Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1925 volume:
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-- THE BUCKEYEX J"" ---'
The Hapuleun Snhnnl
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F 1 11
7 nrefnnrh a
n prnhuring this ninth imlmne nf The
nckege t e :lass nf 1525 hupes in taithfullg
recurh the sehnnl artihities ut the past gear
Qtlf in same manner nur Qmnual can serfxe
as a mehiurn thrnugh the stuhents anh
general public can see the inner lite uf this
institutinn anh realize that swzh is the tnunhatiun
ut nur great rnuntrg, then ine shall eniug the
--happiness uf' knnfning that nur inurk has nut
lleefr in train.
The E claege Staff
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'THE NAPOLEON HIGH SCHOOL
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29 -----'----- n--.--- THE BUCKEYE
To James Blaine williams
ln grateful recognition of is work for
Nlapoleon High School and the high
ideals to which he has inspired us we
the Senior Class dedicate this the 1925
Buckeqe in the hope that it will express
in some measure our appreciation' of
his unstinting efforts
I fl I If
T H E B U C K E Y E Ijugf, 'ziz If WW-
JAMES BLAINE WILLIAMS
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The five men who face you from the opxposite page
are those to whom the management of our educational
system is intrusted. In co-operation with our splendid
faculty they have brought the efliciency of our schools to
the highest point in their history. These public spirited
citizens have given their time and effort to the lasting
benefit of our school and community. They deserve a
great amount of credit for their part in the success of
Napoleon High School. '
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11 VV. E. HOY DR. H. F. RoHRs 111
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Ei E. M. GREGC.
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LUTHER KRAUSE E. E- UNCLE -Q
1 Page Eleven i 1 1 l
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HEN we are old and wom with years, we'll read
This record of our youth, the day, the placeg
And we will suit our memory to our need,
And long-forgotten name to faded face.
Sadness will come to us who fail to trace
The dreams we dreamed so certain to succeed:
Time's later generations will erase
The dreamer and the doer and the deed.
Then let us see these tranquil hills again:
Fog-laden trees, the lighted homeward streetg
Let us not seek our former years in vain:
Let us find youth unspoiled and living sweet-
For us, once more, the splendor and the pain,
Thinking the old earth trembles at our feet.
"Though I a thousand times may fall
I will arise again:
Though I ten thousand failures meet
I will success attain.
Though lack and wrong and sorrow seem
To win the victory
There is a trust there is a faith
That will not die in me. -
Made in the image of my God
In the likeness of my King
l stand undaunted unafraid
Serene through everything.
If through the night I cannot see
It matters not faith can.
There shines within my soul that Light
That lighteth every man.
And so I walk victorious'
I know that I am free.
Secure I hold within my hand
My fate, my destiny.
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This is a country based on government of the people, for the people and
by the people. And so with our school. We are a community within ourselves
and have our own unique govemment.
There is a Board of Commissioners fthe School Boardl, elected by the people
who in turn select the other oflicers.
As a mayor we have had Mr. Ash with us for many years. This alone
proves his ability.
Some years ago Mr. Brillhart was appointed Sheriff and ever since has been
the lVlayor's chief henchman.
Our Prosecuting Attorney, Miss Whiteman, never lost a case.
Since Mr. Secrist is our Treasurer, we know that outside of a few explosions
now and then our money is very safe.
Many of us know only too well the ability of both Miss Couch, Judge of
the Court of Appeals and Miss McComb, Probate judge, to dole out long sentences.
fSuch as extra book reports.J
And as a Surveyor, Mr.-Mentor has no equal,' rival or otherwise.
The wonderful abilities of Mr. Sloan as a Marshall and Dry Agent are
THE BUCKEYE Ora Green has earned the title of the Clerk of Courts.
As interpreters Miss Moore and Miss French are unexcelled. fThey speak
everything from Pig-Latin to the Sign Language.,
If anyone doubts the ability of Mr. Williams as Constable and Night Watch,
just try him out.
Mr. Rosebrook as head of the Street Cleaning Department has kept our
The Humane Department headed by Miss Green has saved more than one
Miss Rychener, our Justice of the Peace, has smoothed many a troubled soul
with her musical charms.
Mr. Swigart was chosen as Fire Chief fand whole department, because of
his ability to do the hundred in forty Hat.
And so you see what a wonderful corps of oflicials we have. Unhampered
by :political parties and guided only by their desire to help us, they have so labored
that at the close of their administration we can justly say that our little community
is better fitted to challenge the world.
Page F ourleen
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I W. R. ASH Superintendent CLEON Dues BRILLHART
Graduate l9l6, B. A. Degree.
Bowling Green l9l 6-I 919.
N. H. S. Principal l9I9-l925.
"He has done much to raise the
athletic standards of our school and
for six years has been a never-failing
Principal, Niles, Ohio.
Superintendent, Fostoria, Ohio.
Graduate 1908, B. S. Degree
Graduate Work, University of Mich-
"To Mr. Ash goes the major credit
. for our fne educational opportunities."
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MARJORIE M. vVHI'I'EMAN
History, Public Speaking, Debate
Coach, Faculty Advisor of "The
Napoleon High School i920-25.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Graduate 1920, B. A. Degree.
Kappa Delta Pi.
Phi Beta Kappa.
"Miss Whitenian is an accomplished
woman 11111056 cultural influence has
been fell by all."
Busch Conservatory, Chicago l9l6.
"Her popularity is measured by the
extraordinary success of the operettaf'
THE BUCKEYE ----
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FLORENCE H. FRENCH
French, English, Girls' Basketball
Napoleon High School l92l-25.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Graduate l92l, B. A. Degree.
French School, McGill University,
"Miss French's sunny smiile and
winning personality have made our
school life immeasurahly more joyful."
raphy Community Civics and Ath-
Graduate 1924, B, S. Degree
To him we owe more than s than
he has received.
General Science, High School Geog-
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l i PAUL SLOAN JAMES BLAINE WILLIAMS
Social, Secondary Science. Commercial.
1 Defiance College. Bliss Business College.
i Graduate l924, B. A. Degree. Graduate 1917.
5 Delta Sigma Kappa. . Coslioctcn, l9l8-l9.-
1 "Mn Sloan has made many friends Ixunhlall' Pggrgglganla' 191920
-' 1 by his winning good nature and each apo eon' ' '
l one of us will have been better for ' "He has been a real help."
' l coming in contact with hir."
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CLENDORA MCCOMB B1-LATRICE L. COUCH
English Literature ancl English Com- Freshman-junior English.
position. Defiance College.
University of Michigan. Graduate I924, B. A. Degree.
Graduate 1923, A. Degree. Napoleon High School l924-25.
Napoleon' 1923-25 "Miss Couch has been a friend to
"For tlvo years she has kept before everyone and has encouraged all to
US U10 fClCf fha! 0 fEU0D1lCdgC of Ouf Better eforts by her hearty manner."
olvn language is most important."
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--- ----.--- -------'---- THE BUCKEYE r .
2 E ltr . A ' A
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Latin, Modern History.
Graduate l924, B. A. Degree.
"Sl-fe is ever striving to please and
,IOHN H. SECRIST
Cliemi-try Pliyeics Algebra.
Graduate 1923 B. A. Deegree.
Plvi Beta Kappa.
Napoleon High School I923-25.
Mr. Secrists musical ability has
been a very valuable asset to our -
tivities. Every student will remember
the good times he has had in Doc s
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Graduate l922, B. A. Degree.
"Quiet, happy and ready to help."
Western State Normal, Ypsilanti,
Graduate l92I, Manual Training.
Napoleon High School l92l-25.
With his careful, emeienl manage-
ment he has given us one of the most
liked branches in our high .school ed-
Al 1 "li
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------ .---------- -THE BUCKEYE ----.- -
'Glu 51112 Clllass nf 1925
If life had not, with all its years of rich experience,
Brought me full knowledge of the light and dark:
If I knew not that merriment and gayety are but
The lighter fabrics out of which we weave
The tapestry of life, I should, I doubt not,
Wish you unfailing joy. I'd say:
"May yours be an unshadowed future. May joy
Be all your portion. Your hours, I would
Through all the years, were gay and gladsome,
Your entire days.felicitous and free."
But this I cannot, knowing life forehope.
I only gpray that you may be so strong
So sure of foot so pure of heart that naught of ill
Can harm or buffet you. I can assure you
From my own full life that all of life is good:
That disappointment often hides a richer gift
Than we had prayed for. That hope deferred
Though the heart siclcen if persistently employed
May win from life the hungered treasure after all.
I can assure you that dreams do come true. That
Are traveling toward us as even we toward them.
That deprivation and withheld desires all serve
Their purpose leaving one who is not weak
But resolute to fight the stronger for the fray.
I wish you strength and high resolve
Big purpose and a worthy aim
A heart of love and tender sympathy'
And having this I feel assured
That life will bring you all you claim.
Page Twenty two
A Faculty Member
, ' if
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D' A Ju ' I Y , HH-III 'B
M 1 -----'------ f THE BUCKEYE
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Page Tnveniy-lhrte 3. I l
Napoleon, Ohio, Sept. I3, l925.
Deer Pa :-Well I got to town O. K. I didn't even get lost on them there bug
streets. I finally found Aunt Sarah's house and got acquainted. Gee, she stays
up most all nite. She never went to bed before 9:30. I got up late, about 6:30
and washed all up, brushed my hair and everything. Then I went to school. I
got there kinda early and was wandering around in the building when I went and
run onto a grate big feller who said his name was Brillhart. He took me up
stairs and said I should sit down in that there big hall they call the assembly.
Then he told me I was a freshman something or other, I just coulcln't make it out.
Purty soon some more kids kum in the room and sat down. After while a bell
rung and Hon. Brillhart came in to make a talk about our school work. He made
us sign a piece of paper and tell what course we wanted to take. Then he took
up the slips and told us what books to buy and then said we could go hum. '
After dinner I went down on the meadow and watched some guys have a
hght over a funny looking egg. They called it a pig-skin but I know bettern' that.
Pigs don't lay eggs. Ennyhow these guys had on funny looking clothes and
they chased the pig-skin all over the "skillet." C I guess that's what they call the
meadow., Gee, it musta been hard boiled cause it didn't even break.
The next morning I went to school again and sat down in the same pew
l was in the day before. After a bit Hon. Brillhart came in and looked kinda
dignified and then all at once he hollered my name right out. Then he said I was
supposed to kum to the office. I thought maybe they was gonna promote me.
Well, I went down to said office and there I met Mr. Ash and Ora Green. Then
Hon. Brillhart took me in his office and said he saw that I was a green one. But
I stopped him and told him that my name was Perkins, not Green. Then he go-t
mad and told me he wanted to talk. So I says go ahead. Then he said that I
must be purty dum, so he was gonna tell me something about school.
Well, he did, fer about half-hour, me a soaking it all in. He told me all
about the classes too. Gosh, it's funny they got names fer all the guys here. He
said I was a Freshman. CI don't know where he gets the fresh stuff but I sure
am a man.J The Freshmens is the first class he says, and that they are all dum
and get lost a lot. Then the next class is the Sophmores and that they is a lot
smarter'n the Freshmen. He said they is a sorter big brother to the Freshmens
and does all their initiaion for 'em an' everything. I don't know what initiation
means but I suppose it is some sort of a lesson. lt's kind of the Sophomores to help
'em that way. The juniors come next. He says they is about perfect. They
is too dumb to get stuck-up and too dog-gone smart to be a Sophmore.
The last bunch is called Seniors. They almost run things, bein' so awful
smart. Well, after him and Hon. Ash have talked with me I feel real smart. S
I got back to my assembly to tell the rest of the kids how smart I am.
, THE BUCKEYE We spent the rest of the clay in going to our classes and meeting our teachers.
Gee, I run around the building so much trying to find my classes that I'm all in.
l'hese here classes are different they is called Algebra class and Latin class and all
kinds of class. So I don't even know what class I'm in now.
My stars! It's getting after 8 o'clock and I ain't in bed.
So long. Yer son
' I 1 'IA
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Page Twuenty-jvc I i
K Seninr 0112155 fbfficeraa
President ................. WILLIAM RICHARDSON
Vice President ......... JOHN PALMER
Secretary .... ..... L OIS BRUBAKER
Treasurer ...... EDNA REISER
- Senior Glass
Austermiller, Harold Hipp, Raymond
Babcock, Lanora Jennings, Marcus
Baden, Laurina johnson, Vera
Behrens, Lillian Johnson, 'Howard
Bittikofer, Bertha Knepley, Arnold
Bowers, Thelma Lowry. Martin
Bowers, Earl May, Kirtley
Bowles, Ziba Mead, Bernice
Brady, Helen Mengerink, Ruth
Brubaker, Lois Mohler, Donna
Casleel, Bernice Overhulse, Forrest
Cheney, Mary Palmer, Mary
Clark, Angeline Palmer, Jghn
Cole. Audrey Palmer, Sumner
Connolly, Cletus Pfau, Mabyl
Crawford, Gale Pgngious, Fay
Dlemefv Elsie Pontious, Frank
Drewes, Richard Rafferty, Lucy
Franz, Violet Reiser, Edna
Frease. Raymond Richardson, William
Geeelei Josephine Ringhisen, Josephine
Gefkell, Carl Robinson, Mildred
Gineman, Agnes Saneholtz, Byron
, Gregg. Rebeft Shook, Margaret
Grim. Veda Smith, Maclalin
H' Groschner, Robert Snyder, Helen i
I? I Gunn, Myron Sworden, Florence
D 'I' 5 Haas, Siegfried Theobald, Helen
l"lal'm, Geraldine Travis, Fern
V. 'RJLAEW Harmon, Birda Tressler, Esther
Harmon, Evadna Tuttle, Roger
i , Q I Page Twenty-six V
J i YI ' ..
Holnlvyflvlaumee River bridge.
"Tl:ere's nothing ill can dwell in such a
temple. If the ill spirit have so fair a house,
good things will strive to dwell with it."
Vice President of Class 4, Asst Editor of
Buckeye, Hi Y 4.
Hobby-Xvriting themes and essays.
i'Full of wise saws aml modern instances "
"I love my duty, love my friend,
Love truth and merit to defend."
Basketbal l-2-3-4, Capt. 4.
mAh! l'Vho can tell hon: haral il is to elim
The steep where fumes temple shines afar."
Class Basketball 4.
"Among the girls she's lall and fair
Her like you'1l not finrl everywhere,"
Hobby' -Daily to ride to school in a Buic
"From every blush that lfindles in thy cheelfs
Ten thousanu' little loves aml graces sprii
To revel with the roses."
. K If - H
Hg " 'FIU' lSI't'Kt'IYt'I
lXr1lI.lJRbiD M. ROBINSON--"Mill,"
flass Basketball 3-4.
"Speak less than you lgnoivg
Have more than you show."
BILRNICE CAsTizrgi.-"Hare mls
Glee Club 3-4.
Hobby---Strolling clown tlie corridor.
"As through her path .she hlilhely goes.
She loves lo lallf aml Vl1l1tfJ mul pose."
'kllfq VIOLE1' FRANZ
' E V' Commercial Course
T pl Hobby- Being quiet,
6lt'-'Uri "Her words were shell softer
Agfa'-9' Than leat-es from the pine."
51'-Q, Dt" '
lVlARTIN W. Lowm' "Durl."
Class President Florida 2-3, Football Na-
po'eon 4, Basketball Florida I-2-3, Basketball
Napoleon 4, Glee Club Florida I, Operetta 4.
Uhctllgll will the world laughs with you."
lVlADAl,tN A. SMITH -"KitItl."
nRarc compoullrl of oddity, frolic and fun,
Wlzo relished a folge and rejoiced in u pun."
Class Play l924.
Hobby-Laughing in Public Speaking.
"She knew mhafs what and lhafs as high
Ax nmrlal wil can hope to fly."
vig ' ll l-.l-.-.-.-ig
AUDREY COLE-"Andy," FLORENCE SWORDEN
Commercial Course Commercial.
Glee Club 4 ClassHPLZpherB 1 h h H
. .. .. 0 yi elng on te onor ro .
U H0bbyQUshermg af The Slate' "To those who lgnow thee not, no words can
If to her share some glrlish errors fall, paint
LOGIC on ,TGV ff1CC' and y0U'll fflfglvl' lhfm all." And lhose who lfnow thee, lgnow all words
E FORREST OVERHULSE EDNA Rlzlssn-"Eddie,"
: Commercial Course Commercial Course
Basketball 4, Baskelbal! Malinla I-2-3 Class Treasurer 'l-3-4, C-lee Club 3-4. Class
Baseball Malima 1-2-3. Play l924,HSEElelyCE.clltor Buckeye 4.
- - o y- ewmg gum.
l H"'?by Athlehcs "Yet graceful ease and sweetness void of .
"Forrest IS a Mallnia boy who has made good Frida :
W Old N- H- 5--G 'ffm sfudffnfi 0 bvsfrsfbdll , Might hide her fmllh if hella have faults P
center par excellent. lo hidef' l 'QA
2 RUTH MARcl:l-LA MENGERINK-"Slub." ZIBA Bowlfgs'--.Zingy ll!
Q Commercial Course Football 3-4 Commercial Course il" x
5 H0bbYirGlg2lln3- Hobby--Hunting big game frabbits, etcj. 1.
.'PIeasanl in action makes the hours seem "Genius is lhe capacity for evading hard V
short and enjoyable." work." 55-5.
l Page Twenty-nine i E
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Orchestra 3, Clee Club 3, Operelta 3.
"A girl wiilh pep and zeal lo do
Most anylhing we ask her lo."
C-'ee Club 3-4, Operetta 3-4.
Hobby--Speeches on nurses' training
"Patience is a plan! lhal grows no! in
"Since before leaving school we musl gruzl-
uale evcnlually-why nol now?"
Basketball Malinla l-2-3, Basketball Napo-
"Though lmshful and foml of lmolfs, his
pleasing personality has won him many
THELMA BOWERS-"T. B."
Debate 4, Glee Cub 3-4, Operetta 4.
Hobby-Giving speeches in typing.
"She was rirh--Yes-richer than a queen,
for she is rich incleerl who halh many friends."
"And music loo, zleur music,
Tha! can touch,
Beyond all else ihe soul
Thai loves il much."
nn1iL'r1infniinnr31'EfrEmnimiinfii::m:.m1runUtr'nf'iiriii1 ximian H331 Qmnmzzmmnzm
- - - . - -- -A., 1,
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'IHL BUCKEYE f It I I
Basketball F'orida I-Z-3, Operetta 4, Class
"With sympathetic eyes and winning smile,
who could deny her anything?"
Latin Club 3.
"Always quiet and never serene,
He entered as a freshman green,
And as from here he wends his way,
He is prepared to have his say."
Football i, Baseball l-2, Basketball 2 for
St. Josephs College, Class Basketball 3, Or-
chestra 3-4, Operetta 4.
"My only lvoolfs
Were W0mUl1'S laolfs,
And folly's all they taught me."
Student Manager 3-4, French Club 4, Art
Editor Buckeye, Orchestra 4, Operetta 4.
Hi Y 4.
Hobby--l..imericks for English.
"And still they gazed and still the wonder
That one small In-all could carry all he lgnewf'
j. HOWARD joi-iNsoN-- "Ham"
Football 3-4, Basketball 4, Latin Club 3,
Glee Club I-2-3, joke Editor Buckeye,
Operetta 2-3-4, Hi Y Club.
"Even Caesar was loo ambitious."
Football 2-'5-4, Class Basketball 3-4.
.1WhCl1 in rloulri--punt. When sleepy-
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iii THE BUCKEYE
We-e-if-Me-e--HW'-e W---Heed ,
I WILLIAM IRICHARDSON-nBill.H
E Science Course
- Football 3-4, Captain 4, Class President
: 2-3-4, Clee Club 2-3, Boys Athletic Editor
Q 4, Student Manager 4, Operetta 3-4.
5 "Same Ihinlg lhe world was made for fun and
frolicy so do I."
Basketball Florida l-Z-3. Class Basketball 4.
- Hobby-Acquiring reserve.
: "How ofl a forceful charcrfer is elozhed in
ll' , gl
sweelness and modesiyf'
Football 3, French Club 4.
I'l Qraduaie if I hate 1 ghl '
lhis line all summer."
Page Thirty-two ,
DONNA R. MOHLER-"Don,"
Clee Club 4. Operetta 4.
Holalny-Hitting high notes.
Willie world was made for happiness and
Hobby?-Feeding the chickens.
"I will not excuse ,' 1 will not relreal a single
inch, and I will be heard."
Orchestra 4, French Club 4.
"No man ever learned anything by slaying
' ' N " "' W 4T '
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WILLIAM KIRTLEY MAY-"Kirt."
Latin Club 3, French Club 4, Class Basket-
"It never pays lo hurry."
Art Editor 4, Springtime 3, French Club 4,
ulflfilh laughing eyes and golden curls
She is the model girl of girls."
Eclitor-in-Chief, The Buckeye, Qperetta, 2-4,
Glee Club 2-3, Hi-Y 4, Presiclentg Radia-
Ior 3, Editorg Orchestra 3, Class Basketball
2-3-4. French Club 4, Latin Club 3.
Hobby-Getting extra credits.
UPVDI' every why he has a wherefore."
,.., .....,,r.. ..,.,,..,.m,v,.,, , A-xrfx.,,v..... .,...., ......, .. ..,,...
Cnlee Club l-2-3-4, Triangle I-2-4, Orchestra
4, Class Basketball l, Radiator Stall 3-4,
French Club 4, Operetta I-2-3-4, Literary
"When gripping griefs the heart doth wound,
And doleful dumps the mind oppress,
Then music, with her silver souncl,
With speedy help doth lend redress."
SIEGFRIFD ROBERT HAASi..Slg."
Glee C'ub 2-3-4, Basketball 2-3, Football
2-3-4, Track 2-3-4, Baseball 3, Vocal Al-
ternate Triangle 3.
Hobby---Walking on Woodlawn Avenue.
"Describe him who can-An alrrizlgement of
all that was pleasant in man."
' College Prep.
Clee Club 3-4, French Club 4.
"To me more dear, congenial lo my heart, "
ls native charm, than all the gloss of art." li
Loolg on her face and you'll forgive them all."
,,... . .... ..,.,.... ......... .- ........,..... ,.,., ... .,., ...., .i...,....,.....
1 'THE BUCKEYE r' 4 '-
Cperetta 2, Class Basketball I-Z-3-4, Or-
chestra 3, Football 3, Glee Club l-2, Latin
Club 3, Cheer Leacler l-2.
,Hobby-Going to Bowling Green.
"Having the grace of speech, and slfitt in
the turning of phrases."
Basketball 2-3-4, Glee Club l-2-3-4, Debate
3, Operetta I-2-3, Girls Athletic Editor
".lVlany honors ha've'been her's, yet withal
there is no conceit in her."
lVlARt,ARET CELIA SHOOK--"Slmolgie."
Clee Club 4, French Club 4.
' L "l'VarIh, courage, honor, these indeed
Your sizslericnce anal birthright are."
- College Prep.
Class Basketball 2-3-4, Springtime 3, Latin
Club 3, French Club 4.
Hobby--Reciting in Civics.
"No happier laslf these blue, blue eyes pursue
To reall and lfnit is all they care to Jo."
Latin Club 3.
"Business dispatched is business well clone,
But business hurried can never be done."
Debate 4, French Club 4, Operetta 4.
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
4 cast of thought upon her face
Thft suited welt the forehead high
The eyelash darlf and downcasl eye,
The milzl expression spolfe a mind
In July firm, composed, resigned."
, V1 L . . -"' Mlm
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Basketball 4, Glee C'ub l-2-3-4, Operetta
Hobby -Eating Pickles.
"Smiles, unemling smiles, in raalianl lines
for miles aml miles."
VEDA G. GRIM
Triangle 3, Buckeye Staff flVlusicJ, Cxlee
Club 3-4, Radiator 3, French Club 4,
"She is prelly lo wallf wilh, witty lo tall? wilh,
and pleasanl, loo, lo lhinlf on."
Debate Alternate 4, Glee
Club 4, Operetta 4.
RCGER TUTTLE-" Tut.
"And for a' lhal, an' ri' thai,
BYRON Z. SAN!-LH0t.'l'Z7UBuil."
Captain Basketball 4, Football 3-4, Business
Mglr. Buckeye, Class Treasurer 2, Glec
2, French Club 4, Class Basketball I-2-3.
"Unquict meals malge ill Jige.Slions."
lT'erCl1 Club 4.
"lf you don'l learn lo laugh when you are
young you never will."
Cllee Club 3-4, French Club
H0bbYi'Pf0mPln555- 11's coming bel, for a' lhal,' H0bbYg'C0lH:eur5
"She wax never so busy but Tha! man lo man, lhe world "Few hearls like hers with
she had leisure to help a o'er, virtue warmed: Few heads
friend." Shall brolhers be, for a' lhalf' lvilh lgnolvledge so informed"
LP fn., x
1 ,sf -
fav' , N
Till" l1tl'lw 5'Yl"
A C A
LLCY K.. RA1fFsRTYf"Eppie Hambone."
Debate 2-3, Operetta I-2-3-4, C-lee Club
I-2-3'4, Orchestra 4, French Club 4, Latin
Club 3, Class Basketball I-2-3-4, Debate
"Far e'en though vanquished
She could argue still."
FAY CECILIA PoNTloUs-"Panty,"
Class Basketball 2-3-4, Glee Club 4.
"She is a sprightly lass who enjoys today and
tlvinlgs not of tomarrow."
ARNFLD W. KNEPLEY
French Club 4.
"To stuzly is to learn-'To
BERNIECE CORDELIA MEAD
College Preparatory Course
Crehestra 4, Latin Club 3.
"Thy modesty is a candle to
Craticn 2, Operetta 4, Class Wi'l.
"Some say women lilfe to be lvossetl, just you
try it and see."
RCEERT K. CRoscHNER4"Bob."
Cheer Leacler 2, Operetta 2, Class Basketball
3, Glee Culb I-2, French Club 4.
Hobby-Getting on the semester honor roll.
"ll isn't any trouble just ta s-m-i-l-e."
MARY PALMER-"Merry P"
Debate, Alt. 2, Latn Club 3,
Assft lVlg'r Buckeye, North-
western Oratorical Contest 4.
"On her fafr face always
lurlfs a smile, which fs a
pleasure to all her friends."
THE BUCKEYE - '-'H'-'-'
y 'fgisiurrg nf Gllaaa nf fnentg-fifte
67 ""'-E BOUT four years ago the teachers of the eighth grade discharged a number of dusty,
E g forlorn-looking individuals who were promptly taken in tow by older individuals,
Q7 ge piloted to the high school building and called "Freshies." We were those "Fresl-ties"
' and we certainly did not lack the greenness characteristic of most Freshmen. After
a few days of exploration, we reached the conclusion that high school wouldn't be so bad. Our
first Freshman class meeting was called by Principal Brillhart, which resulted in the election of
Ruby Gunther, president: Audrey Cole, vice president: Lois Brubaker, secretary an.d Edna
Reiser, treasurer. The colors chosen were orange and black and "Be not simply good, be good
for somehtingf' was selected as our motto. The class Hower selected was the American Beauty
ruse. The Freshmen class consisted of eighty-four "hopefuls" It had the material for good
athletes as well as good students. Our class was well represented in the Triangular, Esther
Tressler acted as an orator. Josephine Ringhisen a pianist, and Ruby Gunther was a vocal con-
testant. This noble class also furnished good material for basketball teams and all other branches
of sport. june came. Our Freshmen year of joy and work was ended and we made good use
of our vacation.
Seventy-five strong the Sophomore class of September I923 considered itself a mighty factor
at Napoleon hidi school. What we began we always accomplished. Although the class spirit was
strong it never overruled the school spirit. The class colors were changed to red and white and
the officers were William Richardson Dona.d Sams Byron Saneholtz and William Shreves as
president vice president secretary and treasurer. This year we helped the school by presenting
Lucy Rafferty as debater Mary Palmer as an alternate and Helen Brady and osephine Rin isen
as pianists. Coach Danehy picked some of the members of this class to help furnish a team
The next year a class meeting of u-niors was held to choose the captains to guide this class
to success. They were William Richardson president' Mary Palmer vice president' Lois
Brubaker secretary and Edna Reiser treasurer. Football men were called for. Siegfried Haas
Raymond Frease Byron Saneholtz Howard ohnson and William Richardson responded. Sieg-
fried also did splendid work for the basketball team. The girls basketball team should also be
mentioned in which Lois Brubaker and Geraldine Hahn gave their hardest efforts to make it the
best ever. Our minds are again turned toward debate. Lucy Rafferty took a place as a debater.
The Juniors took an active part in music again. Helen Brady and Veda Grim being selected to
represent the school as pianists at the Triangular. Thou poets and composers are rare in this
class musicians are plentiful. One important event of this year was the unior-Senior banquet.
We tried our best to make it just a little better than any previous one and we believe we succeeded.
Our Hrst meeting in our Senior year was called a few weeks after school had started. The
officers William Richardson president' ohn Palmer vice president' Lois Brubaker secretary
and Edna Reiser as treasurer were elected.
As Seniors we have taken part in much of this year s high school activities. Six football letter-
men four trianguar contestants three letter-men in basketball and three girls who were honored
with letters in basketball show that next year our class will be missed in activities.
Our senior year was saddened by the death of one of our classmates. Arthur Annbruster
passed from our midst leaving only a treasured remembrance of a fine urpright boy.
oyfully yet with a pang of regret we lock toward graduation. We cannot be back next
year but our retrospect of days which we spent in Nap Hi will always be one of pride.
Members drift from this Harbor of Learning into the Ocean of Life.
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Qt 152151 worn from the ,Seniors
, give a little advice to those who stay behind. Four years we have labored
tiling f ' together, sharing our work, our pleasures and a few sorrows. Most of us
' can look back over our high school days with pride, and have the thought
that we have done our best. Our class, as a whole, is one which will not soon be
forgotten. We have entered into the activities of our school with zeal, doing all
that was possible to keep alive the needed "pep" and spirit. We have won honors
in debate, music and athletics. And what is more important, we have a large number
of honor students to prove that we have not forgotten the true purpose of the school.
These lines from the "Psalm of Life" seem to express our sentimentzz
his customary for the Seniors to speak a word of farewell and perhaps
"And departing, leave behind us,
Footprints on the sands of time.
Footprints, that perhaps another
Sailing o'er life's solemn maing
A forlorn and footsore brother,
Seeing, shall take heart againf'
To those who are left to follow in our footsteps we wish the best of luck.
May they strive to attain the high places, and may they succeed. Let them try to
keep dear old "Nap Hi" from sinking into the ranks of a commonplace school,
Keep her sailing proudly triumphantly ahead of the rest-Va school to be envied
and honored for her talent hen sportsmanship and her high ideals..
Page Thirty eight
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"Learning by fiudy muff be wong Q
'Twas ne,er entaifd from son to sonu is
John Gay "
. Page Thirty-nine
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Will ford Benton
Huninr Cllass' Gbffirers
President ............. ....... O'r'ro LANKENAU
Vice President . . . ....... ESTHER BUSICK
Secretary ..... ..... H UBERT HELB1-:Rc
Treasurer ..... FRANCES REISER
Armbruster, Helen Lindau, Marguerite
Baker, Hazel Meyer, Edwin
Bokerman, Doras Mitchell, Goldie
Bokerman, Marguerite Mohler, Alberta
Busick, Esther Mohler, Mary Eva
Cuff, Belknap Mohler Mertie
Cuff, john Mowry, Frances
Crockett, Betty Panning, Clara
Daman, Clara Ellen Reiser, Lillian
Davis, Edna Reiser, Richard
Dielman, Carl , Reiser, Frances
Dunbar, Ward Riggs, Beatrice
Edwards, Geraldine Ritter, John
Gathman, Eldor Schultz, Leo
Gilson, Melvin Showman, Paul
Gilliland, Irene Snyder, Merian
Gomer, Catherine Spiess, Elouise
Cray, Robert Stevens, Norma
Haas, Hildegarde Snyder, Vernon
Hancock, John Tappan, Orpha
Harrison, Thelma Theobald, Winton
Heitman, William Th0l'l'l, Martha
Helberg, Hubert Tressler, Margaret
Hoeffel, Carl Walters, Marietta
5 Holden, Mary Alice Watkins, Winifred
5 Hughes, Beatrice Weasel, Peter
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The .Humor Clllass .
I f 5 WAS but yesterday that we were wise Sophomores, laughing at the startled
ij! S aspects and crude 'mistakes of the freshmen, whose ranks we had so lately
quitted. Today we are juniors: tomorrow we will be Seniors. We feel
" if we have accomplished much.
We are loyal always to N. H. S., always trying to have a part in all her
glories and conquests as well -as her problems and sorrows. We have tried to help
in every activity. To start with, there is Bill Heitman, the famous All-Star forward
who will surely make a name for his school by his stellar game. Then there is
I. V. Cuff, the trombone artist, whom we all expect to see in concert work soon.
Hubert Helberg and Vernon Snyder ably represented us in forensic work this year.
The "heavenly twins" of football fame came from our ranks. We contributed
material to the girls' basketball team and bench material for the boys' team.
We, the Junior class will try to follow the example set for us by the class
of '25. They have accomplished more than we can hope to do, but we are willing
to do our best and achieve as much in the one little year that is left for us as is
I We regret that the graduating class can no longer grace our corridors and
: class rooms, but we will strive to make ourselves worthy of the example which
I you have set for us and endeavor to pass it on to the advancing freshmen and
! i I Page Forty-two
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THE BUCKEYE H
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"Pleasure and action
make the hours seem short"
iv - V
Page Forty-ihree I l
, ....Q..,...... ss L.
Snplqnntnte flilzxss fIBfficers
President ........ ....,..... W ALTER I-lor
Viee President .... MARIAN BURROUGHS
Secretary ...... ...... M ARY HOEFFEL
Treasurer .... ..... E. DWIN DREWES
Atkinson, Alice Kissell, Juanita
Badenhop, Laura Klement, Lucy
Barth, Anna Konzen, Marcella
Bernicke, William Kryling, Velma
Blank, Kathryn Kryling, Donald
Bockelman, Lucia Long, Gertrude
Brubaker, Arbula Marn, Geraldine
Brubaker, Dudley May, George
Buchhop, Frank Meekison, Frances
Buckmaster, Lloyd Meekison, Virginia
Burroughs, Marian Mengerink, James
Casteel, Meredith Morrison, Donald
Cheney,' Wanita Meyer, Frederick '
Clark, Geraldine McMillen, Flo
Cole, Gale Munsel, Hattie
Cortright, Charles Miller, Helen
DeLong, Raymond Rabe, Rudolph
Delventhal, Fay Reiser, Lawrence
Drewes, Edwin Reiter, Charlene
Dunbar,,Beatrice. Renollet, William
Edwards, Ruth Riley, Aloysius
Edwards, Dorothy Ringrisen, Corinne
F inks, Dorothy Rhody, Vera
F lint, Newton Scliuldt, Robert
Foster, Harold Shafer, Lowell '
Frepple, Frederick Shartzer, Kenneth
Gardner, Julian Shook, Mary
Grossman, Ethel Suhl, Edward .
Haase, Edna Suydam, Richard
. Hahn, Elda Swearingen, John
f Hahn, Martha Swcrden, Pauline
Hanna, George Tate, Susan
.I Harmon, Sadonna Thomas, Delores
"if 9 Heilman, Ralph Vandenbroek, Mary
Q'-it ,gi Hoeffel, Gertrude Veigel, Thomas
If ' . 4 Hogrefe, Marie Ward, Harold
Qryl, Holzer, Carl Yaichner, Clarence
- Honeck, Lawrence Yarnell, Lester
' Hoy, Walter
I l Page Forty-four
xl ill -----i -
at THE BUCKEYE H ----- --
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Uhr Suphumure Clllass
OW ladies and gents, we come to this great building on whose corner-
stone 'is carved-"The Home of lnventive Americans, May 29,l92j.
Hall.-s"l It IS as great a pleasure for me to conduct ou through this beautiful
lib: .13 . . . . y . , ,
' edifice as it IS for you to see its contents, as nearly a third of the building
is dedicated to Napoleon High School, whose most valued contributors were
strangely, Sophomores of the class of I925.
Now we shall go forward, and I may add that no confusion is desired.
Please do not gasp aloud nor by any means let your heart "jump out of your
mouths," for here in the first case we have the "Good Luck Voice Dropper.
held together by the finest German silver imported from Brazil. It is not noticed
by the user when in the throat and is guaranteed to lower the voice. The useful
device is manufactured exclusively by The Kenneth Shartzer Co., Incorporated
Spring Hill, Ohio.
As I see you are all alive, we will view the contents of the next case. Behold
it is the "Excelsior fmostly thatl Automatic Ford Operator." It is made of
genuine English tin, reinforced with Duluth iron ore, and it has to be tickled to
be made to run, which is done very effectively with the eyebrows of a monkey
imported from Cirty's Island. It is being manufactured with great sales by
Frederick Frepple 61 Co., Ltd., Ottawa, Canada.
As we gaze on the next booth, we see the new "Non-breakable Oh Boy Gum.
When this gum is blown into a bubble, it will not break and cover the face with
the ugly substance as it is made of camel's hoofs, and to keep the bubbles from
breaking No. I6 copper wire is used. This substance is sweetened with extract
of tropical lemons ffound only in the vicinity of Shunk, Ohio.l This delightful
gum is at present being made by the Brubaker C-ummery, Dudley Brubaker
president. If your druggist cannot supply you with a few carloads, the company's
factory is located on the Canary Islands fsomewhere in the Atlanticj
Now treading our weary way onward, we come to the renowned booth which
contains the "Sta-On-or-Get-Off Barettef' This marvelous discovery is specially
constructed of Man-O-War pig iron, so it will not cause embarassment to the
wearer by breaking. The outer part is covered with skin from elephants' toe-nails.
ln this strange substance is embedded a glistening row of glass diamonds, imported
from those great mines near the city of Florida, Ohio, U. S. A. The sole man-
ufacturer of this great gift to mankind is the Dorthy F inks Specialty Co., Paris,
And now, my attentive audience, we come to the last but not least invention,
or it may be called a discovery. No one up-to-date has known the exact location
of that delightful village of Napoleon, so a very active and interesting young man
has gone to all this trouble for us to give the knowledge to the village's inhabitants.
"Napoleon, Ohio, Henry County. Ohio, North Central States, Eastern
Central Part of the United States, North America, Northern Part of Western
Hemisphere and Western Part of Northern Hemisphere of the Earth, a Planet of
the Sun and One Quadtrillionth of the Universe, that Vast Space in which
all the Planets, Stars, Suns, etc., are contained------in The Honorable
John Swearingen. These copies may be obtained by writing to the Swearingen
Printing Company, Airy Avenoo, Salt Lake Cityj
And now ladies and gentlemen, I hope you will return to Napoleon with
light hearts and transfer the vast amount of knowledge gained here to those more
unfortunate. Please do not rush for the door and jar any of these great inventions
as there is no fire or emergency call. I bid you all a good-night, good morning
and good afternoon. Again l bid you farewell.
This strange device is made of alligator fur, and the best of white polar bear skin, -Waller L. Hop.
113 THE BUCKEYE e ' ---e""""
M7515 education forms the common mindg
Jw? as the twig is bent, the tree's inc'lin'cY.
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THE BUCKEYE ---------- '
I Qireshntan flllass fI9fficcrs
President ....... .... K ENNISON WOODMAN
Vice President . . SADONNA BOCKELMAN
Treasurer .... ...... H OWARD MYERS
F ox, Angelene
Haas, W. Ulfram
Harrison, Arthur '
. ELIZABETH HUDDLE Meyer, Norman
THE BUCKEYE ------- -- f
U 2 7 reshntaxrflllass
H yt! E, the class of '28, have participated in nearly all of the school activities
C for which we were eligible. We were represented in football, basketball,
triangular, operetta and track.
"0 In fooball a few of our huskiest Freshmen warmed the bench but
also helped to give the "Varsity" some practice. The only Freshman player who
really distinguished himself was Perry Wagner. Perry won for himself the title
of "Red Grange." Aside from the boys in the Freshman class who came out
for football there were loyal Freshmen on the bleachersf' They always gave their
never failing support. .
Although our 'basketball season was not much of a success we had our fun
out of it and also played some interesting games. The girls Freshman team was
known to have very good pass work all of the year. Both the boys and girls played
a good game in the tournament but it was our ill luck to lose both games. Miss
Couch was the girls coach and Mr. Sloan looked after the boys. It was with their
help that we did win and we wish to thank them. ,
Operetta try-outs revealed more talent' which our class was not backward
in offering when it could be of any aid to the school. It was of some importance
and at the time of this writing we are glad to claim two or three principle parts
and also a large number of Freshmen girls in the chorus. The class will have a
large number of its members in the audience too. This if not pronounced a help
is still doing something for there are those who cannot sing we are sure.
The Triangular contests took place on February 20 a memorable date for
not a few Freshmen ore especially for though he was only an alternate he had
all the thrills except stage frigeht. The rest of these Freshmen though they did not
attempt to debate or participate otherwise were in the audience where they gave
their support most loyally. '
The track meets are still a future event and so the Frosh can boast of no
past victories. But we are ardently hoping that we can when the interclass track
meet is over. This class is represented in the track meet by a few of our number
whom we hope are a benefit to the school.
We have in this brief space tried to show you that we the class of 28
though only Freshmen are participating in school activities. Whether it be on the
stage or in the audience on the sidelines or on the field we have and will continue
to boost for old N. H. S.
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"I'll show 'em. Couldn't iron my shirt this afternoon. Said she had to go
tc: see her son 'play football." So muttered old Man Jenks to himself as he walked
back to his office. He strode into his private office. Slouching down in his swivel
chair he pondered deeply. He was founder and nearly sole owner of Jenkville
a town of some 6,000 inhabitants, and yet his washwoman woulcln't iron his
shirt because of a pesky football game. Well, he'd fix 'em. '
That night there was a special meeting of the Board of Education. Less
than a week later it came out in the county papers that by a special act of the school
board, there would be no more activities in the new ,Ienksville High Sschool. They
had decided that the present day youth was too much absorbed in outside events
to leam anything.
The town was horror stricken. No more gamesg no more plays and operettas.
Could it be possible? The students quit school, the ipeople protested but to no avail.
Mr. Jenks was a powerful man and the edict was -permanent and must be enforced.
The students were forced to return to school and the parents silenced. Life
.t . H1 S. became a miserable grind.
Such a thing could have but one result. People began to leave town, real
e.-tate sank to a new low mark. One by one the teachers at school nesigned and
it was with difficulty that even poor, inefficient teachers were hired. The school
was rated as second cla.s and its graduates were unable to enter college.
But this was not all. The students, thrown upon their own resources for
amusement haunted the pool rooms and filled the dance halls. Gangs of boys
terrorized the town by their nightly raids. The youth of the town was becoming
uemoralized. Conditions became intolerable.
Again Mr. enks walked down the street muttering. "I'll fix 'em. I'll fix
2 . For today his washwoman had flatly refused to wash or iron his clothes
and he could not understand why.
But he could think of no way to fix 'em. He called his private secretary to
his aid. He tolcl him his troubles and asked for advice. "The town is dead. I
needs some excitement. This was the only answer he could get from his adviser.
Excitement eh! Well Well! We'll try to make a little." His eyes
became suddenly bright and he became extremely nervous. A half smile curved
his lips and his face flushed. Yes he would provide enough excitement.
An hour later a fire broke out in an old barn near the edge of town. The
fire chief and nearly half of his men had moved out of town. Nobody else would
fight the fire. Was not the property worthless anyhow? Why save it? In two
days the fire had consumed all but the bank building and the town was empty of
life. Yes empty except for one person. That was Mr. Jenks. And we find
him on top of his bank building muttering, "I'll fix 'em, l'll fix iem.
I - vii:-km
M' 'i7 v--mifl,'Z THE BU CKEYEEQQT-11Qn11 i 1fil- F' '1
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Page F ifty-four
flag iilhe Charms
Play the game and play it fairly!
Meet the odds against you squarely.
Know the rules which men have fashioned.
And be governed by them, too.
When the other fellow's gaining,
Don't start whining or complainingg
Play the game a little harder,
Stand right up and see it through.
If in team play you are entered,
Let your every thought be centered
On contributing your efforts
To the glory of the whole.
For if you're a plaudit seeker,
By that much the team is weakerg
'Tis the victory you're after,
Not the credit for the goal.
Play the game and take the bruising:
Play it well, though winning, losing
Be too big for petty meanness
Be too big to foul a foe.
Put your heart and soul right in it:
Fight with all your strength to win it
But don't think you should be favored
And spared from every blow.
l..ife's a game! How oft we say it'
Gain and loss forever blended
By the rules which guide us all.
Give your best to home and neighbor
At the day's task bravely labor
Have a creed to shape your conduct'
By the right thing stand or fall!
-Edgar A. Cues!
We're the children who must play it, ""' PY UU'
s E - -- ---'- i THE BUCKEYE ---- ------------ J
U 2 Bzxhmfux '
This is the second year that Nap Hi has boasted a school paper. The
RADIATOR has been a decided success from a literary standpoint although it did
not do so well financially.
The staff has worked in hearty co-operation and deserves much credit. ohn
Cuff as editor-in-chief is truly worthy of praise. He has done much to keep
Lankenau as assistant has done all that was possible Our advertising manager
George May and assistants Ralph Hanna ulian Gardner and Vemon Snyder
have done some real work to keep the paper from going bankrupt. The other
members of the staff have worked faithfully and energetically. They wish to thank
ll who assisted them either by subscribing advertising or in any other way.
'f X I l
alive interest in the Ipaper and to encourage the staff to do better work. Otto
john Cuff .....
Otto Lankenau . .
Ralph Hanna . . .
Vernon Snyder . .
ulian Gardner . .
Lucy Rafferty . . .
Clara Ellen Daman
Charlene Reiter' . .
Marie Boyer ....
Hul:-ert Helberg ..
Walter Hoy .....
Katherine Gomer .
W, R. Ash .....
. . . .AssocIATE EDITOR
.Ass'T ADV. MANAGER
. .Ass'T ADV. MANAGER
.Ass'T ADVT. MANAGER
. . . . . . .SOCIETY EDITOR
.. . .AssocIATE EDITOR
. . .ASSOCIATE EDITOR
. . .ASSOCIATE EDITOR
. . . . .ASSOCIATE EDITOR
. . . .ASSOCIATE EDITOR
..FoRENsIc AND Music
. . . .FACULTY ADVISER
""I"""' f6 'N'
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President ................. JGSEPHINE RINGHISEN
Vice President . . . ..... HELEN THEOBALD
Secretary ..... ...... R OBERT GREGG
Treasurer . . . . .... ESTHER Fl RESSLER
SENIORS Josephine Ringhiseli
Lillian Behrens Byron Saneholtz
Lois Brubaker Margaret Shook
3 Earl Bowers Roger Tuttle
Q Mary Cheney Helen Theobald
, Angeline Clark Esther Tressler
- Veda Grim JUNIORS
- Robert Gregg Helen Armbruster
Myron Gunn Betty Crockett
Robert Groschner Bud Cuff
Carl Gerken john Cuff
Birda Harmon Hubert Helberg
Evadna Harmon Evelyn Kanney
Vera Johnson Doris Krauss
Marcus Jennings Mary Eva Mohler
Arnold Knepley Lillian Reiser
Kirtley May Elouise Spiess
Fay Pontious Martha Thorn
Sumner Palmer Margaret Tressler
Lucy Rafferty A Marietta Walters
Although this is the first year of its existence, the French Club has really
accomplished much. It aims to keep alive interest in French outside of the class
room and to give the pupil cpportunity to use the language in conversation. All
of the conversation at meetings is carried on in French and the presentation of
scenes from well-known French dramas adds to the student's knowledge and
- appreciation of French literature. Much credit is due Miss French for organizing
: and encouraging the club.
A - wx
A' I, Page Fifty-six
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THE FRENCH CLU B
THE BUCKEYE tiff1sm ------
, PRIZE WINNING ESSAY
U 2 flllrrtft nf sr artum
V ,Q INCE. the nation is considering thrift surely thrift as a national problem
fig! is worthy of discussion. Is America the home of wealth and prosperity
as well as the home of the brave and the free speeding on to her e-
hf X W struction lashed on the waves of extravagance? E
It is true that America had started upon the path that leads to destruction'
she was ruthlessly destroying her natural resourcesg she was ruining her marvelous
forests' throwing her wealth and her youth to the winds. But she may best be
compared to a youth who is now maturing. It is not natural for a child to be frugal.
The child uses and wastes thoughtlessly. And why not? To him there seems
everywhere a limitless abundance of the things he needs.
It is when understanding comes with the increasing wisdom of years that the
child lays aside the ways of childhood and undertakes the work and responsibilities
of a man. So America the child-nation realizes at last that her time of childhood
is over that the marvelous provisions of the All-Father are nearly gone and like
the child she lays aside her care-free existence and enters upon the new life of
responsibility :J '
solutions for our momentous problems. The children as the future rulers of this
great nation are to be more thoroughly cared for. Schools are to be built and
improved' compulsory school attendance laws are being made and enforced. De-
partments for the prevention of juvenile crime and delinquency are taking the place
of the evenile Court for the punishment of crimes. Our forests are to be preserved
Providence who has always guarded carefully our young nation again in-
terfered in time to save America from becoming like other countries of the earth
dependent upon other lands for the necessities of life. A
As long as the citizens of the United Qtates practice thrift real thrift that
does not necessarily concern money only-thrift of her youth her supplies her life
her self respect-just that long will the United States keep the place she now holds
-that of queen of all countries and all nations.
By this we do not mean that men must be subjects of this country. Far from
't. If America remains so that the people are glad to say We are Americans!
that fact will be the best of all proof that she has practiced Real Thirft.
-Marian Burroughs 27
wi , d
Our capable president, like a wise and efficient nurse or guardian, suggests
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i Know all men by these presents, that we, the Senior class of 1925, of the
city of Napoleon, State of Ohio, being of souncl mind and memory do hereby
make and publish this, our last will and testatment.
I, Harold Austermiller, do will and bequeath my shiekish .hair-out to George Rafferty.
I, Lanora Babcock, do will and bequeath my curly locks to anyone who has the time to
care for them.
l, Laurina Baden, do will and bequeath my statelines- to l".'ances Meeki on, May
she never again be embarrassed byfalling from her seat in the assembly.
l, Lillian Behrens, do will and bequeath my artistic ability Lo Walter Hoy.
I, Bertha Bittikofer, do will and bequeath my sweet disposition to George Hanna.
May he hereafter be found smiling.
I, Earl Bowers, do will and bequeath my Ford to John Cuff. May he enjoy himself
taking girls to football games next year.
l, Thelma Bowers, do will and bequeath my ability as a public speaker to Mary
I, Ziba Bowles, do will and bequeath my fame as a football player to Peter lVeasel.
May he astonish the public by his feats as l have.
l, Helen Brady, do will and bequeath my musical ability to one of the Freshmen.
I, Lois Brubaker, do will and bequeath my love for Haas to Mary Vandenbroek.
I, Bernice Casteel, do will and bequeath my football and basketball hero to Old Age.
I, Mary Chaney, do will and bequeath my debating ability to my younger sister.
I, Angeline Clark, do will and bequeath my Winsome ways to Dorothy lfldwards. May
she use them to good advantage.
I, Audrey Cole, do will and bequeath my love for Otto Lankenau to Lillian Heiser.
I, Cletus Connolly, do will and bequeath my bashfulness to Alton Benien. May he
profit by lt.
I, Gale Grawford, do will and bequeath by brilliant recitations in American Problems -
class to anyone taking it next year. I
I, Elsie Diemer, do will and bequeath my popularity to anyone fond of candy. I
l, Richard Drewes, do will and bequeath by beautiful voice to anyone who wi hes '
to possess musical ability. , .
I, Violet Franz, do will and bequeath my various arguments with Miss Whiteman to '
anyone who can bluff better than I.
I, Raymond Frease, do will and bequeath my frequent trips to Bowling Green to
anyone who finds there as great an attraction as I have.
I, Josephine Gaede, do will and bequeath my frivolty and flapper ways to Mary VVill-
I, Carl Gerken, do will and bequeath all wads of gum found at the end of year tn
I, Agnes Gineman, do will and bequeath to any future member of the public speaking
class my success in interrupting recitations by my hearty laugh.
I, Robert Gregg, do wi1l'and bequeath .my privilege of frequenting the corridors dur-
- ing classes to John Cuff. ,
I, Myron Gunn, do will and bequeath my popularity among girls to Dudley Brubaker.
Q 1, Veda Grim, do will and bequeath my temper to Bud Cuff. May it help him along
' the rocky places of life's highway. '
. I, Robert Grosohner, do will and bequeath my success in disobeying rules of the
French club to Hubert Helberg. May he have still greater success.
I. Siegfried Haas, do will and bequeath my midnight hikes to my brother Nvilfrum.
May they make him as robust as they have me.
I, Geraldine Hahn, do will and bequeath to Mary Hoeffel my position as running
center on the girls basketball team.
We, Birda and Evadna Harmon, do will and bequeath to Flara lflllen Daman and
Mafrgaret Tressler our habit of engaging in daily quarrels.
I, Raymond Hipp, do will and bequeath my position as the best guard Napoleon has
ever seen to Freddie Frepple. 5
I, Marcus Jennings, do will and bequeath my fame as a radio fan to anyone wishing :
for an excuse to stay up nights. , .P
I, Vera Johnson, do will and bequeath my ability to keep a secret to anyone possess- H .
ing the same amount of will power. , ll
I, Howard Johnson, do will and bequeath my love for girls to Pierre Wheeler. Do '
not waste all your time with them as I have. 4' ,
I, Arnold Kneply, do will and bequeath my elegant manners to George Hanna. May N
they only do him some good. ' -' 205,
1, Martin Lowery, do will and bequeath my dainty figure to Pierre Wheeler. May it U l
be of some use to him on the football field. ' "1 'iv'
I, Kgltley llvlay, djolwill and bequeath to Eulouise Spiess my ability in mastering the oil? '
reno voca uary. " -rf 4
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I, Bernice Mead, do will and bequeath my studious mind and lack of frivolous
thoughts to Gerry Mann. May she profit by them.
1, Ruth Mengerink, do will and bequeath my interest in one man to Eddie Davis.
May Eddie become less inconsistent in affairs of the heart.
I, Donna Mohler, do will and bequeath my quiet, unassuming position in N. H. S. to
Evy Kanney. May she be less noticeable.
I, Fg'les3yOverhulse, do will and bequeath my ability as a basketball star to Vera
,I Mary Palmer, do will and bequeath my universal knowledge to all future genera-
tions of N. H. S.
I, John Palmer, do will and bequeath my scholastic ability to anyone w.ho will devote
the proper amount of time to school work.
I, Sumner Palmer, do will and' bequeath to Skinney Shartzer my wavy locks. May he
not have to waste so much valuable time on them.
I, Mabel Pfau, do will and bequeath my rosy cheeks to Marietta Walters. May they
cause more attraction than mine have.
I, Fay Pontious, do will and bequeath my ability to bluff in U. S. his-tory to Frances
Mowery. May she be more successful than I.
I ,Frank Pontious, do will and bequeath to Robert Gray, my ability to get up in time
I, Lucy Rafferty, do will and bequeath my height to Lillian Reiser. ,
I, Edna Reiser, do will and bequeath my power to attract a certain Junior boy to
Helen Armbruster. -
,l Vifilliam Richardson, do will and bequeath my ability to love the ladies to John Cuff.
May his blushing cheeks grow fainter, 'en as I.
I, Josephine Ringhisen, do will and bequeath my fascinating giggle to Frances Meeki-
son. May she develop it more than I have. u
I, Mildred Robinson, do will and bequeath my numerous gentlemen friends to whoever
they may have belonged to first. ' .
I, Byron Saneholtz, do will and bequeath my gracefulness and blushing ways on the
basketball floor to Bill Heitman. n . .
I, Margaret Shook, do will and bequeath to Lois Kelly my ability to resist all male
attentions and affections.
,I Madaline Smith, do will and bequeath my interests in Liberty Center and Bryan
to Marcella Konzen.
I, Helen Snyder, do will and bequeath my ability at Virgil to Martha Thorn. May
she be greatly benefited.
I, Florence Sworden, do will and bequeath my position as guiding light of the
Seniors to any Junior capable of handling the situation.
I, Helen Theobald, do will and bequeath my daring feats performed in icy weather
to Carmen Shockey. May she be able to stand up through them all as I have.
I, Fern Travis, do will and bequeath my height to Angeline Fox. May she some day
also reach the pinnacle of fame.
I, Esther Tressler, do will and bequeath Gale Cole to Hilda Brown. May their
friendship never cease. -
,I Roger Tuttle. do will and bequeath my studious disposition to Frances Reiser.
All the rest and residue of my property, real, personal, and mixed, I give and bequeath
to Miss Whiteman.
The Class of '25,
EI , KESTIIR TBESSLBRJ ,
5 Signed, sealed, published and declared by the Senior Class as, and for our last will
' and testament. In the presence of each other We have here unto signed our
names as witnesses:
Cleon Dubs Brillhart, Henry Rosebrook,
Of the County of Henry, of the county of Henry,
and state of Ohio. and State of Ohio.
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. THE BUCKEYE ------'- '
F" NE of the many things I enjoy is traveling. I took this tour especially
to see how life was treating my classmates of '25, Of some of them
I had heard nothing since that grand day of graduation. I decided to
tour the United States first and then to cross the ocean to seek the
rest of my chums in the Old World.
I first traveled west. In the State of Texas I visited Mildred Robinson.
She was the owner of a large ranch. She had eluded all of her suitors and had
gone there to make a name for herself. Now the papers are pointing to her as
a very wealthy woman.
From Texas I went to Mexico and there who should be running for pres-
ident but Signor Roger Tuttle! His devoted wife, Donna Mohler, was doing
everything in her power to helip him to the presidency. In one of the small towns
'n Mexico I met Fay and Frank Pontious. They were dressed like the natives
md were selling Indian medicines and salve. I bought some from them hoping I
might never need it.
While on the train from Mexico to California I had the privilege of spending
my time with Bernice Casteel Audrey Cole Veda Grim and Mabyl Pfau. They
had been to Mexico to make a picture as they were actresses from California.
The picture they were working on The Mexican Flower," was written by Harold
Austermiller. Arriving in California I bought a newspaper. The headlines
concerned a divorce case between Byron Saneholtz and Josephine Ringhisen. She
was suing him for divorce and S20 000 alimony. Arnold Knepley. the noted
lawyer was to plead the ca.e for osephine. He has become expert in defending
women. On a tour to Redlands I learned that Helen Snyder was giving Agnes
Gineman lessons in public speaking. As I vpassed a cottage I saw Margaret Shook
feeding her chickens while Marcus her husband, was taking care of his prize-
The following day I decided to visit the studio where the moving pictures are
made. A guide Sumner Palmer led me through the studio and showed me over
the studio grounds. At a distance I saw a picture being made. The director, Ziba
Bowles was directing Bertha Bittikofer and Earl Bowers. At the nearest restau-
rant I read a sign Home-like Lunches-Eat Here, Miss Esther Tressler, Pro-
prietor. Her cook was Birda Harmon and her waitresses, Evadna Harmon and
Mary Cheney. I passed the afternoon at a theatre. The screen announced that
the manager Helen Theobald requested mothers to keep their children from crying.
The comedy consisted of cartoon drawings by Lillian Behrens.
The next day I took a Pullman for New York. One morning Iheard a
familiar voice calling 'First call for breakfast." I recognized the voice as Cletus
Connolly s. I got myself ready for breakfast and went to the dining car. There
I met Forrest Overhulse and Laurina Baden Richard Drewes and Thelma Bowers
all newly-weds on their honeymoon. From them I learned that Lanora Babcock
and Gale Crawford had decided to settle down in West Virginia. Vera Johnson
they said was singing for a big radio broadcasting station in Canada. Thelma told
me she had received a letter from Madalin Smith who was in Hawaii. Violet
Franz and her husband, Myron Gunn were missionaries to Africa.
Upon my arrival in New York I sought information regarding my passports
to France. The man I met in this office was William Richardson. He said
Carl Gerken, owner of a large steel mill was going to give him a better position. H
told me the ship I was to sail on was the "Martin," named for Martin Lowry, who
owned a large ship-building yard. While in New York I visited a museum.
Entering the door, I was attracted by a large painting by Josephine Gaede. In a
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Page Sixty-one I l
corner was a white marble bust of Robert Gregg. I learned that he had given
large sums of money for the building of the museum. In the center was a statue
carved from marble by Raymond Hipp, "Americans Greatest Sculptor." Hanging
on the wall in beautiful water colors was a picture of Bernice Mead, who had
become famous for her western stories.
On the ocean liner I met Fern Travis.
had gone abroad to study after they went through college, that their minds were
too broad to confine to one country. Elsie Diemer and Helen Brady had gone to
Paris to study music. When we landed in France, Fern and I parted. One .day
I went to a beauty parlor and who should be cutting hair but Robert Groschner!
His wife Ruth Mengerink, was giving facial massages. They told me where
Qiegfried and Lois lived. Lois was such a good student in her French class in high
.chool that she thought she would like to live among the French people. The next
day I went to visit tl-em. From one of tl-e windows I could see someone chasing
1 beautiful butterHy. Lcis told me it was Raymond Frease. He was making a
collection of them. He had come to France to get a rare kind that could not be
found in the United States.
The following day I went to a cafe in Paris. The cafe was crowded as
LX ery one wanted to see the greatest dancer in France, Angeline Clark. I sat down
't a table and ordered refreshments. There were many fascinating dances but the
greatest was Angeline s. She received many boquets and hearty applause.
From France I went to England. I went to visit the former Edna Reiser
who had married an earl. Geraldine Hahn had inherited a fortune and had come
to England where she lived in a large castle at Berkshire.
After spending some time in England, I went to Egypt. There the people
were interested in their priest, "The Prophet of the Stars," who, -to my surprise
was Howard Johnson. He told me what my future was to be and if it comes
true I will never have to work for a living. Kirtley was being honored for exploring
Egyptian tombs. He had sent many of his relics home to Lucy, who was anxiously
awaiting his retum to America.
I returned to America, glad that I had seen my friends and happy to know
they were all enjoying life.
She told me Mary and John Palmer
ez 5 ' W
THE BUCKEYEQ1 ---------- f
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THE ANNUAL BOARD
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Page Sixljl-llllm' r
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------ 1 THE BUCKEYE
'ggunkegk Staff M
Assistant Editor-in-Chief . . .
Business Manager . .....
Assistant Business Manager
Art Editors . .
Music Editor . . .
Debate Editor ....
Literary Editor . . .
Society Editor. . .
Joke Editor ....
Faculty Adviser . .
Page Sixty fur
. . . .MYQONH CUNN
. . .ROBERT GREGQQ
. . . .JOHN PALMER
'. .BYRON SANEHOLTZ
. . . . . .MARY PALMER
and 'Lu.1.lAN, BEHRENS
. . . . . .LUCY RAFFERTY
R. . .Lois BRUBAKER
. . .WM. RICHARDSON
. . .HOWARD JOHNSON
, . . .Miss WHITEMAN
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THE BUCKEYE rfmQ -M- - H
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A most enjoyable banquet was held in the Modern Woodmm hall on the
evening of May I5 I924. It was served by the Royal Neighbors. The hall
was beautifully and artistically decorated with the colors of the two classes. Senior
colors red and white arranged on one side and Junior colors, scarlet and grey.
or the opposite side. Nearly two hundred people were served including the school
board faculty juniors and seniors. During the dinner, which was served at 6:30
the Moonlight Serenaclers de Luxe highly entertained the crowd with their music.
William Richardson was the "chauffeur" or toastmaster, having the toasts most
cleverly arranged as the different parts of a machine. The toasts were given in
the following order: Ignition", by Lois Brubaker: "Squealcs", by the stringed
ouartet consisting of Miss Whiteman, Josephine Rohrs, Florence Coy and Sarah
Palmer' Transmission , by Donald Crockett: "Spare Tires", by Robert Gregg:
H-onks by Boys uartet, Secrist, Miller, Cordes and l-laasg "Shock Absorbersn
by Esther Tresslerg Brakes". by John Palmerg Anti-Rattlersn, a piano duet by
osephine Ringhisen and Helen Brady: "The Accelerator", by Miss French.
After these witty and enjoyable toasts had been completed the students had the
pleasure of Joy Riding Without Skidsn, or dancing, the noise furnished by the
Moonlight Serenaders de Luxe. The dancing concluded the entertainment and
everyone who attended this banquet considers it one of the best events during
their high school years.
local papers were given a banquet in the Domestic Science rooms. The colors
used for decoration were blue and white. The dinner was successfully served by
the Sophomore Domestic Science girls.
Next, toasts were given to afford entertainment. ohn Cuff editor of the
paper, acted as a very good toastmaster. Among the speeches given were those by
Chas. Smith, Miss Ely, Miss Spengler, Robert Gregg Coach Mayeau and Mr.
Ash. Chas. Smith is surely adapted to giving humorous toasts. The entire crowd
was in an uproar from beginning to end. A more entertaining toast could not
have been given.
H il x
On Tuesday, May, 22, l924. the Radiator staff, faculty, and editors of the
X "" """ Q THE Ek """"'
On Thursday, December 4, l924, the entire football squad enjoyed a
banquet in the Domestic Science rooms of the high school. The action started at
6:30 when the fellows were led to the tables by Captain William Richardson. It
wasn't long until they had their coats off and sleeves rolled up, eating chicken, also
mashed potatoes, celery, sweet potatoes, dill pickles, bread and butter, peanuts,
ice cream cake coffee and apples. Where did they put all of it? This could
easily be answered if you only stop to think of those who were there-Pierre
Wheeler and Peter Weasel and none of the fellows had eaten since the week
before. They grunted and groaned but still ate chicken. At last their desires had
been fulfilled and they began the business of electing a captain for the coming
year. Pierre Wheeler was unanimously elected. They made a very good choice
for he is surely a fighter when it comes to football. Later in the evening Toastmaster
Ash called on Captain Richardson Captain-elect Wheeler, Bud Saneholtz, news-
paper men F. Sattler and E. Mann Coach Swigart and Principal Brillhart for
hort toasts which were highly appreciated. This 'banquet ended with nine urahs
for the faculty led by the captain-elect. Everyone was highly satisfied with this
adequate feed,-they had to be for they themselves, prepared it. It will be re-
membered as one of the best that they have attended.
if 2 I lyakespwrezin Qlluh
or the evening of Thursday October I6, l924, the men of the faculty
were entertained at a stag party by Mr. Brillhart at his home on Romain avenue.
The evening was taken up in a very delightful and entertaining manner. Before
i was time for them to adjourn they were served a delicious lunch. Everyone
reported a very fme time.
These people style themselves The Shakespearean Club." We have learned
upon good authority that the e gentlemen have never succeeded in reading more
than Romeo and uliet. A majority rules, and hence, "would-be" Romeo's
being possessed with this power keep the entire discussion centered upon the habits
of that romantic youth of Verona '
V2 ffimu1'r ............ ........ ..................
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'LITTJ I I'
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THE BUCKEYE -f--'---
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On Saturday evening February 1,4 l925 the happy Freshmen class held
a social gathering or Valentine party in the gymnasium in Central School building.
The room was artistically decorated with red and white crepe paper and hearts.
The evening was spent in playing games. The refreshments consisted of sandwiches,
ice cream cake peanuts and candy. All who attended this party considered it
a big event and it was resorted that they acted real mannerly for Freshmen and
therefore we should' congratulate them. -
The Radiator Staff held a iparty in the Domestic Science rooms of the high
school Friday September 26 l924. The staff presented two plays for the amuse-
ment of the faculty. The first was entitled "Robim Good", a farce tal-:en after
the heroic tales of Robin Hood. The other play was entitled "Percius Alphonso.
After this portion of the entertainment was completed, jokes and games afford-
ed the amusement. A dainty lunch was served, then they adjourned, all having
had a very enjoyable evening.
The ,Art nf Qfihing
"To touch the cup with eager lips and taste
Not drain it'
To woo and tempt and court a bliss and
To fondle and caress a joy, yet hold
Lest it become necessity and cling
To see the sun set in the west without
To hail his advent in the last, the night
To have enough to spare, to know the jo
To thrill response to every sweet of life
Is living. i
5519, ............ . - "'
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Not attain it 5
THE Hl'l'Kl'IYE:: R 'ff
. . . Treasurer
Robert Gregg . . . .... . . . .
john Palmer . . . . . . Vice
Pierre Wheeler . . ..,.. . .
John Cuff . .
Hayden Olds, John Swigart
C. D. Brillhart, H. Secrisl, John Swigart
ef' D 'P rr ""'z?" 1 , 'A fr 'I
1.:.!t":1J 'L .S'11LI:1'-,HZ:r11t.::1!:L:L1::""'1:1.., 1 v vig.: . rut: Z11ZE'i'1 "Zl::1::L..1u1L1."'
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This year saw the beginning of a splendid new organization, that of the
Hi-Y. Other schools have had the organization for some time and it has been
talked of- before here, but it was not untillthis year that the plan materialized.
The club erected stands for selling hot dogs and pop at the football games.
At times the club has taken charge of chapel and added much interest by bringing
in an outside speaker. Perhaps the best work, however, was the banquet given to
father and sons in order to establish a 'better spiritfaof fellowship between them.
The club is newt arid can hardly 'be judged by the work it has accomplished
' this year, although it has proven itself worthy of commendation. The right sort
z of boys are taking great interest in It has the loyal support of the whole school
and is sure to grow and develop into a power for good and an organization of
which we may well be proud..
i I' 4 5'
' mall gun in
If with pleasure you are viewing,
Any work a man is doing,
If you like him or you love him, tell him so.
Don't withhold your approbation
Till the parson makes oration,
And he lies with snowy lillies o'er his brow.
For no matter how you shout it,
I l-le won't really care about it,
He won't know how many tear drops you have shed.
If you think some praise is due him,
Now's the time to slip it to him,
For he cannot read his tombstone when he's dead.
More than fame and more than money
ls the comment kind and sunny
And the hearty, warm approval of a friend,
For it gives to life a savor,
And makes you stronger, braver
And gives you heart and spirit to the end.
If he earns your lpraise-bestow itg
, If you like him let him know it:
6 - Let the words of true encouragement be said:
,ill Do not wait till life is over
if ' ,A And he's underneath the clover
wa For he cannot read his tombstone when he's dead.
if f I Page Seventy
TH E B U C K E Y E iwwmfsfmf' -4 5 3
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Behaie - Ghratnrg
The result of the Triangular contest may be summarizzed as follows: Our
representatives who won in piano were Helen Brady at Napoleon and Josephine
Ringhisen at Wauseon. Eloise Spiess was altemate. Edna Davis stayed at
tzome for vocal and Otto Lankenau went to Wauseon. Siegfried Haas was
altemate. Our winningorators were Virginia Meekison, at home, giving "The
New Citizen" and Katherine Gomer at Wauseon, giving "Our Vanishing Heritage."
Helen Snyder and Donald Morrison were alternates. Our debaters at home were
A Marion Burruoghs, Vernon Snyder and Kennison Woodman. Hubert Helberg
i and Mary Cheney, with Thelma Bowers as alternate. went to Wauseon. The
A question was that of "Child Labor in America." Although we lost our debates
I Marion Burroughs and Hubert Helberg were each adjudged the best speakers in
: debate in their respective contests at home and at Wauseon.
RESULTS OF TRIANGULAR CONTESTS
VocalSolo... ....3 2
Piano Solo . . . . . . Z 3
Oration P .......... .... 3 5
Debate ............ .... I 4 6
Best Speaker in Debate . . . . l 2
Total 23 is
Vocalsolo... ....3 2
Piano Solo . . . . . 2 3
Oration ........ . . .... 2 6
Debate ............ .... I S 2
Best Speaker in Debate . . W . . 0 3
V Total E TB
5 ' j Page Seventy-info
QI 1 --H ----- -I A
ORATORS AND DEBATERS
Cfhur anus mg 4 erttage
NLY a few generations ago where we now so contentedly live encircled
with all that exalts and embellishes civilized life there lived and loved
another race of beings. Here roamed the unmolested Indian. His was
the open plain and forest depths' and his the hidden shore and winding
river. Unjourneyed miles of thundering waves echoing their direful story of the
appalling Agtlantic and undreamed distances of the placid Pacific reflecting
in rays of molten gold the glory of the evening sun rolled between the timid voyagers
of other lands and this undisputed hunting ground.
We read their scattered records listen to the varied legends and strive to
realize that centuries before Columbus landed on San Salvador these lands were
palpitant with Indian life. Where may we find their archives their history some
among us inquire. Xenophon has chronicled the retreat of the Ten Thousand'
have recorded the annihilation of the Grand Army of Napoleon the Great' but
few American annalists have endeavored to preserve in undying chapters theiro-
mantic story of these dusky tribes. These natives of the soil left no imperishable
record. No mammoth pyramids no sculptured Parthenon no triumphal arches
no Westminster Abbey no steel structures no tunneled Hudson was or could be
left by them.
Their narrow ancient trails marked by no massive tombs or boasting archways
are everywhere about us. Here in Ohio a word meaning beautiful to the Indian
roamed this mysterious race. Yea here in our beloved and prosperous counties is
gleaned much that is of interest in the life of this people. Here the wigwam blaze
beamed on this active race. Under the Council Oak near Vvinnemeg the swarthy
chiefs and lithe braves stole for council. Now they dipped their noble limbs in the
clear lakes of Michigan and now they paddled their light canoes along the winding
curves of the Maumee. Here they warred. Ft. Meigs Ft. lndustry Ft. Recovery
Ft. Miami remind us of the natives of this soil. The history of Colonel Crawford
qimon Girty big Chief Wauseon and the red skinned Ottokees belong to this our
section of Ohio.
Here too they worshipped' from these very Woods went up pure prayers to
the Great Spirit. His temples were the lofty forest arches. His sacred music the
warblers of the thicket. He knew not the God of David or the beloved ohn
by name but he a child of nature felt the God of the Universe in all life and beauty
about him. The sun that so regularly kept its sacred orb in the heavens the moon
that taught him prophecy of weather and seasons the star that sank in beauty behind
the farthest wigwam the lofty elm the pale anemone and the tender blood-root
each were the source of his mysterious faith in a life immortal.
Now this has ipassed away. A few scattered legends and unexplained Indian
names for our villages only remain. Across the rolling ocean came adventurers
fortune hunters warriors and pilgrims. The savage tribes rapidly retreated or
vanished before the growing grandeur of the great Republic in America. The line
where the echo of the Indian s shout blended with the sound of the wood choppefs
axe continually moved westward. Pressed backward from Plymouth Rock to the
Colden Gate except for a few decaying remnants of tribes on our federal reserva-
tions their history and doom cannot but awaken sympathy for an unfortunate and
overpowered race. Two hundred years have blotted forever from our land a race
that dwelt here for thousands of Indian summers. Civilization and commecialism
1- 'f r i-I mm.
v he 0
De Quincey has romanced over the migration of the Tartarsg a thousand pens
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have usurped the bowers of nature. The advancing guard of education, the sur-
vival of the littest have been too powerful for the tribes of the ignorant!
Here and there a few' melancholy bony faces remain. Indolent, stocky,
morose and unassertive they are. How different from their. brave, untamable,
lightning-glanced ancestors! They, in their zenith possessed many qualities that
constitute real grandeur of character. Their marvelous bravery, their steadfast,
fiery enthusiasm in the fight or in the chase, their grave philosophic demeanor in
the council, their stoical endurance in misfortune, their retum of a kindness be-
stowed, their disdain of death are traits that have given to the Indian a character
unique and noble, a character that the annalist and the poet may well transfer to
immortal pages. "The Indian of falcon glance and lion bearing, fit subject for
the touching ballad, is gone! And his degraded offspring remind us how miserable
is man when the foot of the conqueror is upon him."
As a race, they have withered from the land, their council fire has long since
gone out. Stranger emigrants have thickly populated this region and few can tell
us much concerning these early people. When one contemplates the little that our
people now know regarding these bronze complexioned'Americans he is saddened
by the thought that in another hundred years even less will be told! Ages hence,
men strong in mind, accustomed to sciences and arts now undreamed of, will ponder
on the sketchy records of lndian life and wonder what manner of people could
disappear so suddenly.
Finally, I would make an appeal to you that we would not only seek to cul-
tivate a deeper interest and a finer appreciation of these strange people, who found
themselves at the closed door of modern civilization' but also let us encourage all
who will contribute color, meagre though it may be to this already dim and fading
picture. Let our brief annals be faithful to their rude virtues. May we ever care-
fully preserve our dusty relics and scattered legacies. Let us hold in sacred trust
and growing strength the story of the unhappy fate of these the first Americans.
On that fair morn when Liberty awakened
To view the thraldom of the Eastem world
She pushed across the ocean Westward
There took her stand with flag unfurled
There to a home of freedom and of plenty
She beckoned the oppressed of all the earth.
They came of every tongue of all condition
And thus a wondrous nation had its birth.
But as the Goddess proudly views our growing nation
She musing says:
For every good and perfect gift
T at will our lives exalt and lift
fSome price is paid,
The Indian prized his joy of living
Possessing luxuries to him excelling all the glare
The world can boast ard her chief favorites share.
Yet this whole uncivilized native Indian race
Their love of life must give
That we America might plant our flag
And gloriously live.
Page Seventy five
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I , j HE glory and boast of the ancient Roman in whatever ,part of the world
, 75' I he happened to be was the simple declaration I am a Roman citizen.
L That brief statement carried with it a prestige envied by the entire wor
'f ' because it guaranteed respectful consideration and the protection of law.
With such dignity did this early civilization invest its citizenship that said privilege
xi as esteemed next to royalty itself. '
A citizen has been defined as one who owes to the government allegiance
service and money 'by way of taxation' to whom the government in tum grants
and guarantees liberty of person and conscience the right of acquiring and possessing
property and security in person estate and reputation.
Citizenship implies civil but not necessarily political rights. The former
rights are for one and all but the latter are more varied in nature and depend on
the discretionary functions of government. Citizenship may be acquired or it may
result inherently. Every child born on our soil or within the jurisdiction of the
United States even of resident aliens becomes a citizen thereof. A man becomes
a good citizen in the true sense of the term only when he recognizes and accepts
responsibility to his government and to the community in which he lives. He is
a good citizen only when he stands ready to share his neighbor s burdens his city s
needs cherish their interests support home institutions protect good names and
contribute generously to the richness of American life. The chief concern of a
good citizen is to aid his community in developing a higher type of civic life. This
life is always one of ideas and ideals. Whatever be the direction of community
thought in relation to religion, art, or social life, it should never fail in the purpose
of building up strong men, intellectually, morally and spiritually speaking.
When America entered the World War, some people accused us' of selfish
ends. Some said we were fighting merely from pride because Germany had mocked
us. Others maintained that we were fighting to enhance our gloryg still others held
that we were fighting to protect international rights. But, after all, the chief
motive was the preservation of American ideals. That we have achieved our
purpose, no sane man can successfully contradict. The result of the conflict has
been marvelous. It consists in presenting to the world a larger America, a nobler
people, and a higher citizneship. The world understands now as never before what
Americanism really is, and what it stands for. Good citizenship does not mean
pacifism. The citizen whom we desccribe is endowed with courage sublimeg with
a strong faith in the abilities of free men, whose energies are guided by purpose, by
thought, and by physical and moral courageg by an established belief in the mys-
teries worked out by toil and will. Our citizen makes democracy an assured suc-
cess. To him, Christ is the symbol of his religiong and the Stars and stripes, the
symbol of his political faith.
And yet, someone asks, how can such citieznship be realized and perpetuated?
There is but one answer to this great question--by the establishment and unstinted
maintainance of the American public school. We must teach American boys and
girls in an American way with an American tongue. We must induce our youth
to think but teach them to think in American terms. We must teach our' young
folk to judge men and affairs but at the same time, to use American standards of
judgment. We must point out to them the fact that America is destined to develop
and fulfill a divine mission and in so doing we, ourselves, must believe and have
faith in such a future. We must teach our boys and girls that the worth of a man
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is THE BUCKEYE A'--Q--"',--
consists not in physical wealth or social standing, but in his loyalty to, and contri-
bution to, the growth of pure American ideals.
We must teach our boys and girls that when they look at the nation's flag,
they see not only the Hag, but the nation itself. When we see the French tricolor
unfurl itself to the winds, we behold France. When the united crosses of St.
Andrew and St. George, on a fiery field, set forth the colors of Old England, we
see not merely the cloth, but there rises before us the picture of a powerful kingdom.
Our nation, too, has a banner-one which to the foreigner means a new world.
To us it means liberty and the unmistakable promise of God. It stands for now,
just what it did a hundred years ago-just what it did at Lexington and Concordg
at Gettysburg and Vicksburg, at Chateau-Thierry and the Marne. It carries with
it American ideas, American history and best of all, American feelings. lts con-
ception was found in the hearts and bosoms of our pilgrim fathers. It has come
down to us, in its sacred heraldry and glorious insignia, to express the one supreme
idea-"Liberty to every man." Every color in this banner means liberty: every
thread means freedomg and every stripe in its broad fold, and every star in its
held of blue, reflects those "glad tidings of great joy" uttered so many centuries ago.
Under this banner rode Washington and Sheridan. Under this banner Corn-
wallis gave up his sword, and Lee surrendered a lost cause. And when Benedict
Arnold would have been dishonest to himself and the whole patriot army, again
night was turned into day, and the debauched soul of a traitor was exposed by the
radiant lights of this old starry banner. .
How glorious then to be a citizen of this great country! How glorious to
feel its meaning! Let us accept it then in all its fullness. Let us honor and glorify
those noble saints who set up for us unselfish examples of immortal patriotism. Let
us ever cherish the ideals of citizenship for which they stood. And finally, may it
be said of us that our lives have been factors in the uperpetuation of these purest of
virtues and finest of principles never lo.ing sight of the fact that the highest order
of man was exemplified in Him who so fittingly said Inasmuch as ye did it unto
the least of these my brethren ye did it unto me.
--Virginia M eekison
Page Seventy seven
: Qx zlil
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urtlqfnestern Q9Iqin Q9ratnriwl Qlnutest
Unusual interest was shown this year in the Northwestern Ohio Oratorical
Contest by the Seniors of '25. And why not? Did not Evelyn Stalter win
second place, for N. H. S. last year? That alone is enough to inspire us on in an
attempt to win more honors. Then too, it is our last chance to do something for
old N. H. S. '
We had eleven members who tried out. Of these the first live ranked as
follows: Mary Palmer, Forrest Overhulse, John Palmer, Esther Tressler and
Since we go to press in April, we cannot write several pages concerning this
event which takes place at Bryan May lst. But we can say we know that Mary
Palmer will give her best to uphold the honor of our school. To those who are
acquainted with lVlary's forensic ability that will mean that we have a splendid
opportunity to "place" again this year.
THE BUCKEYE QBIII' 29h glint for Qtuhiturium
Napoleon people all know that her schools are among the best in our state.
But one important detail is lacking and that is a large auditorium where we might
hold public entertainments. There is no suitable place for the pupils to hold such
important events as Class Day, Commencement, the annual spring Operetta, the
Triangular, or Orchestra Concerts and other similar functions. The capacity and
seating arrangement of the armory are inadequate and inconvenient and incur a
great expense. Our churches are not the place to hold such programs. Junior High
assembly is not large enough and the tplatform is so low and small that it is very
unsatisfactory. Thus many people cannot attend our activities. Surely when the
pupils and teachers work so hard to give the people such plays as the "China Shop"
and "Gipsy Rover" they are deserving of an appropriate room in which to present
F' ' X
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Page Seventy-nme I E
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Ii V AI
Charlene Reiter, Pian
Mary Alice Holden
6122 fllluh Jiliemhers
Mary Eva Mohler
F ay Pontious
Margaret Tressler I
Clara Ellen Daman
y Wilhelm Albrink I If
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THE RUCKEYE II--- I- f
The flllqina Shop
. . .OTTO LANKENAU
. . . . . .MR. J. SECRIST
. . . .HOWARD JOHNSON
. . . . . .LEWIS BETSON
Chunk ......... . . .HUBERT HELBERG
. . . .WIvI. RICHARDSON
. . . .LAWRENCE HONECK
. . . . .DONNA MOI-ILER
Ting-a-Ling ..... ....... E. DNA DAVIS
. . . . .EVELYN KANNEY
. . . . .CI-IARLENE REITER
. . .CLARA ELLEN DAMAN
Fat Sing . . .
Wun TUE . . .
Mush Lush . . .
Mr. Juscot Karfair . . .
Lotus Blossom .....
Ding Dong . .
Ping Ping ....
Hoy Tee Toy . . .
Fat Sing, a prosperous old merchant of Ping Pong, is tired of life and very
wealthy. He decides to disappear. Before doing so he arranges to bequeath all
his property to orphans of his native town, thus dispossessing his son, Sing Fong
profits are to go to the orphans. The exact terms of Fat Sing's will are not to be
Inade public for a year. In the meantime Hoy Tee Toy, an elderly spinster who
is chaperoning three Chinese girls tries to marry one or the other off to Sing Fong
for she believes he is to inherit his father's money. Sing Fong does not wish to
marry. A poor fIsherman has a niece, Lotus Blossom, whom he describes to Sing
Fong as a beautiful doll and he offers to sell her to Sing Fong. This results in
the meeting of Sing Fong and Lotus Blossom and it is a case of love at first sight.
At length Fat Sing disappears and Sing Fong is elected chief magistrate of
Ping Pong. He is pestered by the woman Hoy Tee Toy, who wishes him to marry
and he retaliates by issuing more or less embarassing edicts. As there are no wealthy
orphans in the town he decides to marry one. ln the end he falls heir to Fat Sing's
millions and also to the idol of his heart for Lotus Blossom is the only orphan in
Ping Pong. Mush Lush, a woman hater, the three belles who attempt to marry
Sing Fong, and Mr. Juscot Karfair, an American' reformer, furnish the comedy
element. In the end the three belles marry Mush Lush, Wun Tun and Chunk.
who has to shift for himself. The business remains in Sing Fong's hands but the ' ' - E59 if ........ "
l :X LI
I ' I
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
3 ilgamh gHHemb'er5
Gladden Reiter Lloyd Buckmaster
Lawrence Honeclc Robert Cochran
, Frances Mowery Marcus Jennings
Howard Meyers Lauren Owens
Angeline Fox Vernon Snyder
Hugh Bressler Sumner Palmer
John Cochran john Cuff
, Ross Hart Ruth Edwards
Lenore Farnham Thelma Harrison
Lucy Rafferty Ralph Hanna
Myron Farnham Earnest Ludeman
William Beck Bruce Theobald
Norman Zellers Helen Theobald
: Napoleon High School is very fortunate in having a band. Under the
2 careful and painstaking directions of Mr. Lawrence it has progressed rapidly.
I This is our first year to attempt such an organization and we feel sure, with the
2 interest shown by the towns peo-ple as well as the student body, that for years to
- come we may be assured a good band whenever it is needed.
2 gllflusilz---'5Iriang11lzrr Cllnniesi
Napoleon High School was ably represented this year in the Triangular
contest. At home Helen Brady playing "To My Beloved" Valse by Schuett,
won with a 3-2 decision.
a Edna Davis sang "At Dawningf' by Cadmon. Although it was her first
year she honorably defended her school. She had the spirit and sang well even
I though the decision was not given to her.
1 Josephine Ringhisen defended Napoleon at Wauseon. She played "Witches
: Dance," by MacDowell, and won by a 3-2 decision.
I Otto Lankenau, at Wauseon, sang "Rolling Down to Rio," by Kipling, a
German. He lost by a 2-3 decision, 'but he has another year in which to represent
'cl ' We also had very able alternates. Siegfried Haas was vocal alternate and
Eulousie Swpiess the alternate at the piano. We feel certain that if they had been
, " called upon that they would have given their best to Napoleon High School. .
if I Page Eighty-four
. 3. ..........
HELEN BRADY-Piano JOSELPHINE RINGHISENM-Piano
EDNA DAVIS-Vocal OT'ro LANKENAU--Vocal
SIEGFRIED HAAS--Vocal Alternate EU1.oUxs1-1 SPlEss--Piano Alternate
Pugh' ffigffllw- xix
- - -1-. - L 1-A- - P--f- THE BUCKEYE Q 1.-.-' -.
A THLETICS 2
31, ix N,,AB , i,x-iw I
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Page Eight!!-seven S 1 J, u
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---adaai.,ig .,.,,.1g-.fg THE BUCK EYE W,
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To you, Coach Swigart, I give my thanks,
For while I footballed in your ranks
I learned to work and how to play,
l And do it in a sportsman's way.
You taught me how to give and take
And do it for my buddy's sake.
, You took away my self-conceit
And placed intsead a burning heat
Of humble thought and strong desires
To keep alive my high school firesg
To give my life if it need be,
To keep her honor clean and free.
I came to you a boy, I went away a man,
I thank you, Coach Swigart, as best I can.
1 -The Squad
Football in Napoleon High School has progressed in the past few years.
Early in the fall of l9l6 permission was received from the board of education
to organize a football team. Six games were played that year and one team
was defeated. The following year many new teams were played, including De-
fiance. The game was a tie. In the two years, that followed, football took a
slump. No other reason is found to explain this except the war
Then again inl9l9 things started in for real. From then on uvp until now
it has not stopped: Napoleon has turned out great teams in the past and it is
our earnest desire that the good work is kept up.
The past year another famous football team went down in history. Next
year N. H. S. has a life-sized task on her hands. That of making another blue
and white hurricane. A wealth of material will be on hand and we feel safe in
saying that Napoleon will again have a team that will hold up our football standard.
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LCOSE ATHLETIC FIELD
GBM Ulu llfuutlmll Qtllzigvn'
He was young and dreamed of glory,
On some far off football fieldg
He could see his name in story,
As he made the foemen yieldg
He could see the Hag go floating
And he dreamed of laurels won,
But they put him on the subs' bench
There to sweat and bake and sun.
He had dreamed of lying shattered,
By a fast Hying ball,
And his uniform unclean and tattered,
Full of holes and blood and all.
But they kept him on the bench,
With all the rest of the subs,
And his pride was hurt and hardened,
Sitting there with anxious dubs.
We can't all get in the battle!
Some one has to be reserve,
Even though the fans will prattle
And get on the best man's nerve.
We can't all win golden medals-
We can't all gain glorious fame,
Just remember that the bench-man
Often wins the toughest game.
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Qiiehieiu nf Season 1924
l Leipsic, September 26-
: The opening game was played away from home. Leipsic had a good team.
l Having played the week before, they played like veterans, but Napoleon was
l x not to be beaten. A tie was the result. The team showed great ground-
i ' gaining ability and a stubborn defense.
- Holgate. October 3-
' The following week Napoleon made great progress, the result was we ran
wild and scored almost at will. Six touchdowns was thought to be enough
to beat any team and 36-0 was the score.
Defiance, October l0- I
Napoleon journeyed to Defiance for the annual affair and the tilt ended in
a scoreless tie. The game was full of thrills, as Napoleon and Defiance games
always are. Haas played his last game and 'he surely played a great one.
In fact, every player played his hardest and tlte fighting spirit shown was
wonderful. The game ended 0-0. A
Montpelier, October 18-
The next week Napoleon had happen just what usually does happen to teams
that .think they are good. Montpelier beat us 7-6. This game was never for-
gotten by the coach, therefore the team never forgot it. There is no loss
without some small gain. It showed that no game is easy.
Liberty Center, October 24--- '
Liberty was given a lesson in football the following week by a I9-0 score.
Napoleon was out for revenge and surely got it. The blue and white had
hit her stride and nothing could happen to stop her.
Stryker, November I-1 V
Stryker traveled here the following week and went down to defeat, the final
count being 26-7. Stryker had a group of good, clean fighters and will always
be remembered by us for it.
Hicksville, November 7-
Hicksville took the same dose the next week when the blue and white went
there and won the game 26-0. Our power cn the offense was fine.
Wauseon, November ll-
Wauseon had a light, fast team well suited for tricks, and tricks they did use.
Even though we lost there is one feature of the game we wish always to
remember: Wauseon was held for four successive dlwns on the one-yard line,
but Wauseon won I6-0.
i Bowlnig Green, November 21--
After a week's rest the blue,and white was again ready to go. This game
1, was' played in mud and plenty of it. The game resulted in another 0-0 tie.
,fr if Bryan, November 28-
fl Our last game, and proved to be a real one. The blue and white used every-
DQ' thing. they had and gave all they had. That night they celebrated a I4-7
I ' 'J
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Page N ineiy-two
Captain William Richardson
Tackle-Bill was the nucleus of
Coach Swigart's warriors. He
gave all he had all the time.
What more could any team or
school want from a captain?
Capt.-elect Pierre Wheeler
Tackle-To you, Captain-elect,
those who have played their last
game for the Blue and White ex-
tend their heartiest congratulations
and wish you the best of success
for the coming season.
Halfbaclc--A steady half back,
he played with a determination
to do his best. Windy is one of
the five letter men for the back
field next year.
Tackle-When two hundred and
forty pounds hits a man he don't
usually get up, and Paul knew
how to use his weight.
Guard'-His speed in pulling
out of the line and getting his
man made him his position. Op-
ponents found him a stone wall,
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Fullback-Although a one-year
man, Dud developed into a
whirlwind back. When it came
to plunging the line, he was
Halfback-Speed was his, and
he knew how to use it too. His
wcrk on the defense was un-
End-The basketball demon
could catch passes and catch
them he did. He had plenty of
speed and fight to go with it, too.
Quarterback-Through h a r d
fighting and cool-headedness,
"Bud" was given the 'position of
quarterback. He believed in
the slogan, "When in doubt,
Guardvpi stone wall in de-
fense made Bowles a powerful
asset to the team. He also had
a knack of getting through the
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Centerel-lam was the pivot
man, the position that was so
important in our powerful rush-
ing attack this year. He lecl
the wedge that no team could
L' Ferry Wagner
in Halfback-"The Freshman con-
if tribution to our team." His
5 speed made him one of the fleet-
est backs seen in N. H. S. for
Q. many a year.
El Richard Rezser
End-Deed was an end and
A ff also a punter. He was handi-
caped during the season with in-
gj juries, but when he was in his
work was fine.
3 Halfback-"Skinner," although
'il small in stature was a very val-
uable asset to the team. He
leld down the position of half-
,I back well.
Endflxlo man got around
rv Freddie! end, and he could
" play any position in the back
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ersnnnel 0Bf The 'meant
No matter how much we say in praise of Bud, he has more coming to him.
Not knowing when he was licked made him a true N. H. S. captain.
A man who worked hard and was always willing to give his best. We
are proud of him and hope that Malinta will send us many more fellows
Dud was fast and played hardg he never gave up. We hope, too, that
Florida will send us more fellows like Dud.
Ham was on the bench half the time with injuries, yet when put in, no
forward ever looked big to him. His long- shots were the sensation of
the Fostoria game.
Although small in stature, he was one of the fastest forwards Napoleon
has had for a long time. He will be one of the men left around which to
build the team next year.
Freddie is there when it comes to playing guard. He gave all he had, all
the time. He also will be back next year.
1 THE IUCKEYE
Hipp was fast. His ability to get the ball away from a forward was
wonderful. He also, came from Malinta.
'illqe ggaskethall ieasw
Our boys enjoyed, or rather fought through, one of the most erratic seasons
N. H. S. has faced in years. At the start of the season Coach Swigart was
not given a wealth of cage material to work with and the prospects looked pretty
slim. As the season progressed the student body and fans were of the opinion
that the work of the five would grow better, but far from it.
The team scored three victories during the season and the teams defeated
were not second raters. Liberty Center was whipped on the Armory floor. F os-
toria came next and then Bowling Green took a licking. Fostoria was runner-up
in the Class A Regional tournament.
f 1 ,,
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Page Nmety seven
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GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM
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.. .-.... IQ THE BUCKEYE ------ --
Girls Elhrslrethall 1925 1
The Girls' basketball team had a very successful season and we look forward
to another championship team next year, for there will be four letter girls back,
who will be ready to do their Ipart.
December 26-Napoleon ll Alumnae 9--The opening game of the season
caused much excitement. Baskets were first made by the High School and
then by the Alumnae but the Nap Hi lassies lead at the Hnish.
january 2-Napoleon 14. Bryan 3--The Varsity played the Hrst real game on
this date. There was much quick playing and pass work but too many fouls.
january 9-Napoleon 8, Liberty Center 5-The game was not as rough as our
games with Liberty usually are but it always takes a fight to win from them.
fanuary 23-Napoleon ll, Hamfer ll-Overconfidence in this game made them
play better in the remaining ones.
fanuary 30-Napoleon I6 Defiance 6--Our last home game was not as easy as
the score indicates. The first half was a tie but in the final the opponents
failed to score. However, the Defiance girls fproved very good sports.
February 6-Napoleon 18, Bryan 5--The gymnasium was too warm and tired
the players but they kept up the fight until the finish.
february 26-Napoleon 22, Defiance I3-Again we met our old rivals. The
game was played on a new floor and the players were very rough.
S Unurnzmwxrt --
The N. H. S. girls won the tournament held at Bryan February 27, l925
and for the second consecutive year came out champions of Northwestern Ohio.
Contesting teams were from Napoleon Bryan, Pioneer, Edgerton, Kunkle, West
Unity Stryker and Montpelier.
Although the girls played a hard game with Defiance Thursday night, they
came to schopl-E:-iday full of pep determineel-to-b'ring home the cup from Bryan.
The nine girls entered in the meet were: Jerry Hahn, Lois Brubaker, Evelyn
Kanney Lillian Rei.er Delores Thomas Edna Davis, Helen Theobald, Fay
Pontious and Mildred Robinson. Lucy Rafferty was manager.
erry drew West Unity for the first game which Napoleon won easly I7-2.
In the next game Bryan won from Stryker I0-4 so Napoleon's second en-
counter was with Bryan which has a combination hard to beat. This was the
most thrilling contest of the day. The first half ended in a tie 3-3. Both teams
appeared unusually fast and evenly matched. Bryan made a free throw, giving
them a one-point lead when only two minutes of play remained and Napoleon fans
were in despair., Then with only ten seconds left to play, Jerry tossed the ball
to Lois who sent it through the basket thus winning the game, 7-6.
The game to determine the championship was played with Pioneer, a team
which like Napoleon won its first two tilts. At first Pioneer lead 5-l. The
Napoleon girls realizing the trophy was at stake, soon tied the score 5-5. During
the last half no field goals were made due to close guarding. Eddie tossed in a
foul shot then thewhistle blew and Napoleon had-wo-n 6-5. The girls were
proud when Supt. Wyant of Bryan presented them with cup one. Pioneer was
given the second cup and Stryker third.
The Orange Girls made a fine showing. Jerry Hahn, Lois Brubaker and
Fvelyn Kanney were members of both the l924 and l925 champions.
Page Ninety-nine l '-
'iidli 1 li
--- ---1-- .----,- THE BUCKEYE if
Cbirls Athletic ltlersnnztlaa
Coach Florence French-F or the fourth year Miss French has coached the Nap Hi
lassies. She has produced a successful team each year. She has been keenly
interested and by skillful coaching has developed two championship teams.
Captain Geraldine Hahn, Running Center-"jerry" has the distinction of being
the first girl to graduate from N. H. S. with four N 's. -During her four years
she has developed into a running center whose skill was not excelled in any
contest. Her fine work at center will not be forgotten.
Lois Brubaker, Right Forward-Napoleon loses a real forward when Lois grad-
uates this year with three N's to her credit. Her brilliant goal shooting makes
her one of the outstanding players in Northwestern Ohio. She had such
speed of thought and movement that she was able to slip away from any guard.
Evelyn Kanney, Left Guard--Evy was our smiling guard. She always played her
position well and proved that she could keep the ball at the right end of the
floor. Whether she stood or fell a smile remained on her face.
Delores Thomas, Right Guard-At the other guard position was "Jim" who
played her first year with the Varsity. She displayed ability at breaking up
shots and preventing her opponents from nearing the basket.
lillian Reiser umping Center--- Lili" surely could jump, much to the distress
of opposing teams. She was always there with the "tip-otf7l..ready to start
the ball in the right direction. Napoleon Hi looks forward to seeing Lillian
jump again next year.
F dna Davis Left Forn1ard-- Eddie" was our other forward, who had an eye
for long shots. This was also Edna's first year on the team, but we expect to
see her with the Varsity next year making still more baskets.
Helen Theobald Left Forward--Although Helen did not get to participate in
all the games she played enough quarters to earn an UN." Since she grad-
uates this year she will not have the opportunity to help the team again.
Mildred Robinson Fay Pontious Substitute Guards-These girls came to practice
every night to help the Varsity produce a good team. They accompanied the
team to the Bryan tournament and will not forget the good time they had.
Lucy Raferty Mary Hoefel Esther Busiclf, Substitute Centers--Although substi-
tutes they should be co-mmended for being so faithful in practice. Much of
the success of any team is due its substitutes.
Fern Travis Vera Rhody Geraldine Edwards, Substitute Guards-These guards
fought against the Varsity all season and always kept the school spirit.
Margaret Tressler Lois Kelley Substitute Fornfards--"Marg" and Lois, like
the other squad members have been practicing all season. They will be
out again next year helping the team. A
Page One Hundred Two
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Page One Hundred Three I l
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The staff of the ninth volume of the BUCKEYE sincerely wishes that its
readers will patronize those 'business and professional men who have made it
possible to publish this book. The hearty co-operation of these men merits your
appreciation and patronage as well as ours, for this is your book.
FISHER'S SHOES Q
Wear Them For U
Style, Comfort and Service
We make a Specialty of Graduation Footwear in the
Lewis L. Fisher
2 Footwear Supreme
.1 i 712 Perry Street Napoleon, Ohio
5 1, I Page One Hundred Four
, J any ---jff -------
4,149 ""' '
qeptember 8-School started' everyone anxious to go early' first football talk
chapel speech by new coach.
5eptember 9-Football practice' Freshmen still in their school daze.
September l2-Plenty of weiner roasts.
qeptember I7-Epidemic of broken collar bones.
qeptember 23-Bill Richardson elected Senior president.
September 26+Kirt May shows unrivaled speed while Leipsic holds us to a -
tie in opener
heptember 29- uniors elect officers.
October 3-Holgate doesnt show any class so we walk all over them 36-0.
October 7---Work on H. S. orchestra started.
October I0-Another tie 0-0. This with our friendly enemies Defiance.
October I3-Buckeye staff elected. All set for a bigger and better etc.
October I7-Camp Fire organization gets under way.
October I8--Montpelier new opponent for Napoleon. Also a new attitude
October Z3-After an hour in the dust Napoleon walked home on the long end
of a I0-O score at Liberty' no eggs thrown.
October 24-Bitter wailing and weeping' teachers convention in Toledo.
October 28-Hi Y organizes.
November I-Stryker plays below form and we carry off another victory 26-7.
November 4-Seniors decide on class rings.
Vovember 7-Hurricane and Blue and White tornado too much for Hicksville.
November fl-Wauseon gave us what we werent expecting. Many complained
of that tired feeling.
November I2-French club organizes.
November I5-Many students and faculty attended Michigan-State game at
November I5-Several boys were absent due to their health. They needed long
walks, occasionally they would stumble over a rabbit and have a shot at it.
November 21-Plenty of mud and another tie sccore. A couple of the fellows
don't know what it's all about yet.
November 28,-Best game of the yearg Bryan couldn't best our attack and thereby
lost f4-7. Several Alumnae home for the game.
November 29, 30, 31--Local high representatives attend Mansfield convention.
December I-Basketball ipractice starts with squad of about 40.
December 3,-All names of contestants for trianguar handed in. Now for the cut.
December 4-What do you say, men-Yea! Some feed and speeches, too.
December 8-Musicians demonstrate their ability and selections are made for
December l0-Students heard a wonderful speech by Mrs. Scott of New York.
December I2--Big cut made in basketball squad. Cut to I5 men.
December I5-Websters and Calhouns get together and decision is finally reached
as to who is to represent N. H. S. in Triangular.
December I9-School out for Christmas vacation. Everyone downhearted.
December 26-The Alumnae, alias the Village Merchants, run wild with high
school. Girls keep up record by defeating Alumnae.
January 2-Lack of coaching shows effect and Bryan has a contest all of their
own. Girls win as usual.
january 5-Back to school againg everyone happy?
January 7--Boy Scouts entertained in Toledo. A little trouble with one car.
January 8-Last and final cut of the squad. Ten men now.
january 9--N. H. S. shows class and takes double header from Liberty Center.
Page One Hundred Five
f' 6 6
Q J' 1
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U ll' -
THE BUCKEYE --- .-- .-
January I2-Coasting and bobsled parties in vogue since wiener roasts died out.
january I4-Informed that President Jackson was an N. H. S. alumnus. Take
January I6-Only one man could hit the hoop so we dropped one to Wauseon.
January I9-Some animal took Clara E.llen's foot for a hot dog and conse-
we were without her for a time.
January I9-Girls' C-lee club elects officers.
january 22-Thrift prizes awarded.
january 23-A good official would have saved 'this game but Fostoria knew it.
January Z3-Napoleon girls hold Hamler to a tie.
january Z3-Semester ends. New schedules, new assembly members as usual.
January 25-Susan fate also leaves .us for a while-must be in style.
january 26-Hi Y has complete charter membership and is anxious to get started.
january 30-Had this one won from Defiance until last two minutes, but that's
other one. Defiance rooters make more noise than Napoleon's surp-
February 2-Everyone tries to find his name on the honor roll.
February 4-Tryout's for operetta.
February 6-Napoleon gets lost on Bryan's big floor and combined with luck on
shooting we drop another. Girls win a fast game.
February 7-Showing best class of the year. Fostoria gets walked all over by
S. First half ends I9-0 for Napoleon.
February 9-High school attends funeral of M. E.. Loose in a body.
February ll-Triangular program announced .
February I3-Wauseon again our conqueror. Appears like too much work to
-Debate teams face tough luck for first time. First appearance of
February Zl-School receives sad news of the death of Arthur Armbruster.
February 24-Seniors attend the funeral of Arthur Armbruster in a body.
-Operetta cast announced.
February 29-Girls champions for consecutive year at Bryan tournament. Defeat
March 2-Kiwanis feed basketball girls.
March 6--Hi cagers unable to hit loop yet defeat Bowling Green I0-9.
March I0-Orchestra pictures taken.
lVlarch ll-Napoleon loses a double header in hnal game.
March l 3-
March l 7-
Triangular contestants have feed.
Red Hanna leaves school.
March 20--Red Hanna returns.
March 27-N. H. S. letter men and women were awarded certificates in chapel.
"I wish to thank Athletic Association, etc.
April 3-H-Band concert.
May I-Junior High Field Dayj
May 8-Senior High Field Day.
22-Alumni Banquet. Honored Seniors.
May 2 5-Junior-Senior Banquet.
27-H. S. Picnic. Plenty of pop.
May ZS-junior High Commencement. They take our place in four years.
enior High Commencement. A never-to-be-forgotten day. Grove
Patterson the speaker. '
j 4' I
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F. E. ROTHENBERGER AUTO SALES
e . THE BUCKEYE
Authorized Sales and Service
Llncoln FORD Fordson
Phone 179 Napoleon, O. House 49
Under the spreading chestnut tree
The village smithy lies
While he was shoeing an army mule
He forgot to shoo the ies.
Lit Prof.,-"Who was ohn Bun-
A Student- He was er-ah -oh-he
was an eminent English specialist o
Say If with Flowers 'Tuttle--"What keeps us from fall-
ing off the earth?
F Miss Whiteman-"The law of
ahrmger' Greenhouses Gravityf- Q
Tut--"Yes but what did it be-
Phone 508 Napoleon Ohio
Ding-"I want the life of Caesar.
Dong-"You are too late. Brutus
was ahead of you.
Flap-"Why did you
- went to Europe every month? You
never crossed the ocean.
jack-"You misunderstood me. I
said I went over the Atlantic Monthly.
tell me you
Tires and Batteries
I Phone 535
Page One Hundred Seven
fore the law was passed?"
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Two Roaams ,V mmce CMQHR Dev.
nuns am. UW '1 ONTHWARM
X AGNES WBNXXD
Aman Mus? Ave is
UP5 AND Dawlqg,
Mow Tmfxws THRU?
Mm Dfw N20 4... Dtffo
Page One Hundred Eight
fmHWU1f111H9?-11QH1111J1.B'1Q1J11'Q,,.,Le ,v,lIQi1B5'51I'?1'.1i!'f2i1?iUg77Q,QfffW'-'lv' ..
, Economy Durability
l l I
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1. G. Scholl Napoleon, ohio
l -i Fresh--"Say, how could a fellow
V make some money?"
I Senior-"Well, you might make
a few nickels if you clevelop your
i i five senses."
Lillian B.--f-"Have you any in-
l visible hair pins?"
I l in Clerk-"Yes'm.,'
I : Lillian B.-e-"Let me see tliem,
I f Gardner Bros. Please-
Ham-"There's a lot of girls who
l N don't want to get married."
We handle Fine Picture Frames Zta--'How clo you know?"
, and Moulclings I Ham? Ive iii them'
I l AN EPIC IN EIGHT WORES
I I M-
I "Next, please."
'I Mr. Swigartf-uvvhat time is it in
Napoleon when it's two o'clock in
Bl I . ,
I I i Bowling Green?'
3 5 - Frease-ful know, Mr. Swigartf'
3 1 Page One Hundred Nine
I. ' H
Downey Sz Schultz
Coal and Coke
Plfe Trp to Please
Phone 421 Napoleon,
0. Makes Daisy Bread, Biscuits and
THE NAPOLEON STATE BANK
Capital Surplus and Profits
The friendly Bank
The safe way that's our way.
Have it sent to you while in college
L: e a letter from home
Page Une Hundred Ten
1-mmnnuunmumm I mm-mu
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THE REITER MACHINE CO. p
We s ecialize in Motor Rebuildin Pistons- Rin s Pins 5
x 1 a ,
Phone 464 i
317 S. Perr St. Nanoleon Ohio l
.. P 1
They sat on the porch at midnight, board for my grade's sake.
And their lips were tightly pressed, Yea, tho I study till midnight, I
The old man gave the signal shall gain no geometry.
And the bull dog did the rest. For propositions bother me and cor-
--- allaries sorely trouble me.
PSALM OF GEOMETRY He prepareth problems for me in
Mr. Brillhart is my teacher, I shall tle presence of mine enemies.
rot pass. He giveth me a low grade, my work
He maketh me do dense propo- runneth under.
sitions. Surely zero and conditions shall fol-
He leadeth me to expose my ig- low me all the days of my life.
norance before my classmates. And I shall dwell in the class of
He maketh me draw figures on the Geometry forever.
Chas. Kurtz Fred Rohrs'
South Side Lumber Co.
Compliments of Manufacturer of
AUI-AD.S INC D Doors, Sash, Mouldiings, Window
i and Door Frames-Dealer in
Lumber, Lath 8z Shingles
Manufacturing Jewelers and
. Napoleon, Ohio
John Kurtz Chas. Knepley l lm
UI' . -
Page One Hundred Eleven l , 1
-----'--A I----H lg t
V ' . ,rug
THE BUCKEYE 1
Krauss 8z Shrcves
Williams-"If it takes a thousand
yards of calico to make a dress for
an elephant, how long will it take
a mosquito with a wooden leg to
mash a peck of potatoes?"
Secrist--"Simple just as long as
it takes three sheets of water to make
an overcoat for a coclhsh, while a
one-eyed mackerel is swimming to the
bottom of a barrel of soft soap."
When John Cuff asked his folks
for S30 to buy a slide trombone, they
thought that it was quite a bit of
money to blow in.
Abstracts of Titles
Okee M Palmer
Page One Hundred Twelve
George S May
S. E. Bissonnette'
The One Price Hardware
,I-' ff n
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G i in ----.--.,-.- ...--- Z EV'
There are more BUICKS in use north of the
Ohio River and east of the Mississippi than
there are of any other make of 6-Cylinder cars
in the entire United States.
J. B. SISK 8: CO.
K. May-'il received S500 for
lpleading' that case."
P. Att.-"Perhaps you did but I
got a thousand for keeping quiet." 1'RY
kl..illian B.--"Hey, Joe, they are
ta ing up the pavement on our stre t."
Josephine G.-"Is that so. Wh5??"
I... B.-"Because it is in the road."
Everybody is gifted along some line. GOUDRICH
Even Ward Dunbar is gifted around Silvertown Tires
the waist line. .
-- Westinghouse Batteries
Wheeler-"Could I have a seat ,
near the stage?" Gas, 011 and Grease
Ticket Seller-'iwhat row please?" -
Wheeler-"Don't get fresh or I'll Free Crank Case Service
beaf'1P on you' E. V. Austermiller I
There was a young girl at the shore, Tire and Battery Service
Had the same shape behind as before,
You never knew where
To offer a chair,
So she had to sit down on the floor.
R The Busy Business Man
W Is the Big Man of Today .
QIlQllQOQlYi0? ' famzffffwweyfy gi. .N
Enter a Business School which favors its graduates with situations. XX. ,
Please Write Us. You May Begin Any Day. fi . - I
C. H. MELCHIOR 8z SONS n gpl
Jefferson, at Michigan Toledo, Ohio Q
Page One Hundred Thirteen i 1
THE BIVCKEYE: 5
U., 1 Z
Page One Hundred Fourteen
We Lead the Followers in
Reiser's, The Popular Shoe Store
F. W. Reiter
All Kinds of
Life Fire and .Auto
Surety Bonds and Loans
The self-conscious young man had
just selected some striped hosiery. He
wished to have a charge made. The
sales-girl, incidentally chewing gum.
inquired his name.
"Gurls Will B. C-urls,' he mut-
tered in philosophical monotone.
'Yes, yes, but your name,' in
sisted' the counter Venus.
Never mind the girls. lm try-
ing to make this charge," she inter-
Will B. Gurls he began again
with a blush
The sales-lady coughed and tried
to catch the eye of the Hoor-walker.
So William laid down a half dollar
for his forty-:ine cent purchase and
hurriedly left the store, murmuring
about a train to catch.
Girls will be girls especially gum-
Page One Hundred Fifteen I 5
1 Jia X- ii t
---------A-- --1----'A Q THE BUCKEYE f
AND THE BAND PLAYED
I leaned forward in my saddle and
petted my horse's head. I whispered
a message in his ear. "Faster! faster!"
The fear of a stampede flashed before
me.' "My God, could we make it?"
A horse across from us was running
even. I applied spurs but even we
Trade ran, neck and neck. We could not
at gain, try as we could. For a moment
nearby objects became blurred. What
The was happening? Then for a moment
I discerned an Indian, two horses
ahead, bent low in his saddle, both
A' P' pony and rider in perfect harmony.
The earth seemed to stop going
h E R le around---
W ere Conomy u S So did the merry-go-round. .
Mgr. C. A. Hudson a jfggib- Why do they Cal' a SMP
Soph-"I suppose because it passes
up all the buoys.
jack-"May I ask for this dance?"
Jill-"Please do, I've been dying
to refuse you all evening."
MEN OF ALL AGES ATTENTION I
' Can You Aford
To neglect your personal appearance when you can purchase
CUSTOM TAILORED Clothes of the higher class at most reasonable
pricesg or when your garments can be dry cleaned, pressed or
repaired in a very satisfactory manner at Roy Higgins?
Can You Afford
To overlook the personality as it relates to the outer Garments?
You Can Not!
We solicit your patronage and agree to give you unexcelled service
May We Start Today?
I" Pkore 413-Black Napoleon, ohio
V 5th Door West of Postofflce
I if 'V I Page One Hundred Sixteen
I am dying Egypt dying
Quoth the raven Never more.
And her face is the fairest
On India s coral shore.
l-le stood on the bridge at midnight
My country tis of thee
We are six ships on the line
Can we light with lifty-three?
Under the spreading chestnut tree or
Was the lady known as Lou
Should auld acquaintance be forgot
I ll ever dream of you.
We are lost! the captain shouted
His fleece was white as snow
You re a better man than I am
ohn Anderson my oe.
, J '
the famous lord give the order of the
Mike Gunn-"Oh, I suppose some
4 1- """"' A THE BUCKEYE 1'--"
Unusual Opportunities Offered at Oberlin College
The great place which the Oberlin Business College has come to occupy
is of interest to the members of our present senior class and especially to those
intending to enter a business college. A business education is absolutely
essential to those who wish to enter upon a business career, while those who
go to college and later to professional school are greatlyhandicapped without
a knowledge of business affairs. It would wpay every high school graduate
to spend a year in a first class business college before entering college or
professional school. Q I
A young man graduated from high school, spent a year in The Oberlin
Business College, four years in college, took two years of post graduate work
in Columbia University, and then a course in the New York Bureau of
Municipal Efficiency. l-le is now Director of Municipal Efficiency in one of
the large cities of this country drawing a large salary. He says his year in
the Oberlin Business College has been of inestimable value to him.
The Oberlin Business College stands at the head of business training
schools. It is the only business college in Ohio in which graduation from high
school or its equivalent is its entrance requirement. High school graduates
can accomplish vastly more in a school offering advanced courses suited to
their needs than in business schools many of whose students have had little
or no high school training. It was the first business college to be placed upon
the Accredited List of Ohio Colleges by the State Department of Public
Instruction. Graduates of its two-year Teachers' Course receive state cer-
tificates. It is also a member of the National Ass'n of Accredited Schools.
FROM HERE AND THERE
Wellington Barber Shop
LADIES and GENTS -
"Buck" and "Bill"
Miss McComb- To whom did
Page One Hundred Seventeen
- - f-,,gg7v1,- 1r' ' 1. ...................::n:min:.r.....m..:
Geo. A. Dennis
Sanitary Plumbing and Dependable Heat
E Phone 373 Napoleon, Ohio
CAMP KNOX, KENTUCKY
Captain-"See that bridge five
Happy Yaichnef-"Yes sir.
Capt.-"See that man?"
Capt.--"Let him have one in the
Happy-"Which eye, sir?"
YE MODERN VERSION OF YE
"Ye people were dancynge at ye
Ne'er sponsyered by chalpyrone or
And the waye they dancyed 'twas
2 a frite,
- Ryte well they clancyecl tyll late at
,if I --
' Mrs. Theobald-"What do you
- ' A mean by feeding your brother yeast?"
. fi? Helen-"He just borrowed some
, ,jfilgn money of me and I am trying to raise
I ,l Page One Hundred Eighteen
' I --- 'K w------- ---
- - ------- ---- THE BUCKEYE
D. D. DON OVAN
ARMs'rRoNGs BEAUTY SHOPPE
Manicuring and Hot Oils
We are Headquarters for
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Our store is no further than your
A DAY WITH AN AUTHOR
CAs seen from his diary,
I0--Arose at 9:15. Saw my
wife splitting wood so I went
back to bed and took a nap until
noon. ln the afternoon I com-
posed a few lines and then slept
the rest of the afternoon. Spent
the evening in slumber.
How did Abie, the pawn broker's
son, make his letter?
In hockey, I suppose.
For Appointment Phone 262 DR' E' K' HUFFE-'Ri
Phone 92 Over Spenglers Grocery we
Page One Hundred Nineteen
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Page One Hundred Twenlp
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1 H W .-Q
LATEST SONG HITS
"When my shoes wear out I'll be
on my feet again."
A "lim going back to Moonshine Ann
because I love her stillf'
"A bow-legged girl may be in good
health but she's in poor shape."
"Seven days without food makes
First Teacher-"Those girls will
make great painters some day."
Second Teacher-"How can you
First T.--"I can see it in their
DR. CHAS. M. HARRISON
Teacher-"Pierre, give three topics
of general interest to you."
Pierre-"Breakfast, dinner and
Miss Couch-"lt gives me pleas-
ure to give you 80 this month, John."
John Cuff--"Aw, give me a hun-
dred and have a good timef'
T EX LE
W 7m.........r Hesiertv
Ladies' Full Fashion Pure Thread Silk Hose-Absolutely Guaranteed
All the new and desirable shades, 12 strand, no loading. Every pair must
wear or we replace them free. Priced 82.00 and 82.25 per pair.
L ll Pure thread Silk Hose, no artificial
loading, superior quality, semi-fash-
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N. P.-Pure thread Silk Hose, no
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Cash Quality Store
Paeg One Hundred Twenty-one
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THE BUCKEYE nr 3
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
STRONG ENOUGH ,TO PROTECT YOU
LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU
SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU
FERD G. BEHRENS
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
The minister raised his eyes from
the notes of his sermon just in time
to see his young son in the gallery pelt
the congregation with horse chestnuts
The good man was preparing a frown
of disapproval when the young hopeful
cried out X ou tend to your preach-
ing Pop' Ill keep em awake.
' C. E. TANNER
Cood Things To Eat
Gill 5 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
The oldest bank in this community stands ready to-serve you if given the
.. , ,
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A -V' if if
Napoleon Hoop Company
Patent Ventilated Poultry Crates
We Buy Your Elm
Miss Whiteman says that the differ-
ence between a person chewing gum
and a cow chewing her cud is that
the cow usually looks earnest.
Evy K.-"When I came on the
stage they all sat there with their
Eddie D.-"That's funny. I never
heard of a whole audience yawning at
A- J- HEBERGER Bob GroschneEHow ya feelin'."
Bob-"What's the matter. got in-
Grocemes Frease-"Naw, I woke up twice
during chapel this morning."' :
Tuttle was wondering if hard boiled -
eggs were laid by Plymouth Rock W
chickens. XI fl,
-- if 1"
Happy-"Came near selling my i
shoes today. ,gum
Happy.-"I had 'em half-soled."
I A L
Page One Hundred Twenty-three 'i Ll E
--------------In ' AA If K-
5 X jfis
Shaff s Drug
Tx-nz COMMERCIAL STATE BANK
Solicits Your Business
Freshie- Where is my cap?
Soph-- In the water pail.
Freshie- Why did you put it
Soph- To keep green things
Preacher to a returned private --
Well Sam I see you re back from
the front i
Sam- Is dat so boss? Wal now
I suah knew I was gettin thin but I
didnt think it was that bad.
Young Man-"Isn't it funny how
the biggest muts always get the best
Young Lady4"Ol1, Tom. Don't
flatter me so."
Dud Lowry-"That girl reminds
me of a dozen and a half ears of sweet
Dud---"Sweet I8 and all ears."
Westhoven 8z Sons
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
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i THE BUCKEYE ------ ------
Rieger 8z Meekison
J. M. Rieger Geo. H. Meekison
The Johnson Engineering
8: Construction Co
Road and Street Pavements
There once was an old man of Lyme,
Who married three wives at a time,
When asked, "Why the third?"
He replied, "One's absurdg
And bigamy, sir, is a crime."
A tutor who tooted the flute,
Tried to tutor two tooters to toot.
Asked the two of the tutor:
"ls it harder to toot, or
To tutor two tooters to toot?"
There was a young lady of Crew,
Who wanted to catch the 2:2.
Said a fporter, "Don't worry,
Or flurry or scurry,
It's a minute or 2, 2 2:2."
There was a young person named Tate
VV ho went out to dine at 8:8,
But I will not relate
What that person named Tate
And his tete-a-tete ate at 8:8.
There was a faith-healer of Deal
Who said: "Altho pain isn't real,
If I sit on a pin
And it punctures my skin
I dislike what I fancy I feel.
F H Gautschi, D 0
D. O. Degree Obtained By
lst-Four-year high school course
n -Four-year college course
Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
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THE BUCKEYE11:f I 3?
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, 5 wk
'W x-X65 was'
Hoi' Ovufas Do""'Q"'h TAX
'tHLe'X'e Sue pg
1 Cmuvv! KWG
ous PARKWIG sues x.f.n.un '
Page One Hundred Tunenfp-six
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. THE BUCKEYE E? -----------
Dr C. H. SKEEN
Miss Whiteman-"Now we all
know that Thomas Jefferson wrote the
Declaration of Independence. Why
do we celebrate July 4th, Roger?"
Roger Tuttle--"That's when we
shoot lirecraclcers, of course."
Showman-"Funny headband that
Wheeler--"Yes, a funny looking
Showman-"Between that head-
band and that necklace she is about
the funniest thing I have ever seen."
Dentist-"What kind of a filling
do you want in your tooth, boy?"
Boy-"Aw, chocolate with pecans
MORE BRIGHT SAYINGS
He who laughs last is usually the
A belle is a girl who tells when you
People who live in a glass house
should have staired glass.
Por' An Evenings Entertamznent
The STATE and ELITE Theatres
CLARENCE A. YOUNG, Manaver. '
Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven
Q WE ' E
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-A THE' BUCKEYE
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kb Q. Fl vb' 7525.
If it's Lumber You Want, Call
The Thiesen-Hildred Co
We have all sizes and grades and the price is so
low that you cannot help but build
And you please all
Ice Cream-Soft Drinks
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
She-"I am going to study Spanish
because I am going to Spain."
He-"Guess I'll have to study the
Mike-"What shall we do to-
Ike-Let's go out to the cemetery
and dig up a couple of girls."
Richard D.-"How long could
I live without brains?"
Carl Gerken-"That remains to be
Haas-"Oh, Boy! Look at the
swell dames coming down the street."
Richardson-"Fine! What are
we doing? Flirting or being indig-
Red Hanna-"C-ee! Wulf, you
sure have big feet, haven't you?"
W. Haase-"That's nothing, my
brother has such big feet that he rpulls
his trousers off over his head."
If you like the best of
Ice Cream Sodas, Sundaes
"For a more prosperous and
Henry C. Farm Bureau
D. A. Collins, Pres.
Harry M. Pontious, Service Mgr.
E. J. Bond, County Agent
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN uf-
Tuttle would graduate?
Ham Johnson would press his pants?
Frances M. would stop talking?
ndlhejne would be no assignment in
Ward Dunbar would pass?
Richardson could sing?
They would ask Mike Gunn to
take the leading part in the operetta?
Saneholtz would train?
lfirt would stop being garrulous?
ohn Palmer wouldnt graduate?
The Radiator would make some
Helen Theobald wouldnt eat pick-
Knepley would forget to comb his
,lohn Cuff didnt need a shave?
Lowry would make a basket in a
Gregg would make the varsity?
Richardson didnt have a date on
Kitt May would get on -the honor
,lo Ringhisen wouldnt giggle?
Miss Whiteman would chew gum?
Wheeler and Sh-owman reduced to
Ham ohnson fell in love with some
Miss French would send anyone
out of her class?
Miss Moore would stop rolling her
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
............... j?'C .- -H 'LQ' l I
. 4 4 ,
if, -------------- --- .-'---A I THE BUCKEYE -- --', - I
A I I
' I COAL and COKE
Get Our Prices '
I The Cash Coal and Coke Co.
Phones: Yards, 403-Offices, 408
, ' I
"I guess I'll cut in on this dance,"
said the doctor as he tapped the St.
I Vitus patient.
"What a rotten bounder you've
turned out to be," murmured the girl
disgustedly, looking for a more lively
Josephine R-"Is the editor par-
C, E, SMH-,EY Edna R-"I should say so. He
raves if he finds a period upside down."
Frease-"Harriet, will you marry
Rooms 9-I0-I I New Vocke Blk me?"
. Harriet-"Yes, Ray, on one con-
Frease--"That's all right Harriet,
I became a Senior on three."
, Zat--"I hear that Jim has had an
ml! So-"Yes, someone gave him a
'I ' X pet alligator and told him it would eat
'W' off his hand."
I, gig Zat-"Well?,'
' ,f " 1 Page One Hundred Thirty
.- 1 o
fifvi ----...e---- -
A In I
. e THE BUCKEYE
assetts Variety Store
M H Bassett, Prop
Same Goods for Less Money
More goods for Same Money
Dry Goods, Kitchenware Bulk
Perry St. Napoleon Ohio
Mrs. Johnson--"Howard, what
does this '60' mean on your report
Howard-"Oh, I guess that must
mean the temperature of the study
Mother--"Myron, your grandfather
is very sick. Go over and say some-
thing to cheer him up."
Myron-"Grandpa, wouldn't you
like a lot of soldiers at your funeral?"
This Is Certainly The Trulh
The monkeys are in the cocoanut trees,
The baboons are in the grass,
But all the clumsy elephants
Are in the JUNIOR class.
Miss Liza Payne
Had a fertile brain:
Ideas would spout like a geyser,
Tho' now the jane
In her grave has lain
Shes still the fertile Liza.
Sweet Young Thing- What is it
that makes the yacht jump so?
Second S. Y T.- Bob says the
poor thing is on a tack
Mr. Sloan In economics - Give
me an example of diminishing returns.
Evy Kanney- We have chicken
on Sundayg chicken hash on Monday
and chicken soup the rest of the week
getting weaker each day.
Miss Whiteman-- Where would
you expect to lind.the ambassador to
Ray Frease- Constantinople.
Kelley s Grocery
E A T A B L E S
Just Call 120
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
B ' '
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C D " H
X S itil
'V L .
I fm """' is THE BUCKEYE ii
TINY of-no GRAFIS
LOOSF F1510 'W l9'V0
w ff Em Lx Tw' Warm
Page One Hundred Thirly-Iwo
.M ,... '31 'r,1',1T1..
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VANDENBRCEK 'Sz WESTRICK
TAILORS AND DRY CLEANERS
Phone 5 75
APoi.ocu-:s 'ro THE EDITOR
Blessings on thee, freshmen green
Of all the dumbells I've ever seen
By Mr. Brilhart shown the nrle.
With thy recl face and dumb conceit
Never known of acknowledging defeat
With an eye on the clock, and ear on
Waiting to pass to the next hour cell.
Of all the freshmen I've ever seen,
Never yet were there any so green.
Woman fto editorj-"How much
. do you charge for funeral notices?"
Editor-USZJOO per inch."
Woman-"Oh, my! My brother
was six'feet tall." -
The pleasure of doing good is the
only one that does not wear out.
,Iudgc-+"Are you trying to show
contempt for the court?"
Prisoner-"No, I'm trying to con-
SI-IOCKEYS SWEET SHOP
Candy Sodas Sundaes Bulk Ice Cream, Soft Drinks, Nuts, Fruits,
Tobaccos Cigars Cigarettes Perfume and Toilet Articles.
With thy mama taken to school, i
Napoleon, Ohio Sl t' l
Page One Hundred Thirty-three ' l
THE BUCKEYE -.----.---.-.- -.
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eww! e H e ' Ye
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I h G A A A C I I 2 I ' A
Meet Your Friends Blue 8K Dielman
at , COAL
Meyer'S 'BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
Drug. Store See Us For General Contracting
.1 1' A713
. Page One Hundred Thirty-four
..... . -
THE BUCKEYE '--f-'1---1--- --------' .
Richardson-"Two tickets please."
Ticket seller-"What date please?" -
Richardson, fabsent mindedlyJ- .
"Why, Evelyn, of course."
r Miss Couch, fln Am. Lit.,-"We
call the last word the feminine ending." -
Evy K.-"Why?" lf
Bud C.-"Because the woman
always has to have the last word."
s as 1- '
6 F U R N I T U R E Sumner Palmer--"He called me
QUALITY and CHARACTER a p0en'l.n
Ham Johnson--"He must have
The Feature scanned your feet."
H. C, Eicholtz Miss McComb--"Your answer is Q
afbcut as clear as mud." ,
Roger Tuttle-"Well, that covers :
A the ground, don't it?" -
'x' 'Q W When put to test an ounce of loy- I l
alty is worth a pound of clevemess. l l
Old Lady-"What kind of a dog i
is that, little boy?"
L. B.-"Oh, he's just a cross be-
tween a cur and a mongrelf'
The C. W. CLIPPINGER I
, , OPTOMETRIST
Crlterlon Barber Shop
I 11916 W. Washington St.
136 W. Washington St. Q
LUDWIG Q PARSELS Phone 113 Napoleon, Ohio Q ,
Proprietors 'I l
. 'X 1
All Wag '
l 1 .
Page One Hundred Thirty-five Fi l
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THE BUCKEYE ------1---'-.-
We Will be glad to Welcome you to our
new store on Perry street.
Andy L. Orme
Soma FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS
Paul Sloan-H45 minutes after
C. D. Brillhart--"Pass to your
first hour class.
Glendora McComb-"I think the
Duke Mentor-"Clean up.
"Doc" Secrist-"Let's be careful
about putting our feet on the fumi-
John Swigart-"I don't know how
you fellows feel, etc.
'M. Whiteman--"Are you chewing
bell has rung. " O . gum?"
Prest-o-Lite Batteries J. B. Williams-"All right, fol-
Brillhart-"Why are you always
late to class?"
Connolly-"Because of a sign I
have to pass."
Brillhart-"What has that to do
Connoly-The sign says: "School
Ahead, Go Slow.' "
Z . Athletic Equipment
Outfitters of Napoleon High School Athletic Teams
- iff, U -
ft The Athletic Supply Company
Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ohio
1 , I Page One Hundred Thirty-six
.n fs 7
New classes in day and evening
IIE-TNAIZE sessions beginning'
All Kinds of Insurance Every Monday
A. T. CASTEEL i
West Washington St. COURSES
The rolling stone gathers no moss, TYPEWRITING
but it gains a mighty fine polish. ENGLISH 1
A certain painter is confined in an '
asylum. To persons who visit him he PENMANSHIP Q
: "Lo lc h' : ' ' I
f,fff.e,pieCe'f-- a' t 'S 't 'S my ms' PRIVATE SECRETARY
They look and se nothing but a
bare expanse of canveas. They ask: SPANISH
"What does it represent?"
"That? Why, that represents the COST ACCOUNTING
-ggissage of the Israelites through the HIGHERS ACCOUNTING
seaggeg pardon' but Where is the 1PreparelniorfbglwllgIkrll-fliicriiinationJ
"It has been driven back." BUSINESS
"And where are the Israelites?" ADMINISTRATION
"They have crossed over." -
,,And the Egyptiansr, fwlth degree B. C. SJ
"They will be here directly. That COMMERCIAL NORMAL
is the sort of painting I like-simple Qwith State cey'tiHcate and B, S,
and unpretentious." in Education.J
Husband, flocking at volcanol- EVENING LAW COURSE'
-'What a wonderful scene! fDeg'ree LL. B. and. prepares for
Wine-f-By the way, dear, did the Bar exam1nat1on.J
Y0'-l Ulm Off the 835 bCf0TC we left For complete information about
home?" courses just fill out the blank be-
low and mail to 3201 Euclid? Ave,
You Oughi To Bc In
Street . . . .
City .... A
S H 0 E S . tim
Courses ................. ..... - V.
Phone 27'-Black The School With a National
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven ,N li
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, I gpg Tfli CLKRKS
ova .gm forma
I I X. Af:
I It ma. nfs
I In A'-Q1-"W
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W, I . PDR Twnl
TN! Music zfnnws'
I I 'ULQH'-1.
Page One Hundred Thirty-eighl
I N, I
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Walk-Over Shoes Club Clothes
Arctics Leather Bags
Laces In Blouses
Oxfords At Caps
-Values Leather Gloves
Rubbers Napoleon Halas
' Ohio . E. 85 W. Collars
Sandals Come in
House Slippers and Suit Cases
Overshoes i ' Look Around Fndefvgegn
Evening Slippers ,lfgggc 3 Ose
Silk Hosiery Sweaters
First Student-"I wonder how old
Mrs. jones is."
Second Student-"Quite old, I im-
Huston Bros. Egine. They say she used to teach
L - ' - ,
aundry Rug Cleanlng "What Ho! Me Lord! There's
A a strange noise without."
Phone "Without what?"
112 East FI-Ont Street "With-out musicg it's the orchestra."
e "I'll have to call up the company
L, I and have the electric lights fixed. It
was awfully dark here last night."
"Dark? Why. it was so dark I
lit a match, then I had to light another
l i th fi t
Reliable Shoe Repairing 0 me e 'S
Makes Walkihg' Easy "What does your father do?"
and "He's in the Federal Reserve." 5
Siendinee Pleasure ieiEL,t'.?i'1t':J::.i...i,.'e in
E. Hllgendorf -- Y'
GOttSCl'13,lk,S Sl108 Store Visitor-"And what's your occu- '
pation, my little man?"
Page-"Runnin' for Congress, .
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Fi i
i . .
---1.-------1-im X -- 4
A V -Ili
Dirty days hath September,
April, June and Novemberg
From January up to May,
The rain, it raineth every day.
All the rest have thirty-one,
Without a blessed gleam of sun
And if any of them had two and thirty
'They would be as wet and twice as
Freddy F.-"If you were in my
shoes what would you do?"
Windy T.-"I'd shine them.
DR' HENRY F' ROHRS Crawford was trying to make us
believe that Custar's last stand was a
Brillhart-"And how does it hap-
pen that you decided to come over
here to school?"
Freshman Spendthdft-"Well, I
won a ring with an N on it with cigar
coupons and they wouldn't exchange it.
You're in for a good licking, mut-
tered Morrison as he squandered a
:penny for a stick of candy.
THE BUCKEYE f
Correct Dress ls The Key To
The Office Marked "Private"
THE man of good appearance gets into favored places from which
the carelessly dressed man is shut out. It's the way of humans to
show respect for the man who shows respect for himself. You can't
get away from it, and you can't get away with anything else now-a-days.
Spruce up in your dress and get in the world.
if The Charles Co.
,L Z The Home of Good Clothes
I girl "Dress Well and Succeed"
li W I' i.'
I i by l Page One Hundred Forty
i Q? -----r 1----- ----
"Dress Well and Succeed"
If You Let Us Dress You
A. A. Vandenbroek
THE THRIFTY MAN
The man boarded the car in breath-
le.s aste. uick! Conductor!
he panted. Do you think we shall
get down town before three oclock?
The conductor consulted his timepiece
solemnly. Might be able to make
't he responded slowly without a
sign of interest.
The passenger seated himself but
the suppressed excitement showed in
his face and torrents of perspiration
poured from his forehead. How slowly
the car moved! Ah! At last! They
had reached the downtown. The
passenger was on his feet and at the
door a block before the car stopped.
He tossed a check lightly into the fare
box. Through the door glass he could
see the hands on the clock on the bank
building. Five minutes of three!
Would he make it?
The door opened. With a leap
the passenger was on the ground and
on the way to the sidewalk. Two
automobiles and a motorcycle missed
him narrowly. On the sidewalk he
knocked the cane from under an old
gentleman and missed a twin-six per-
ambulator. His best friends nodded
hut he did not see them for he had
not the time to stop now. '
The traflic oflicers whistle sound-
d. No time for traffic rules. H
dashed madly on and was missed by
two taxis and a street car. Straight
to the bank he went. Bang! Bangl
Bang! sounded the clock chimes as
he pushed a dollar and his bank book
through the receiving teller s window
Xou re almost too late said the
teller. I know it replied the man
but l wanted this dollar to draw in-
terest from the first of the month.
DR. CHARLES MOWERY
Page One Hundred Forty-one
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