

Delaware Savings Bank..............................$1000

Delaware National Bank.............................$1000

Deposit Banking Co.................................$1000

Insure here with confidence. Cost less --- And premiums payable in installments


J. C. YORK, DISTRICT MANAGER

STATE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE ASSOCIATION

402 People's Building Delaware , Ohio

____________________________________________________________________________________

"Doc" Evans'

SODA GRILL

CIGARS -- -- CANDY

63 North Sandusky Street
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 192)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 192)

Description

[page 192]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 189]


V. L. MEREDITH


DEALER IN


STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES

[image]


Shipper of all kinds of Country Produce

[image]


Ashley, Ohio Cardington, Ohio

Phone 66 Phone 361

________________________________________________________________________________


TRY THE

DRUG STORE FIRST
Frank A. Darlymple

___________

FORDS
Westbrook Drug Store


DRUGS--MEDICINES FORDSON TRACTORS

STATIONERY

SCHOOL SUPPLIES _______

KODAKS--FILMS

KODAK ALBUMS RADIO SUPPLIES

___________
________

Westbrook Drug Store

Ashley , Ohio Ashley, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 193)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 193)

Description

[page 193]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 190]


Ashley Lumber DOLLARS and SENSE

Company
After you have earned your dollar

it takes good common sense to make

the best use of them.


[IMAGE] Let us help you save a part of your

earnings.


We pay you Four Percent interest

on Savings Account.
AT YOUR
[IMAGE]

SERVICE
The Farmers' Savings
___________
Bank Co.

Ashley , Ohio

Ashley , Ohio Capital Stock Surplus $55,000.


______________________________________________________________________________


STOP!


AT THE


Old Reliable Meat Market


[image]


DRAKES


Ashley, Ohio


The Delcoan 1924 (p. 194)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 194)

Description

[page 194]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 191]


MY OLD FORD L. C. Bailey


Of my old Ford every body makes fun;

They say it was born in Nineteen-One,

The windshield is gone--and the radiator

leaks, ICE CREAM

The fan belt slips and the horsepower SOFT DRINKS

squeaks, CANDY

She shakes the screws and nuts all loose TOBACCO

But I get 40 miles on a gallon of juice;

Her coils are dead; rings baling wire,

With high-priced cars, they make you

tools,

Some extra parts and a book of rules.
________
Some wire stretchers and a pair of shears

All I have carried in 15 years.

And if I live to see the day
WATKINS' PRODUCTS
She falls to pieces like the one-horse shay,

If old Hank Ford stays in the game,

I'll buy another by the same durn name.
_________


____________


Wallace and Wintermute Ashley , Ohio

Cardington , Ohio Phone 74

______________________________________________________________________________________


Freda Belle: "Oh dear, I just can't adjust my curriculum."

Ward Stanley: "That's all right, it doesn't show any."

____________________


Miss Hawisher: "Blaine, what have you been doing all morning?"

Blaine Bishop: "Nothing."

Miss Hawisher: "Curtis, what have you been doing?"

Curtis Martin: "Helping Blaine."


_________________________________________________________________________________________


ELLA WELCH, M. D.


DENNIS WELCH, Dentist


Ashley, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 195)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 195)

Description

[page 195]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 192]


Wilcox and Hall Compliments of

Johnson's
MILLINERY and

NOVELTIES Confectionery


_____________ [image]


Free services of Corsetier for

MODART CORSETS

______________ Cardington , Ohio


MR. H. JOHNSON,

Ashley , Ohio Manager.


________________________________________________________________________________


For those who enjoy the Best of GIFTS THAT LAST

everything, we are headquarters for

SEE
STAPLE and FANCY
W. S. Rosecrans
GROCERIES FOR

Watches, clocks, rings,

diamonds, cuff-links,
[image]
stick-pins, bar pins,

Gold Pens and Pencils,

Pearls, Cut Glass,

Hand-painted China,

Silverware.
C. B. Hoffmire


We pay cash for poultry and country
produce.


Ashley , Ohio Ashley , Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 196)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 196)

Description

[page 196]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 193]


ICE CREAM CIGARETTES SODAS


CANDIES LUNCH


STAPLE and FANCY


GROCERIES


[image]


H. E. SHEETS


Phone 81 Ashley, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________________


FURNITURE


EVERYTHING NEW IN FURNITURE


Living room, Dining and Bedroom suites in all the latest styles and

finishes. Largest showing of up-to-date furniture

in Central Ohio

AT LOWEST PRICES

WE SELL FOR LESS


Undertaking and Ambulance Service


___________


SERVICE OUR MOTTO

____________


Claude R. Lee

Ashley, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 197)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 197)

Description

[page 197]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 194]


ASHLEY


COOPERATIVE


COMPANY


[IMAGE]


IT PAYS TO CO-OPERATE


__________________________________________________________________________________


Albert Burton said he was engaged to a girl with a wooden leg, but broke it off.


At a Revival meeting the Preacher said: "I tell you friends, Hell contains nothing but

chorus girls, cocktails and Roulette wheels.

Paul Bennett (on back row) : "Oh death where is thy Sting?"


__________________________________________________________________


The Phillips Dry Goods Store


EXTENDS


BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1924


We appreciate your patronage.


Ashley, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 198)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 198)

Description

[page 198]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 195]


Strine's The People's Store

Cardington , Ohio
HEADQUARTERS

for all [image]


SCHOOL KIDS UNDER THE NEW MANAGE-

MENT WILL BE

BIGGER and BETTER
[image]
THAN EVER


BAKERY [image]

RESTAURANT

Ashley, Ohio You are always Welcome


______________________________________________________________________


GARAGE Donovan Bros.

C. I. Bennett Cardington, Ohio

FRUITS and GROCERIES

For Economical Transportation
Cash Buyers of Produce
[image]

____________
____________
SEED STORE

DEPARTMENT
AUTO

REPAIRS We buy and sell, Red Clov-

er, Alsike, Timothy Seed,

Soy Bean Seed, Wheat,

Oats and Barley.
_________________

____________


Ashley , Ohio Phones 52-131-152
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 199)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 199)

Description

[page 199]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 196]


HOME OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE

AT RIGHT PRICE

CLOTHING SHOES DRY GOODS


[image]


Duncan Home Clothier

Ashley


___________________________________________________________________________


Edgar Jolly: "Don't you think my mustache becoming?"

Gladys Rosecrans: "Well it may be coming but it hasn't arrived."

________


"I don't like your heart action," said the Doctor, applying the stethoscope again. "You

have had some trouble with Angina Pectoris."

Bion Shoemaker: "Your partly right Doctor, only that isn't her name."

________


Miss Leas: "Ruth, what's the function of the stomach?"

Ruth Gale: "The function of the stomach is to hold up the petticoat."

_____________________________________________________________________________


Moore Brothers PETER'S SHOES


FIRE and TORNADO

GENERAL INSURANCE

CONTRACTORS

_________ F. V. McMillen

General Merchandise
GIVE COMPLETE
Bellpoint , Ohio
SATISFACTION

A good place to trade after all

__________ Highest price paid for

butter and eggs


Bellpoint, Ohio GOODYEAR TIRES

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 200)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 200)

Description

[page 200]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 197]


The Suburban Savings and Loan Co.

"On the Square"

Worthington , Ohio


OFFICERS DIRECTORS

F. W. Scott, President F. w. Scott, Chas. D. Lehman

Geo. W. Beaver, Vice-President B. S. Wellman, Howard Potter

F. R. Detrick, Attorney W. W. Fuller, F. R. Detrick

W. W. Fuller, Secretary Geo. W. Beaver


[image]


START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT


with any amount you please--4% compounded semi-annually. Your

first Dollar deposited places you in the SUCCESS LINE for owning

your own home, and laying up a competency for old age.


We Pay 5% on Certificates of Deposit


______________________________________________________________________________


In Worthington You Can Do AIRDALE PUPPIES

Better REGISTERED

Sired by the great Cleveland Dog,

KNAPP MOTOR SALES Champion Clevo Persataltum.


These puppies are of the best blood

LINCOLN in America. They have black kinky

FORD coats, dark eyes, and lots of terrier

pep.

FORDSON Own a dog of which you may be

__________ proud.

___________

Place Your Order Now and Be Sure

of Delivery Norwood Kennels

Walter S. Snyder
_____________
R. F. D. 1, Powell, O.


Both Phones are 35 Kennels are located on Olentangy River

Worthington, Ohio Road, one-half mile south of Powell Road.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 201)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 201)

Description

[page 201]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 198]


G. E. Butcher


LIVE STOCK DEALER


and


AUCTIONEER


___________


Worthington Ex. 3478 Powell, Ohio

____________________________________________________________________________________


W. I. Weaver

Powell, Ohio


GENERAL MERCHANDISE

Groceries
Meats
Dry Goods
Notions

Footwear


Phone 3482 Worthington

____________________________________________________________________________________


Who Knows?


Who was using Mabel's vanity case during the search?

When Bill McKirtrick combs his hair?

When the H. S. pupils pass their notes?

Who jimmed the clock?

Who washed the windows?

Who dusted the pictures?

____________________________________________________________________________________


Samuel E. Corbin

AMBULANCE SERVICE

____________


Citizens' Phone 111 Worthington , Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 202)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 202)

Description

[page 202]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 199]


A. W. Tuller & Co.

GROCERIES and MEATS

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON

____________


Citizens Phone No. 4 High St.

____________________________________________________________________________________


THE WORTHINGTON COAL & SUPPLY CO.

COAL AND SUPPLIES


Manufacturers of CONCRETE BLOCKS

___________________


Worthington Exchange 98

Worthington, Ohio


____________________________________________________________________________________


DELAWARE COUNTY FAIR


POWELL, OHIO


September 16 - 17 - 18 - 19


_________________


All Schools in the County are invited to participate in the Educa-

tional Departments. Also the Boys and Girls in the Junior Contest.


___________________


WRITE FOR FAIR CATALOGUE


W. F. BAYLES. Secretary

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 203)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 203)

Description

[page 203]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 200]


Coal,

Lumber and

Building Material


THE POTTER LUMBER

AND SUPPLY CO.

WORTHINGTON, OHIO


[IMAGE]


AT YOUR SERVICE
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 204)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 204)

Description

[page 204]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 201]


E. S. Snouffer

FURNITURE - Repaired, Upholstered, Refinished

PICTURES-Enlarged and Framed

Mirrors Resilvered

FINE VARNISHES and PAINTS

MURPHY DACOT--MOTOR CAR ENAMELS

WINDOW DRAPERIES and BLINDS MATTRESSES and BEDSPRINGS


Phone 130 Worthington, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________


Lewis Center Phone 1S1L on 25 Worthington Phone 3417


POWELL PRODUCE Co.

CREAM, POULTRY and EGGS


You know it! We sell that Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Policy.


C. A. THOMAS, Manager Powell, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________


Thurman: "There's been something trembling on my lips for months and months."

Helen: "So I see. Why don't you shave it off?"

___________________


BIRTHSTONES

Freshman--Emerald.

Sophmores--Blarney Stone.

Juniors--Grind Stone.

Seniors--Tomb stone.


__________________________________________________________________________________


VICTROLAS and VICTOR RECORDS

Victor Records Released Every Friday


_______________


Leasure's Drug Store

Worthington, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 205)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 205)

Description

[page 205]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 202]


Compliments of


Root's Department Store


DRY GOODS and HOSIERY

BOOTS and SHOES


MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING

______________

If We Please Tell Others

If Not, Tell Us

______________


Sunbury, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________


STARK'S CASH GROCERY


GROCERIES, MEATS, and NOTIONS


_______________


OUR MOTTO--

QUALITY and COURTESY


_______________


Phone 211 Sunbury, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 206)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 206)

Description

[page 206]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 203]


IF YOU LIKE PEPPY SERVICE, TRY


The Sunbury Auto Supply Co.


Southeast Corner Public Square


FIRESTONE -- OLDFIELD -- TIRES -- TUBES



EXIDE BATTERY SERVICE STATION


MOBILE, GARGOLE OILS


SILVER CROWN GAS


GENUINE FORD PARTS


______________


EXPERT BATTERY REPAIR FREE CRANK CASE

TIRE CHANGING SERVICE


__________________________________________________________________________________


The Sunbury Savings &

Loan Company


AN INSTITUTION FOR SAVINGS


[image]


At 100% Safety and 5% Interest


Sunbury, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 207)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 207)

Description

[page 207]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 204]


North Side Restaurant


SHORT ORDERS and LUNCHES


CASE'S ICE CREAM SCHRAFF'S CANDIES


QUALITY PLUS SERVICE


North Side of Square Sunbury, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________


John Williamson & Sons


CHEVROLET and STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES



FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETC.


Sunbury, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________


Nora White, in civics class: "A dark horse is dark colored, either black or brown."

Eunice Feasel: "Africa is called the dark continent because it is the home of the negro."

Ethel Matthews: "The gentlemen in the rear of the room----."

Alma Scott: "Spent all her year's allowance for a lip stick."


__________________________________________________________________________________


A. D. Strosnider


FUNERAL DIRECTOR--AMBULANCE SERVICE


[image]


Phones Office 67; Res. 16 Sunbury, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 208)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 208)

Description

[page 208]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 205]


Boston's Garage


GOODYEAR and SILVERTOWN CORD TIRES


TUBES -- OILS -- ACCESSORIES

______________


A FULL LINE OF GENUINE

FORD PARTS

______________


WHERE YOU AND SERVICE MEET


__________________________________________________________________________________


ASK FOR RESTAURANT

WHITE LOAF ________

FLOUR Meats -- Sandwiches

Short Orders
_________
_________


Highest Price paid for your Wheat Soft Drinks--Ice Cream

__________ Tobacco

_______
Buy your feeds and field seeds of us

__________ SPECIAL BRICK CREAM FOR ALL

OCCASIONS

_________

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES

and the best in Radios
Barnhard & Parker

Sunbury Flour Mill Sunbury, Ohio

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 209)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 209)

Description

[page 209]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 206]


LUMBER and BUILD-

ING SUPPLIES DEALER IN

GRAIN, FEED, SEEDS

COAL FLOUR, COAL

West Virginia Lump FENCE AND

Try Our Ohio Coal POSTS

The Best In Ohio

__________


QUALITY and SERVICE

Our Motto [image]

_________


Try us once--then always

__________ The Condit Farmers

Co-operative Co.
Sunbury Lumber Co.

Sunbury, Ohio Harry O'Reese, Mgr. Centerburg Condit Sunbury


__________________________________________________________________________________


Walter Weiser: "Even if I did flunk Chemistry I know the formula of water--HO2."

_________________



Ethel: "You raised your hat to that girl. You don't know her do you?"

Eddie: "No, but Bill does, and this is his hat."


_________________


__________________________________________________________________________________


R. P. Anderson


Headquarters for


DRUGS, KODAKS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES

DRUG SUNDRIES


Phone 68
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 210)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 210)

Description

[page 210]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 207]


BLAKELY - WILLIAMS


THE STORE OF QUALITY


Sunbury, Ohio


[image] [image]


__________________________________________________________________________________


Established 1872

The Farmers Bank


INDIVIDUAL LIABILITY

UNINCORPORATED

Sunbury, Ohio


__________________________________________________________________________________



INSURANCE

Patrick Hardware

Company Protect Your

Home
for
Family

HARDWARE and

GRANITE WARE
Property
TINWARE

PAINTS and OIL, WE ARE ALWAYS AT YOUR

HARNESS SERVICE

PLUMBING
Cupp and Whitney


Phone 64 Sunbury, Ohio Sunbury, Ohio
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 211)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 211)

Description

[page 211]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 208]


The

Radnor Farmers' Elevator

Company


DEALERS IN


All kinds of Farm Implements,

Hardware, Fencing, Fence

Posts, Coal, Grain,

Feeds and Radio

Supplies


[image]


If we do not have in stock

what you want we will get

it for you at the lowest price.

Our aim is to serve the pub-

lic.

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 212)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 212)

Description

[page 212]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 209]


FUNERAL DIRECTORS

and

AMBULANCE SERVICE


CLEVENGER & POWELL

Radnor, Ohio Phone No. 60


_____________________________________________________________________


W. R. Thrush

GENERAL HAULING


LIVE STOCK


Radnor, Ohio Phone 43


__________________________________________________________________________________


Sorge, (intoxicated, and bumping into a lamp post) : "Excuse me, Sir."

(Bumping into fire hydrant):"Excuse me little boy."

(Bumping into second lamp post and falling down):"Well I'll just sit here until-Hic-the

crowd pass-Hic-es."


"Jay, are you teaching that parrot to swear?"

Jay : "No ma, I'm telling it what not to say."


__________________________________________________________________________________


WHY NOT?


Support REV. EDWIN REED for Lieut. Governor


One who voluntarily offered his life to his Country surely is worthy

to help direct the affairs of that Country.


Get out to the Primary Let's Put Him Over
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 213)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 213)

Description

[page 213]

[corresponds to unnumbered page 210]


LET THIS BANK BE YOUR


GUIDE---


---COUNSELLOR---


---FRIEND


ASK THE MAN WHO

DOES BUSINESS HERE


The Worthington Savings Bank Co.


WORTHINGTON, OHIO
The Delcoan 1924 (p. 214)

Title

The Delcoan 1924 (p. 214)

Description

[page 214]

[correponds to back cover of the 1924 Delcoan]

Dublin Core

Title

The Delcoan 1924. The annual yearbook of the twelve centralized schools of Delaware County.

Subject

Ashley School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Bellpoint High School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Berlin Centralized School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Brown Township School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Delaware County--Ohio--Big Walnut Local Schools--1924
Galena High School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook--1924
Hyatts School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Orange Township Consolidated School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Ostrander High School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Powell High School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Public schools--Ohio--Delaware County
Radnor School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook
Schools--Ohio--Delaware County
Sunbury High School--Ohio--Delaware County-- Yearbook--1924
Sunbury Public School--Ohio--Delaware County--Yearbook--1924
Yearbooks--Delaware County--Ohio--Schools--1924
Yearbooks--Galena High School--1924
Yearbooks--Sunbury High School--1924

Description

The 1924 Delcoan includes class information from Ashley, Bellpoint, Berlin, Brown, Galena, Hyatts, Orange, Ostrander,Powell, and Sunbury schools.

Date

1924

Rights

http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/NoC-US/1.0/

Format

Yearbook

Language

English

Type

Still Image
Text

Identifier

31060844

Citation

“The Delcoan 1924. The annual yearbook of the twelve centralized schools of Delaware County.,” Delaware County Memory, accessed June 25, 2024, http://delawarecountymemory.org/items/show/268.

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