Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1926 volume:
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.ge Tllli HI fc'um'l-1 ---- - ---U ,Q
NAPOLEON HIGH SCHOQL
Szudenfx qf Me Senior Class
W 'N 4""""ll'ff1"C"'Cl"" 1 vvcsvuh-'cn W
G-Y :Nik 3
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K 9 , ff.
A. u. I ff?
.P . '. 2
A ' '-psi
F Principal John Henry Secrist, B. A., 2
. whose untiring devotion to the cause of 1
those 'dner things that make life better and
nobler and whose friendly counsel and human . .1 if,
' , A , . ...-
,y l Alundness has endeared h1m to the class of lwiif
l 1926, this tenth volume of THe Buckeye is 'V 'elq
A respectfully dedicated. A ff,
i V A
3 I if
" . - A A A i ' QLA,
1 y ofgil f'
M ' ' 'A W eoii1"2i,'fft'iifeAA
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M ll Q o l '.iy
W' A1 "A 'A ,., A.,. A '
JOHN H. SECRIST
-' --V-3 TH E BU C K E Y E gg----at
IN CCNSTRUCTING this year book of the
Napoleon High, a conscientious effort has
been made to suggest the purpose for which
this institution existsg the preparation and train-
ing of sons and daughters for life.
Herein is recorded and pictured the year
l925-l926 at the Napoleon High School, its
successes and failures. Throughout, we have
tried to keep in mind the enduring, permanent
character of the book, with such measure of
success as the pages following will indicate.
...-....-,,..-....,.-E. 4 rgQ3-..-..-..-..-.-.,
THE NAPOLEON HIGH SCHOOL
av 3.1 O
4 1-4 . ?
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Kish-V--'P --r- - -- - --- 'llll li lil il 'KEY lf --a----1r-- 5,
J -l 4 mu,
TO TI-IE BOARD
No SMALL amount of credit should go to these line men
who have filled their office with the utmost ability
and co-operation. It is due to their efforts that
N. H. S. possesses the wonderful corps of teachers which
she has. They have helped the students in every possible
way. We extend to them our most hearty thanks for
the many things they have done for us.
s. .....4...., .t.f..,... ..- -935 6 QQ-..-.W-.l..s. ...-4...
D. S. FARNHAM HARRY KNIPP
E. M. GREGG
LUTHER KRAUSE E. E. LINGLE
at.--------A-W---I--.---0.Q 'r H rx Imvxrzvrz
Written In a Moment Of Bitterness
l write of hate, of endless hate,
Of noise, of noise, of NOISE!
Especially the noise that's made
By High School girls and boys.
They clap their hands and stamp their feet,
And giggle, yell and talk,
And when erasers have been lost
They're busy throwing chalk!
All up the stairs and through the halls,
They laugh and crowd and jeer
As if no good would ever come
If they should stop to hear.
If only I could wieldya club,
And down each silly throat
Drive all the tongues that make the noise
In silence I could gloat.
gr-'cl-1--11 1-fr-11-femme? 8 QE-.......-..,.,.,g..1. Q,
CLEON Dues BRILLHART, Superintendent
Graduate l9l6, B. A. Degree.
Bowling Green l9l6-l9l9.
N. H. Principal l9l9-l925.
To the Class of 1926
S YOU go forth to take up your several duties in the
A world at large, let this one thing be recorded of the
class of 1926: That you have drunk freely of the
inexhaustible cup of knowledge, and its taste has not been
bitter. And with that draught which Nap Hi has offered
you, may there come the desire to seek more, and to pene-
trate to greater and greater depths in the cup of life that
is ollered to you in the great world before you.
You are not here to play, to dream, to drift.
You have hard 'IDOflf to do, and loads to lift.
Shun not the struggle, face it, 'tis Cod's gift."
C. D. BRILLHART
JOHN HENRY SEcR1sT-Principal
Graduate I923, B. A. Degree.
Napoleon High School 1923-26.
Principal N. H. S. I925-26.
General Science, H. S. Geography.
munity Civics, Athletic Coach.
Graduate I9Z5, A. B. Degree.
Napoleon High School, l925-26.
FLORENCE H. FRENCH
French, English, Girls' Basketball Coach.
Napoleon High School l92l-26.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Graduate l92l, B. A. Degree.
French School, McGill University, Summer
HAROLD R. MAYBERRY
Mathematics, American Problems, Agricul
Graduate 1925, A. B. Degree.
Napoleon Higfh School, l925-26.
GLENDORA Mc Colvin
English Literature and English Composition.
University ol Michigan.
Graduate IQZ3, B. A. Degree.
Napoleon High School, l923-26.
NORMAN O. TIETJ ENS
History, Civics, American Literature.
Graduate l925, Ph. B. Degree.
Napoleon High School. l925-26.
ill' Fil'i i
Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics.
Graduate l925, A. B Degree.
Napoleon High School. l925-26.
B l3ATRlcl3 L. Coucu
American Literature, Freshman English
Graduate l924, B. A. Degree.
Napoleon High School, l9Z4-26.
R. R. SOMERS
Graduate of Bliss Normal. P. C. Degree.
Napoleon High School, V925-26.
FRANCIS N. MooRE
Latin, Modern History.
Graduate l9Z4, B. A. Degree.
Napoleon High School, l924-26
Manual Training Department.
Western State Normal, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Graduate l92l, Manual Training.
Napoleon High School, l92l-26.
Graduate I922, B. A. Degree.
Napoleon High School, l924-26.
----55,55 TIIIC nuctrarzrlfz '
President ---- JOHN V. CUFF
Vice President - OTTo LANKENAU
Secretary - - - FRANCIS REISER
Treasurer - - CLARA ELLEN DAMAN
Class Colors-Blue and Cold.
Daman, Clara Ellen
Mohler, Mary Eva
Football I, 2, 3, 43 Captain 4. Bus-
iness Mgr. Buckeyeg Operettag Hi-Y
3, 45 President 4.
Is a boy who knows his Irusiness. I Ie
is :x real football player because he
uses his weight as well as his head.
Pierre holds the rare distinction of be-
ing a four-year football letter man.
CLARA ELLEN DAMANm"ENy"
College. C-lee Club I, Z, 3g Oper-
ctta I,Z, 3, Class Basketball 25 Cheer
Leader 35 Radiator Staff 35 Snapshot
Editor Buekeyeg Class Treasurer 4.
Elly is a good pal to everyone and loved
by all who know her.
JOHN V. CUFF-Bashful-College
Editor Buckeye, Editor H. S. Paper
2, 3: Debate Alt. 43 Pres. Class 45
Football 4: Science Club 4: French
Club 3, 43 Class Basketball I, Z, 3.
4: Hi-Y 3, 4.
He was kept Quite busy this year clue
to being a very bright student and
taking part in so many high school
Iegeg Varsity Basketball 4: Operetta
I, 2, 33 French Club 3, 4: Glee Club
I, Z, 35 Debate 4: Joke Ed. Buckeye.
Margaret has represented her school in
several lines of activity, among them
debating. We predict plenty of nr-
gueing in the 'liressler family.
OTTO I,ANKENAU--M Yut-E Science
President Class I, 2, 33 Vice Pres. 4'
Operetta I, 2, 3, 45 Triangular Mu-
sic, 2, Z, 3, 4: Asst. Ed. Buckeye,
Class B. B. I, 2, 3, 43 French Club
43 C-Iee Club I, Zg High School Paper
Otto won his way to fame by his
trilling voice. His beautiful love songs
are appreciated by the girls.
MARY ELIZABETH CROCKETT, Belly
College, Glee Club I, 2, 3: Operetta
I, 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Class
Basketball 3, 45 Asst. Bus. Mg'r
Betty is a true friend and a loyal stu-
Football 43 Basketball 43 Annual
Stall: Cperetta l, 2, 3, 43 Class
B. B. l, 2, 33 French Club 3, 4:
Science 43 Glee Club l, 23 Hi-Y 3, 43
Here is another member who is ath-
letically inclined. He is also a great
admirer of the fair sex and is admired
This little lady has a habit of falling
asleep in Civics class, sneezing at in-
oportune moments and giggling. Never-
theless we all like Mary.
Football 3, 43 Class B. B. l, 2, 3, 43
French Club 43
Deed is somewhat nearer the heavens
than the rest of us. When last meas-
ured he was six-one and a half. He
is very easy for the fair sex to locate
in the hall-way.
Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43 Alt. Ora-
tion 43 Glee Club l, 2, 33 Operetta
l, 2, 3, 43 Lead in Operetta 2, 3, 43
Music Ed. Buckeyeg French Club 3, 4.
Could anyone take the place of laugh-
ing "E.vy"? Not in masculine hearts,
Debate 2, 3, 43 Football 43 Class
Sec'y 33 Operetta 33 H. S. Paper
Stall 2, 33 Science Club 4g French
Club 3, 43 Class B. B. l, 2, 3, 4.
Here we have an orator without a
doubt3 also a fine debater. We all
enjoy his silvery tongue in conversation
as well as otherwise.
Varsity Basketball 3, 43 Capt. 43
French Club 3, 43 Girls Ath. Editor
Buckeyeg Glee Club l, 2, 33 Operetta
l, 2, 4.
Lillian has clone much for the interests
of N. H. S. and will always be re-
membered by the class of '26.
Football 45 Basketball 45 Operetta
I, 2, 3, 43 Class B. B. 2, 33 French
Club 43 Science Club 4.
Time was when Bill lived in a suburb
of Napoleon but saw fit to move to
our fair city several years ago. He has
been a peppy, active student through-
out his entire high school career.
Clee Club I, 3g Vocal in Triangular
3, Vocal Alt. 45 Varsity Basketball
3, 43 Lead in Operetta I, 3, 43 Cheer
Edna has participated in many lines
of H. S. activities. She will long be
remembered by most of us.
The fair sex never occupied a great
portion of his thoughts although you
may see him once in a while with a
bit of beautiful femininity hanging upon
his arm of iron.
Cilee Club I, 2, 33 Operetta I, 2, 39
How many hearts has this young lady
gladdened by her process of beautifi-
cation. She is a beauty expert, but her
beauty is natural.
Football 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 4, Class B.
A sweet little boy. That is what the
girls all say. We have seen Windy
with quite a few different girls of late
but that is nothing for such a handsome
Class Basketball 3, 45 Operetta Z, 3:
Cilee Club 2, 3.
Everyone likes and admires Lois. We
understand her interests are centered
in Toledo and that she is to continue
her education in a Toledo institution.
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1: . v,.g
Alberta is a quiet lass from the country
allcl has rnade many friends. We HYC
glad she has been among us.
Glee Club l. 2: Operelta Z, 3, 43
This trim little maiden is quite a typist.
Her ability as a shorthand student is
B. B. Grelton l, 23 Class B. B. 43
Helen entered our high school only this
year. She comes from Grelton. We
have enjoyed her companionship and
wish she could have been here longer.
Winilred is a quiet girl with unassum-
ing manner. She is Well
members of our class.
Bee is a jolly girl. Her sneeze is known
and recognized by all who know her.
MARY EVA MOHLI-:R-Little Eva-
Mary Eva has a very pleasant nature.
She is nice to everybody, but especially
nice when looking toward McClure.
LILO Sc H U LTZ--Lcle-Science
Operetta 3, 43 C-lee Club 25 French
Club 43 Orchestra and Band 2, 3, 4.
He is very quiet and inclined to listen
to the rest of us rave and then arise
and make a brilliant recitation that
makes us ashamed of ourselves.
Science Club 4.
Doras is a quiet maid with serene man-
ner, quite untouched by worldliness.
Debate, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3, 43 An-
nual Staffg Orchestra and Band 3, 4:
C-lee Club 23 French Club 4: Science
Club 4g Radiator Staff 2, 35 Hi-Y
3, 43 Class B. B. 4.
A country lad with rosy cheeks. He
is in town iery often and we have just
been wondering what the attraction is.
Can anyone advise?
HL1l..1QN ITNONH ARNIIHRLTSTI-IR-V
Operetta l, 2, 3, 43 Cilee Club l, 2,
3: French Club 3, 4.
llelen is the girl with the starlilce eyes.
Although often interested in nearby
towns, she is always loyal to N. H. S.
Class B. B. 4, Hi-Y 3, 4g Sub Squad
I, 2, 3, 4.
This little lad has been out for football
for four years and the coaches say he
is coming along wonderfully.
French Club: Piano Alternate 3: Clee
Club l, 2, 33 Operetta l, 2, 3, 45
Eulouise is a musician of no small re-
nown. She is jolly and always ready
to do what is asked of her.
Hildegarde is a cheerful lass. Though
she hasn't much to say she has a smile
Goldie's name was quite properly se-
lected. She has golden hair and a nice
smile for everyone, especially if one
drives a Ford roadster.
A shy country lass in our popular class
is a credit.
A quiet girl, with quiet, unassuming
Class B. B. 4.
lrene is a careful student. She is a
joy to her teachers and friends.
Although this maiden has never stepped
into the limelight in our class activities,
she is a loyal supporter of N. H. S.
and the class of '26.
Cilee Club l 3 Orchestra 2, 3.
Eldor is a lad who enjoys the act of
experimenting, but only along the line
of chemistry and physics. He has been
with our class from its very beginning
and we have enjoyed him greatly.
Literary Editor Buckeyeg Oratory l
2, 3, 4.
Catherine is the orator of our class.
She is well liked by all of us.
Edwin is another country boy seeking
more education with us. He will be
remembered for his brilliant Virgil
DORIS KRAUSS--D. K.-College
Art Editor Buckeye, French Club.
Here we have a girl who is of high
artistic temperament. She draws any-
thing from good looking men to Annual
lfootball 3, 43 French Club 4.
He is a boy who played football be-
cause he enjoys revenge. Girls have
never occupied the major portion of
French Club 3, 43 Class Basketball
3, 45 Operetta 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3.
A charming, shy and quiet girl of
whom we are all fond.
'. iw IIIIII-IIe,.........--....----..sw
Ward has been among us for quite a
number of years and we have enjoyed
his company greatly. We wish him
.Ill the success possible in future life.
Class 'lireasurer 2, 35 Class Secretary
Frances has workecl loyally for the
Senior class. We appreciate it. When
everything goes wrong Chub has a
smile and a cheery word.
Bob enjoys music, or rather the jazz
of today. He is very quiet with his
mouth and thus lets his "sax" do the
i - ...- .. -- .... .. .. .. ,..I
Meiian is a quiet, unassuming maiden.
Although quiet she can be peppy if
necessary and we all like her.
Football 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4.
Paul has been a great man for our foot-
ball team. being on the varsity for
three years. Paul is a big man, not
only in mind but physically as well.
Varsity Basketball Jewell 23 Class B.
Hazel came to us from Jewell as a
Sophomore. We have enjoyed having
her with us and wish she could have
been with us longer.
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'l'HELMA GENE HARRlsoNewC'ackIes
Glee Club l, 2, 35 Operetta 4.
Who doesn't recognize Thelma's good
natured laugh?. A girl with a broad
sense of humor, nevertheless she can
be serious when occasion demands.
MAli'l'l IA WrNs12MAN--Murt-
Although Martha is not so well known
as some in our class, those who have
the privilege of knowing her have gain-
lleatrice is a demure lass with a charm-
ing manner. We all envy her superior
knowledge of some of the deeper
French Club 3, 45 Latin Club 2.
A somewhat quiet young lady who al-
ways attends to her work, but never-
theless has time for a lot of fun.
MARGUERITE BOKERMAN GERALDINE EDWARDS- MARTHA THORN--Mm
-Margie-Commercial Carry-Commercial. --College.
Glee Club l- 2' 33 Oper' Class Basketball. French Club 3, 4.
flial' 4: Vocal Al' Gerry is a true friend. A charming girl. though
This young lady won her
Modesty and genuineness rather quiet. She surely
Way to our hearts her HTC her keys to friendship- is H at speaking
is----A -M ------Astzsftff-----A -- .
,. J 1 E if 'mis f BUCKEYE My R
SENIOR HONOR ROLL
FRANCES Rsxssa .
,wg H, jo:-:N V. CUFF
3715 IRENE GILLILAND
,O CATHERINE GOMER
'J P, L
R . 26 Y
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F inks, Dorothy
- WALTER Hoy
- "4 na-
an -qv wa- Y.vf.-a.,,.a:s.-.:..,-Egi as., as
The Cruise of the juniors of 1926
ITH the good ship Hope, and a barrel of tea and Honeck to incite the muse,
I knew we could have a glorious time on the junior cruise. With Hoy at
the wheel and Bru in the bow we couldn't go wrong for there was Meyer
who could crawl through the waves and drag the boat along. Harrison would be
the cabin boy, delicate, skinny and shy. Bucky would be in the look-out post to
catch the ladies' eyes. Dielman and Foster would be the guards, 'to guard the
dungeon keep and away we would go, not fast, not slow, on our journey o'er the
deep. On the deck would pace tl'e captain, bold and brave, and julian's size and
Julian's smile would make the crew behave. And so the hours would pass in the
course of time, the crew would be blitfe and gay: the cares of the class would fade
in a mass as the slfore got farther away.
When the niglft drew nigh, and the moon went dowr, and the stars began to
glare, we would gather apart on the ship's front steps and scan the bill-of-fare. We
would eat our fill, ard fill our vests, and loll about in the chairs. Then Frepple
and Reiser would waft us asleep with soft and easy airs. The boat would drift,
and the boat would Hy, and pass through shallow ard shoal, and Hanna would try,
with his golfer's eye, to make the nineteenth hole. But despite the efforts of May
and his men the skiff would follow its fate, ard come to rest, with a zephyr-like crash
beneath the Golden Gate. But now, what was that, the ring of a clear, small bell,
and down goes the ship with its crew where all good ships usually go, and well-
here the story ends, so I get up and start off to class for it was only the assembly bell.
,q,g.,.-,,. ,,.. ,M
President - -
Vice President -
Sec'y and Treasurer
F ox, Angelene
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f P '1!x:'1l 'A
HE history of the derivation of our name is interesting. To begin with Webster's
dictionary dares to call it an "American Barbarismf' But, of course
we can't help that. And although we may lcok barbarous in the accompanying
pictures, you must remember that photography plays strange tricks with the sus-
ceptible human retina.
Just tor prove that we are not barbarous I shall recall a few things to your
minds. From the midst of our class came a pianiste who, on that memorable night
of February 25, represented the good old N. H. S. at Bryan. On that same night
another Sophomore helped maintain the blue and white by winning the vocal contest
at home. And still another Sophomore dragged himself from a bed of misery to
pump an atomizer until he was able to debate. Can a class, which gives such
evidences of culture and refinement, be barbarous?
The dictionary dares to say further that this name was given to the second year
students because of their pride in assuming those dignities of which Freshmen are
thought to be unworthy. Well, there are several things to be said concerning our
name's history. First, we have a perfect right to bear a name which means proud,
because members of the girls' basketball team from our class surpassed all their op-
ponents and brought home the proverbial bacon, or rather, a pretty silver cup.
Yet we are not,so proud that it is detrimental, for did not our fellows rush
valiantly upon the football field to be mangled by the onslaught of several Senior
mamals? And did thieyinot humbly sit on the bench and give practice to the
varsity? Aye, Aye, they did and where they could not be first they did their best
to help those who were.
Then too, we have more reasons to be proud, for if we could not furnish
varsity men for football, we could do it for basketball, and we did.
And the dictionary says-oh, well, the dictionary is all right in its place.-
fyou know the restl. '
Furthermore, our classie've,n.,turns out prophets, and if prophecies here given
prove false-Ah, well, let us hopethat they will not.
When the time for the tennis tournament comes CI speak of this with tears, for
many of us are beginning to doubt it's coming, due to the frequent rainsj, we shall
produce some more victors, for look what we did last year, when only "freshies"
we produced theil-winners in the girls' doubles and the runner-up in the boys' singles.
And at theftiiack meet you will see many Sophomores who will be fit subjects
for Olympic verse, fit models for Grecian sculptors, and lit to wear laurels bestowed
by any goddess. A,
President ..... ......... I -riowARu Youno
Vice President ........ I-'LlxAaE.'rH GOTTSCHALK
Secretary ..... ............ J uNioR FROST
'lireasurer ...... ...... B RUCE THEOBALD
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::..': ' ' ' 1477
IKE a flock of frightened sheep they crowded down out of Junior Hi, out of
the clutches of Doc Kindig, and into the cold, dark corridors of the high
school building. In a few moments the little dears were scattered all over the
place. Mr. Secrist vainly tried to herd them into the assembly rooms. Impossible!
He called for help. Messrs. Maybery and Burroughs responded to the first call.
Then came Oldfather, Tietjens and Philips. They called, they shouted, they
ordered, they raged. Do you suppose those Frosh could understand? No, they
became more and more frightened. They hid everywhere. Under the desks,
behind the doors, in the closets. When the final count was taken Bill Beck was
pulled from the furnace door, Gig Reiser was found on the golf course, Ross Hart
was sweeping the coach's room, Swartzbaugh was in Mr. lVlentor's OEICC sharpening
a monkey wrench and Wes Suhr was so mixed up they finally located him in
C-ottschalk's shoe store. But that was a whole year ago! Look at them now!
Almost all of the boys wear long trousers.
'dz s........v.......v....u.....s,....'..x. 5gE1y:...,,...v,- ....... -., -....,,.., 1.
----W--M-I----LQ 'FH IC Bl TCKEYE HiiQ-u-v-u------
Tie Ola' Maufnee
Sweetly, softly, faintly, as in some pleasant dream,
Methinks I hear the echo of the murmuring of a stream,
Like the chords of elfm music from some hidden fairy dell,
Comes that oft repeated ripple like the tinkling of a belly
And sweeter than that echo comes dear memories to me
Of the grandest of all rivers-the beautiful Maumee.
How often, at the eventide, when the sun was sinking low,
We've strolled along its margin and watched the wondrous glow
Of the sunlight's golden glory as it flooded wav-e and shore
With a soft and shimmering radiance that varied evermore
As it slowly sank and vanished, like a ship far out at sea,
Leaving all the land in twilight near the old Maumee.
Often too, in merry parties we have met together there,
Filled our boats and sent them skimming on the water smooth
Happy voices, ringing laughter, caring naught for time or ride,
Living only in the present, laying all our cares aside:
Softly singing in the twilight, unrestrained and sorrow-free.
As our boat was slowly gliding o'er the old Maumee.
Then again, another picture quickly comes at mem'rys call
Of our dear old emerald island, loved alike by one and all,
With its wooded hills and valleys where Dame Nature held full
Its shady nooks where silence fell at close of a summer day,
Where the woodhirds' notes fell softly as they called from tree to
As the twilight settled round us. near the old Maumee.
.NWI I X W I I ' 1 ' Q' ll,
93. ........... ., ...., ... -..-:,. .K I iz pg iq -, -, . T.. .. .. .. .. ..... .. ...
The Pursuit of Culture
BY CATHERINE GOMER
OYS and girls! Life is before you. There are two voices calling to you, one
coming from the depths of selfishness and force, where success means deathg
and the other from the heights of justice and progress, where even failure brings
glory. Two lights are seen on your horizon--one the fast fading marsh light of
power, void of the beauties of life, that make for contentment of mind and eternal
peace for the soulg the other the slowly rising sun of human brotherhood. Two ways
lie open before you. One leading to an even lower and lower plane where are
heard the cries of despair of the poor, where manhood and womanhood shrinks, and
possession deteriorates the possessorsg and the other leading to the highlands of the
morning, where are heard the joyous voices of humanity and where honest effort is
rewarded by immortality.
Yet at the same age when our youth is vainly struggling in the portals sep-
arating a confused childhood from a confused maturity, the primitive youth has al-
ready found his niche in his small world and is content, for he has not tasted the
finer essentials of life.
Primitive society, when judged by our modern standards of society, is tradition-
ridden. The individual fits into the tribal pattern with a neatness unheard of and
impossible in this progressive age. Any progress is instantly derided and resented.
The aim of primitive education is to initiate the rising generation into the knowledge
and customs of the past, so that they may be passed on to the future unchanged.
Against this background of primitive life, modern life stands out in striking contrast.
Primitive man was oriented toward the past, we toward the futureg he was backward
minded, we are forward minded.
He has not cultivated a love for the beautiful, the luxury of friendship, human
relationship, appreciation of the stars., the flowers, the hills, and one of the finest
things in life-gentle, tolerant and beautiful manners.
A man cannot be called civilized who has neglected to live. What then,
measures the responsibility of those who have power and ability to attain this end?
Many men and women have vision, but few there are who have the courage to
pursue it. Not only must one be able to see the promised land but he must go forth
to possess it. Courage has been the dominant factor in every successful campaign,
whether it be military, political, moral or spiritual. lt is that peculiar energy by
which the soul is bound indissolubly to truth and duty. ever "ready to be offered up"
as a sacrifice to one's country and to all mankind. H
This, however, is something which the ordinary individual must attain first by
applying it to small things, and then when he comes face to face with a situation that
requires the maximum, his faculties are trained to respond. The primitive people did
not see the need for it, therefore their youth did not receive this training. Our youth
to have a successful life must understand the necessity of it, and the use of it. To
the older ones fall the task of teaching it to them by the example of a well-lived life.
As we journey through life we must live by the way. No people ever did this
so gloriously as did the Greeks-the best cultured people the world has ever known.
They were what every educated man must become, great players, hero worshippers
- -- e 'i rar. can va as
-and in the true sense-profoundly religious. They had seven fine arts which they
combined as no other nation ever has into the one great art of all-the art of living.
We Americans, however, in our mad rush for wealth, speed, comfort and ad-
venture, are in danger of missing this fine art of living, itself. If we do, notwithstand-
ing all our inventions, we will go clown in history as an uneducated nation. The fact
that our present day civilization is so devoid of higher idealism, the fact that selfish-
ness and its attendant phenomena of greed, graft, bribery and corruption are so
shamelessly apparent, that our law courts are so remiss in the administration of
justice: that our jails and almshouses are so crowded, the fact that the dollar sign
is the chief mark of greatness-all these point to the next necessary step in education.
Our schools should be adapted to the changing needs of civilization. They
are not to be regarded as the means of educating the youth for a certain position to
be held in later life but they should awaken the dormant conscience to the higher and
finer art of understanding life in its complexity. While every nation must encourage
the handicrafts, trade and commerce, and seek efficiency in them all, they are not
the most fundamental. Every means must be employed to instill worthy ideals of
conduct and character, to arouse the nobler sentiments, and to inspire manly and
womanly impulses. Instead of following l'luxley's definition that education should
develop the mind into a clear, cold logic engine, we should follow Milton who said
that education should fit the individual to perform skillfully, justly and magnani-
mously, all the arts of war, and all the arts of peace.
Poetry, art, and music are as essential to the boy and girl of today as for the
men whose lives are spent in the realms of scholarship. Esthetic and moral inspira-
tion are the only factors in our lives which make for contentment and tend to lift
us to they higher levels of work and happiness. The student learns his lessons not
so much from books and apparatus as from the delightful associations in which he
so often indulges the natural.
"To him who in the love of nature holds communion with her visible
forms she speaks a various language: for his gayer hours she has a voice
of gladness and a smile and eloquence of beauty, and she glides into his
darker musings with a mild and healing sympathy that steals away
their sharpness e'er he is aware."
Almost any individual appreciates certain outstanding natural phenomena-
the beauty of sunset, the changing grandeur of the clouds, the witchery of the moon-
light nights, or any number of sharply defined features of nature. IU, is from the
poets, however, that we derive the ability to see for the first time slight elusive
impressions which we miss entirely and which add interest and charm to our daily
life. They show us that "a thing of beauty is a joy forever, its lovliness increases:
and that it will never pass into nothingnessf' They give to us wisdom that will
assist us tq meet some new crisis in our life, or will soften the old disappointments.
Appreciation of poetry, art and music comes from sympathetic contact with these
arts. Let us then place the proper emphasis on them so that our young people will
gain early in ,life an interest in them. Then when the compulsory influence of the
school is removed, they will seek them naturally as means of spending their leisure
time and gaining an insight into life.
You parents and instructors must help the youth of today to attain this ideal.
Our institutions should not only be the seat of technicals of learning, but instruments
of liberal culture, the means of awakening and ministering to all the higher instincts:
the means of refining the soul and purging it of all that is base and ignobleg the
means of stimulating to the higher forms of unselfish social service. To be success-
ful, life needs to be more than practically efficient. It must be broad and fine as well.
. - -.- Q 42
- rm- :gi -c 'ir vii if - g
BY ViRc.iNiA MEEKISON
"Hope springs eternal in the human breast."
0 ALL ages the rainbow has implied hope-the hope which follows discourage-
ment as the rainbow follows the rain, the hope represented by the Hebrew
promise that the world should never again be destroyed by flood, the hope
which gives courage to follow a vision, represented by the ancient myth of the pot
ot gold to be discovered at the foot ot the rainbow. Fl o many people this is only
a mockery. You can not go to the foot of the rainbow so you can not get the gold.
'l he history of the world's progress is the history of rainbow chasers. Many
men have started out on journeys, driven by faith and ambition, the beauty of the
rainbow which veils the roughness of the path. 'lhey have been unable to find the
particular pot of gold they set out to find. 'lihey are doomed to disappointment.
perhaps, but they have found many valuable things along the way.
"Heaven is not reached by a single bound,
But we build the ladder by which we rise
From the lowly earth to the vaulted skies,
And we mount to the summit round by round."
Columbus, chasing a rainbow, discovered a new world. What matter that
he died in chains, a victim of intrigue and- jealousy? Did he fail because, in his
own estimation, he did not find the pot of gold? Years later a band of pilgrims,
rich in dreams and hope, braved the long ocean journey in wooden ships to tound
a new world. But, you say, they never found their pot of gold. 'they found
poverty and privation. 'llhey braved the rude elements, attacks of beast and savage,
without complaint. They were like the tiny creatures who work beneath the surface
of the sea, building coral reefs and islands. Countless generations died without
having seen the sunlight above the water, or even knowing it was there-but they
were building upward. Their work stands, although they are gone. Our fore-
fathers braved all the elements and endured all the hardships of the pioneer. Their
homes were rude huts built by their own hands. Their food and clothing was
coarse and scant. Was their rainbow only a shadow?
Like the tiny creatures who toiled to make the coral reef, our forefathers
struggled on, building better than they knew. Today the American home is the most
comfortable on earth. Even the working man's home is a veritable palace of light.
He has only to press a button to flood his house with a radiance brighter than day.
He has only to turn a faucet and hot and cold water are at his disposal. His bath-
room would have delighted a king a few years ago. His home boasts a heating
plant and gas has supplanted the rude fireplace for cooking. He travels to and
from his place of business, be it factory or field, in an automobile. The standard
of living of the American working man is the eighth wonder of the world.
Columbus, plowing the sea in his open boat manned by convict oarsmen, and
later, the pilgrims, chasing their rainbows across the uncharted seas, made all this
possible. What matter that they did not live to realize their dreams?
"Only in dreams is the ladder thrown
From the weary earth to the sapphire walls,
But the dream departs and the vision falls
And the dreamer awakes on his pillow of stone."
1.2 43 Q-...-.-..- W -- N -..Q -- s
Q' fr Q . 1 Y w f n U,
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Their dream has built another rung on the ladder to the stars. And so it
has been through the history of the world. The dreamer has written its annals. The
flying machine, the telephone, the railroad-each benefit to mankind was built
by a rainbow chaser whom the world ridiculed because he deviated from the pattern
in his thoughts. But we must remember that each dreamer paid a price, in some
currency, for his dream, if it were only a denial of present pleasure and advantages.
ln this modern age, there came to a sheep herder a dream of the day when
labor would be adequately rewarded. We see him plowing in order to obtain money
to buy the tools of his trade-the works of Bryant, Tennyson, and a Webster's
dictionary. A little later "The Man With the Hoe" startled the literary world.
The poem was translated into all languages, reprinted in thousands of newspapers.
Edwin Markham, the sheep herder, sprang into international fame. He had called
the attention of the whole world to the dignity of labor, and to the injustice done
the lower order of worker. His creed was, "While a man chisels the block of
marble, he is invisibly shaping his own soul. It does not matter what a man does,
the chief thing of importance is how he does his work." He saw that the world
could not be a good place to live in until the man at the bottom, who had no time
to rest, no time to think, no time to hope, should cease to be the savage of civiliza-
tion. All toilers owe a debt of gratitude to Markhams dream and the courage
with which he carried his message to the world.
ln another field, a boy, forced to earn his living from the age of fifteen, an
artist by nature, a painter of pictures, looked with his artist's eye at the wilderness
of the west. He could see the happy homes that would dot the hills and valleys if
a railroad could be built through the northwest. He could see the thrifty imigrant
from Europe, and the man from the crowded eastern city who would come to make
new homes for themselves. He pictured the fields of waving grain, as they are
today, and planned the means necessary to fulfill his dream. The world laughed
at him, but by sheer pluck and the force of personality he built that railroad over
the mountain and stream, through the wilderness, straight out to the Golden West.
Today James Hill, the rainbow chaser, is listed as "Empire Builder,"
During the great war, rainbows seemed to be lost for a time. But from the
turmoil there emerges another dream, not yet fulfilled. a vision of World Peace.
Whatever may be the way by which this vision becomes a reality, whether by League
or Court, Treaty or Conference, the dream is there. Whence shall come the ful-
fillment of this dream? Where, but from America, the melting pot of the world,
where the fusion of nationality will bring a fusion of ideals, culminating in the dream
of all ages-peace.
Hope and belief, coupled with the willingness to make the necessary sacrifices,
are the powers which bring accomplishment and make life worth while. Rainbow
chasers are the "salt of the earth." Lift up your mind from the work you are
doing. Look at the spot where the rainbow seems to touch the earth. See the
clouds piled high like mountains, and believe that there is something precious at the
foot of the rainbow.
-35 ,, ,.,,,,, ,,,.,., ,,. .,. L.. ..,.. ...,....,.-,t.g-... 44 seg.. .......-...,.. .. ... ...,..-.. ... ...,.. ,Cu
The Class Will
I, Helen Ash, will to Fred Meyer my ability in class work.
I, Helen Armllruster, will and bequeath to Harold Korte my Bashfulness.
I, Hazel Baker, will and bequeath my temper to George Hanna.
I, Marguetrite Bokerman, will and bequeath my powerful voice to the chorus girls
1, Doras Bokerman, will and bequeath my winning personality to Fred Gulley.
I, Betty Crockett, will and bequeath my sweet disposition to anyone who may need it.
I. John Cuff, will and bequeath my ambition to anyone who may deem it an asset.
I, Bud Cuff, will and bequeath my noon walks with the girls to Ralph Hanna and
l. Edna Davis, will and bequeath my knightly dawes to Laura. Dearwester.
l, Clara Ellen Daman, will and bequeath anger in the Annual staff to my successor.
I, Geraldine Edwards, will and bequeath my ability to bluff in English to George May.
I, Catherine Gomer, will and bequeath my oratorical ability to Virginia Meekison.
I, Irene Gilliland, will and beuueath my love for boys to Marcella, Konzen.
I, Robert Gray, will and bequeath my sleepy feeling to Martha Hahn,
I, Eldor Gathman, will and bequeath my ability in Physics to Julian Gardner.
I, Beatrice Hughes, will and bequeath my weight to Beatrice Dunbar.
I, Thelma Harrison, will and bequeath my strong voice to Thomas Veigel.
I, Hubert Helberg, will and bequeath my debating ability to Aloysious Riley.
I, VVilliam I-Ieitman, will and bequeath my ability to bluff in French to .Iohn
I John Ha.ncock, will and bequeath my power with the girls to Kennison VVoodman.
I, Carl Hceffel, will and bequeath my manly appearance to Charles Jackson
I, Hildegarde Haas, will and bequeath my 'rosy cheeks to my sister.
I Naida Knipp, will and bequeath my quietness to Corinne Ringheisen.
I, Evelyn Kanney, will and bequeath my place on the basketball team to anyone who
may have the ability.
I, Lois Kelley, will and bequeath my low voice to Dorothy Edwards.
I, Doris Krauss, will and bequeath my love for the boys to Marie Boyer.
I. Mary Eva Mohler, will and bequeath my even temper to Geraldine Mann.
I, Mertie Mohler, will and bequeath my reading in English to Ruth Edwards.
I, Clara Panning, will and bequeath my silence to Lawrence Relser.
, Goldie Mitchell, will and bequeath my size to to Susan 'Pate or Ddrothy Fink-4.
, Edwin Meyer, will and bequeath my wlnsome, ways to Elda Hahn.
, Lillian Reiser, will and bequeath my position on the B. B, team to Angeline Fox.
, Frances Reiser, will and bequeath my position as secretary of the Senior class
to that person who may help the records.
I, Beatrice Riggs, will and bequeath my nbllity in geometry'tn Bill Reiter, hope hu
gets through next year.
I, Richalrd Reiser, will and bequeath my towering height to Magdalena Cordes.
I. Leo Schultz, will and bequeath my sheikish ways to Donald Morrison: may ht-
have my luck. l
will and bequeath my intelligence to Howard Young, hoping he'll
studies so he may play football this fall.
will and bequeath my big physique to Harold Foster.
I. Euloulse Spiess,
keep up his
, Paul Showman,
, Nrfrma Stevens, will and bequeath my extra height to Lawrence I-Ioneck.
Snyder, will and bequeath my winning silence to Mabel Corey, ,
, Vernon Snyder,
I will and bequeath my silver tongue to orators of next year.
, XVinton Theobald. will and bequeath Mary I-Ioeffel to Ed. Suhl.
, Martha Thorn. will and bequeath my knowledge of French to Bud Cuff. may he
flnd it useful in his post-graduate work. .
I, Ma-rlgiarlaeit Tressler, will and bequeath my forward position on B. B. tt-am to Vera
I, Marietta VValters, will and bequeath my gift of gab to Gayle Cole
I, Peter Weasel, will and bequeath my brilllancy in Civics to Walter Hoy, may he
make at least an average of 80.
I, Pierre Wheeler, will and bequeath the captalncy of the football team to Freddie
Frepple: may he be successful.
I, Martha IVinseman, will and bequeath my coy and wlnsome manner to Mary Tomlin.
I, VVinifred Watkins. will and bequeath my dimples to Herbert Relser.
I, Mary Willford, will and bequeath my quiet. unassuming manner to Julian Heltman.
I, Otto Lankenau, will and bequeath my .songbird trllls to our noted May. May
he win next year's triangular for N. I-I. S.
I, Marguerite Lindau, will and bequeath my skill in beauty work to Grace Liddle.
I, Mabel Zenz, will and bequeath my glasses to Bob Schultz. I
I, IVard Dunbar, will and bequeath my number of years in H. S. to Carl Dlelmun.
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Art Editor -
Snapshot Editor -
Girls Athletic Editor
Boys Athletic Editor
Music Editor -
Literary Editor -
JOHN V. CUFF
- OTTO LANKENAU
- BETTY CROCKET
- DORIS KRAUSS
CLARA ELLEN DAMAN
- LILLIAN REISER
- - BUD CUFF
- EVELYN KANNEY
- VERNON SNYDER
- CATHERINE COMER
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A Day At Dutch's
HE time is noon and Dutch's is crowded with fellows. No one knows exactly
who is there, but anybody can be found if looked for-even Chuck Jackson.
"Hey Dutch, Chocolate soda! Shake it up, Germany! Gimme a glass of
water. Hurry up, Dutch!"
And Dutch begins a lecture, "What you fellows need up there 'is a little
discipline! Why, when l was in school they never let us act like this. You act
like a bunch of hyenas. Shows a lack of training. Believe me, if I was up there.
l'd know how to treat you. Bet you fellows would step if Doc Kindig had you
Someone pipes up fprobably lke Theobald or Gig Reiserl "I'd like to see
them try anything. The Maumee lndians could take on any of those teachers,
maybe not the coach, but any of the rest. just let them try something!"
And Dutch replies, "Yah, you fellows talk a lot. If Brillhart walked in now
you'cl shut up so quick you could hear me talk. You're a bunch of wise guys,
all talk, no brains."
By that time it is l2:40 and the place is gradually deserted.
At 3:20 everyone begins to drift back in. Micky Meyers and Dud Brubaker
come in. Mick makes a pass at Dutch and hops out of the way of a return. Bud
Cuff, hatless, muffler around his throat, no overcoat, comes in with Bill Heitman.
dressed likewise. And then everyone seems to be there, Hancock, Hoeffel,
Benien, Reiser, Showman, Lank, May, Bunk, Wheeler, and others "too numerous
to mention." Behind and under the counters, around the tables, over the register,
in the windows, the whole place is infested with high school. Helberg and Windy
enter for a moment and then are off for their afternoon dates.
"Aw, he's giving a test tomorrow! There goes French and Couch! Duck
it, here comes the coach! Hi, Prof., goin' to the dance? Don't be so ignorant!
When yau goin' home? Hey, there's Brillhart!"
Bud Cuff emerges from one of Dutch's booths with Evelyn Kanney. Or
And so on, and so on, day after day. And at night, the same thing.
At I0 P. M. enter John Cuff. At l0:l0 exit same young man with Dutch's
The Hi-Y Organization
HE Bonaparte Hi-Y, starting on its second year of existence in Napoleon High,
soon set its foot for business. After appointment of various committees, com-
mittee on refreshments opened a place of business at the end of the bleachers
on Loose Athletic field. At this place, wherever there was a football game, there
were for sale such commodities as hot dogs and ice cold pop. Not contented with
closing a shop that proved such a valuable asset, we opened in a new location-the
armory. It was here that we offered for sale ice cold pop, ice cream bars, candies
and chewing wax.
This was but one phase of our work. In our influential side of activities, our
first act of good fellowship was the delivering of flowers weekly to patients in the
S. M. Heller Memorial hospital. This we continued up to the close of school.
May 28, l926. Our second point was to gain recognition among the students.
This was accomplished by staging a big Hi-Y Mixer for high school fellows, in-
cluding green backs fFreshiesD. At this meeting we were favored with an address
by Mr. Paul F. Barrett, who is in the service of the Y. M. C. A. The mixer was
thoroughly enjoyed by everyone who attended. A third step was to take in new
leaders from the upper classmen. This we did, and by doing so, raised our member-
ship from twenty to thirty-five. Each one of the members taken in is to be con-
gratulated for this is not simply an organization for boys but for leaders of boys,
therefore the attainment of membership is an honored privilege. Shortly after the
opening mixer about twenty Hi-Y boys journeyed to Defiance where they instituted
a chapter. Then came the sectional mid-winter conference for older boys which
was held in Toledo. This we attended with a full delegation of ten members. It
was here that the boys received ideas and inspirations which led to another important
act-the staging of a "Find Yourself" campaign. This was done for the benefit
of Junior and Senior boys. With the aid of local interests this proved a big item.
We closed with a Father and Son banquet which was a great success.
In our service of charity in our city, the Hi-Y contributed very liberally beside
sponsoring the distribution of baskets at Thanksgiving. Our last act was to stage a
big outdoor mixer for all the stags of Napoleon l-li. This also proved a big event.
Thus was closed our year of activities and influence in Napoleon'H'igh School,
leaving the task of duplication and betterment to the members of the year of '27,
to which wd give our best regards.
VERNON SNYDER, Sec'y.
President - -
- PIERRE WHEELER
- JOHN V. CUFF
- VERNON JAY SNYDER
- WILLIAM BERNICKE
- - Doc KINDIG
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The Science Club
URING the first semester of the school year l925-26 a group of students from
the Chemistry and Physics classes, under the supervision of Mr. Philips, of
the Napoleon High School, met and discussed the possibilities of a Science
club. They decided that an organization should be formed that would give those
students interested in science a chance to discuss new discoveries, inventions and
scientific questions in general.
A committee on constitution was appointed and the rules and by-laws of the
club were formed. The original idea of the club was to elect only those students
who were very much interested in science, and with this in view they made a grade
of ninety per cent necessary for election. Later, by unanimous decision of the club,
the standard was lowered to eighty-five per cent.
The programs of the club consist of a major and minor paper, each prepared
and read by the student. The major paper takes up some phase of science or
invention and deals with it in a manner that is easily understood by the members,
while the minor paper is devoted to the biography of some scientist or inventor.
This year the club has studied such questions as the molecular theory, the silk
industry and the lives of such men as Robert Boyle and Louis Pasteur. ln addition
to this the club gave a demonstration in chapel of certain of the more spectacular
chemical experiments, such as the use of indicators and the making of hydrogen and
Science Club Officers
President - -
- MARIAN BURROUGHS
JOHN V. CUFF
The French Club
La Societe Francaise was organized in order to
promote an interest in French culture and to establish a
closer friendship among French students. Its motto is
"Vouloir, c'est pouvourn Cwhere there's a will, there's a
wayl. The club has a total enrollment of forty students.
Members of the Senior class and all Juniors, who have
an average of ninety in French by the end of the first
semester, are elegible. Through this club the members
learn to speak French more fluently. Scenes from modern
French plays are presented, which add to the students'
appreciation of that literature. Much credit and praise
is due Miss French for her work in keeping the club organ-
ized and for the students' interest shown in this club.
MARTHA THORN, Pres.
French Club Officers
- - MARGARET TRESSLER
- BUD CUFF
Mary Eva Mohler
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Sophistications of a Senior
T WAS a nice balmy autumn day when we, the Seniors of l926, blessed the
magnificent building of Napoleon high school with our dignified presence. We
experienced petty trifles and troubles, but in order to become great, all this is
essential. It was not long until we found out we amounted to something and we
knew it. Anyway. we did our share in' keeping up high school expenses. We
were represented on the gridiron and rostrum by four-year men and women. We
do not hesitate to state, without fear of contradiction, that we think, or rather
know that we are the best class ever turned out, not mentally. but physically.
In conclusion friends and customers, allow us to impress upon your finite minds,
one thing- we are not in the least egotistical, but merely desire that you knorw
our just merits and realize with whom you are parting.
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PROP. and MRS. CLYDE HAGANS
Mr. and Mrs. Hagans have been very kind in assisting
in the music department of the high school. We express
our gratitude to them for the many things they have done
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NAPOLEON was most ably represented in all of the musical contests. Charlene
Reiter, competing at home, won thedecision. Her selection was valse in E Minor,
by Chopin. Charlene can always be counted upon to do her best and performed
in a very creditable manner. Donald Morrison was alternate. Dorothy Seibold,
singing "Fallen Leaf" by David Knight Logan, also won. This is Dorothy's
first year as a contestant. We hope she may compete for us again. Margaret
Wahl acted as altemate.
At Bryan we were not so fortunate. Marie Boyer, although playing her
selection, Prelude in C Sharp Minor, in a very creditable manner, lost the decision.
Marie will have a chance to compete again next year. Marjory Patterson was
the alternate. Otto Lankenau, singing "Tommy Lad" by Tashemacher, won the
decision. This is the last year Otto can compete for Napoleon. His ?excellent
services will be greatly missed. Edna Davis acted as alternate.
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Napoleon High School at last can boast of a line orchestra.
Several entertainments were given this winter and they performed most
creditably at the football games.
Much praise must be given Mr. Lawrence for his unceasing efforts.
The orchestra should have more backing by the student body. Their
entertainments should be well attended by the high school and by
The annual High School Operetta was given on April 22nd and
23rd. "The Nautical Knot" is the name of the production. Mr.
Secrist, in addition to his many other duties, directed the work.
The cast included-
,Iulia ------ Edna Davis
Nance Charlene Reiter
Barnabas - Bud Cui
joe Stout - - Cllijord Nelson
Bill Salt Otto Lanlfenau
Delia Margaret Wahl
Daisy - Evelyn Kanney
Dora - Helen Armbruster
Jim - Carl Holzer
Jack - - Lawrence Honeclf
Ned ---- - Vernon Snyder
The belle of Barnstapoole, Julia, falls in love with a wandering
artist, Barnabas Lee. The sailors, who all love her to the disgust of
the other girls, kidnap him and take him on a long sea voyage. Joe
Stout, a bashful sailor boy, asks the old mariner, Bill Salt, to propose
to Nance for him. Bill gets the wrong girl and proposes to Julia and
Nance is broken hearted. When the "Bounding Billow" returns to
Barnstapoole after a year, everything is fixed up and turns out happily,
giving promise of many happy weddings in the future.
. -V 55, .
HE DEBATE, which took place on the 25th of February, between
the usual rivals, proved to be a considerably large step for
Napoleon. Having lost in the contest of '25, we came back and won
at home, although we lost at Bryan. Our debaters at home received
IZ points out of 20. At Bryan our opponents held the upper hand
by claiming I2 points, leaving us but 8.
At Bryan we were represented by Margaret Tressler, Hubert
Helberg and John Cuff faltf. Hubert received an extra point for
best speakership. At home the question was opposed by Kennison
Woodman, Marion Burroughs and Vernon Snyder faltb. The
Forensic battle was fought over the resolution, "Resolved, that the
system of nominaling io public office by the direct primary, should be
abolished." Our affirmative debaters opposing this system, fought at
home while the negative team journeyed to Bryan.
In oratory, Napoleon High was represented by Catherine Gomer
and Virginia Meekison. Virginia went to Bryan where, despite her
loyal efforts, she received but three points while her opponents claimed
five. At Napoleon, Catherine, after having delivered her message.
was declared the better orator, receiving six points and leaving her
rival but two points. The alternatives deserve mention, for at all
times they were ready to prompt and deliver the orations had occasion
demanded. These loyal alternates were Evelyn Kanney and Wanita
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'It was our misfortune to neglect a few activities
rendered by members of the Senior Class.
We might add that Ward Dunbar took the leading
role as Santa Claus in the third grade and was also an active
member of the class of '24.
To John Cuff we might add "Operetta 4" for it was
he who opened that performance by pulling back the cur-
Robert Gray was an active sleeper all four years.
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'l'HIS year cheer leaders were elected. Bruce
Theobald, with junior Frost as his assistant,
put the cheering section on its feet. Organized
COACH OLDFATHER put in a busy season on the
gridiron this year, developing a fighting Blue and
White eleven. A real task faced him upon his ar-
rival and he went into it with a will to get the best
results. By the end of the season Nap Hi had a
football machine noted for its "do-or-die" spirit.
Although the team did not get off to such a wonder-
ful start, the victories were piled up at the close of
it. Oldfather played three years at Heidelberg U.
before coming to Napoleon.
cheers and new ones were given with new gusto. ' .
Both leaders are Freshmen and will be able , 5 ,A i lt
to lead cheers again next year.
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FOR FOUR years lnoose Field has echoed and rc-echoed with "Long Cheers lor
the Team." The dedication of the field will soon be but a hazy memory
in the minds of us all, yet who among the class of l926 cloes not rememher
the thrill ol pride with which our hearts hlled when the Nap Hi griclders trotted
out on that held for the first time. Always the Alumni of Napoleon Hi must hold
a place in their regard for the late M. E. Loose, donor of this fine swarcl.
' -------- THE ltl7t'KPZX'P2?,'52.i----A----M f
NAPOLEON I 3---DELTA I3
We started out our football season on September 25. The coach had
the hard job of finding the best men for the places. As yet unused to playing
together, the men showed fight, tieing Delta I3 to I3. Delta broke loose with
several passes which furnished their chances for touchdowns.
NAPOLEON 0--LEIPSIC 0
Good afternoon to play. A few minor changes in the team but we did not
yet have a powerful scoring machine. The team showed much improvement.
NAPOLEON l3--HICKSVILLE 0
A muddy field to play on, but the coach had placed men in the positions,
who were a part of the team that slipped and skidded through the Hicksville line
for two touchdowns.
NAPOLEON 0,--MONTPELIER 9
This day was one of those rainy ones which make the field and ball too
slippery to handle. Two bad passes from the center paved the way for the
NAPOLEON 0--DEFIANCE 6
Another one of our regular football days came upon the 24th of October,
alternately raining and snowing. The fans were shown a good battle, the teams
battling on until one of Dehance's backfield men found a large gap around our
right end in the third quarter.
NAPOLEON 26---LIBERTY CENTER 0
We finally got started when we met Liberty Center in our usual weather.
We romped over them to the tune of 26 to 0.
NAPOLEON 6--BOWLING GREEN 0
We took our revenge for last year's defeat at Bowling Green. The weather
was a decided change. The sun was shining and the field was dry enough for
our back field to get away with some long runs.
NAPOLEON 6'lWAUSEON 0
On Armistice Day we went Over to Wauseon and made up for the defeat
which we had to suffer the year before. The teams both put up a hard fight.
NAPOLEON 29---PAULDINO 0
A mighty scoring machine was assembled for this game which ran over the
Paulding team for four touchdowns and a field goal.
NAPOLEON 71-BRYAN 0 .
Turkey Day came gloomy and dismal but not raining. The team was broken
up by several injuries. Frepple broke loose with a sixty-five yard run and made
the winning touchdown. This ended a successful football season.
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Left to right, back row-J. Cuff, Young, Dielman, Frepple. Front row--Swear
ing'en, Showinan, Hancock, B. Cuff, Ynicliner, Wheeler, Reiser.
FAPT. PIERRE. WHEELuR+7'ur-lgle.
He has been a letterman all four years of his high school career. Much of
the team's success this year goes to our aggressive tackle. Success is yours.
CART.-ELEc'r FREDDIE FREPPLE-Qiiarlerbacly.
To you. Capt-elect, those who have played their last game for the Blue and
White, give their heartiest congratulations and the wish for success for the
coming football year.
Paul Showman was a big man for the line and, believe us, he sincerely
put it to use. Woe to his opposition.
Tall, fast and aggressive, such was our boy who is over six feet and still
Bud said: "They shall not pass" and followed it out with great success.
He could and would make big holes in the line continually.
Opponents found him a brick wall. His speed, and he had plenty of it,
was used to good advantage in pulling out of the line and getting his man.
Windy played a stellar game this year, tearing through the line for many long
gains. His presence was felt in every game.
Another speed merchant who could show his wares on a gridiron. His
defensive work could not be beaten. N
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HoNr:CK LANKENAU MENGERINK BRUBAKER FUNKHOUSER
A hard worker in the backfield and very reliable for a steady gain. He
developed into a flashy back who was a constant threat to the opponents.
A great help in the center of the line. Happy played hard at all times, much
to the disapproval of his opponents.
This man graced one of the eleven's wings with a diversified attack. He could
not only tackle, but put up a fine aerial game.
Playing his first year of varsity ball, Bill filled a guard position, going down
under punts and recovering fumbles were his specialties.
A steady half-back. He played! with a determination to do his best. He
held down the position of half-back well.
An aggressive player with plenty of fight. Going down Linder punts was his
one big aim in the game. His position will be missed next year.
HOWARD You Nc--F ullbaclf.
Mutt developed into a football player excellent. He could pass, punt, and
run with the ball. He has three more years to perform for the Bue and White.
HANNA XVEASEL YARNELL BUCKMASTER
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The Value of Athletics
BY CoAcH R. B. OLDFATHER
ANY of the great lessons of life come from the game we play in youth.
Our first consideration in games is to plan to build for better manhood
and womanhood. We must remember that a strong mind lives in a strong
We should never attempt to meausure the value of athletics in games won
and lost. We should measure their value in how we "play the game." Those three
words can not be translated with such force, meaning and brevity in any foreign
language. They are strictly American as are our games.
Our American games teach our youth five things: democracy, co-operation.
recognition of merit, loyalty and honor. These are only a few of the many, but
a representative few.
The sad side of human lifeg treachery, intrigue, selhshness and vainglory,
forgetting the troubles of others as long as we are prosperous, has no place on the
field of games, where only the strong, loyal and self-sacrificing can endure.
We must not bend the rules of the game to claim doubtful points, but
rather lose many games than win with any shade of unfairness. We should en-
deavor to be good losers and never protest or begrudge a victory to an honorable
Our games are a training ground for future life and as we react on the field
of play, so will we react on the field of life when we meet our problems there-
our knocks and bruises. We learn in our games to play it fair and square and
never protest, but try harder when things look adverse. So, as we work at our
play, so will we work at at our work.
MAY NELSON MEYERS KISSEL Rmsi-:R
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HE Blue and White football squad enjoyed many banquets at the close of the
past season. "Feeds were held at Wheeler's, with the Mrs. Showman and
Mrs. Dielman assisting, in the Domestic Science room, staged by the faculty,
and at the Armory, sponsored by the Kiwanis club. The first of these was at
the home of our captain, Pierre Whteeler. After the bountiful repast, toasts were
given and Capt.-Elect Frepple was chosen. Shortly after the men of the faculty
donned aprons and became chefs. Second helpings were even refused and blue
and white icecream was one of the specialties.
The pig-sl-rin toters met at their last banquet at the Napoleon Armory, where
the Kiwanis club did things up brown for the warriors. Musical entertainers from
Toledo! were' secured and a dance given after the banquet. The D. C. Brown
Football trophy was presented to Capt. Wheeler on this occasion.
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M The Team Personnel
Bud Cuff was ever on the job because it was his duty to guard
and protect, what we would call, the enemy from enlarging
their total points. Not alone was this Mr. Cufl's job for we
are glad to advise he had a safe partner and this young and
ferocious lad was Freddie Frepple, of much fame in other
sports as well as in basketball.
William Hcilman was a shot, somewhat like the fellow who threw
the ball and, for some reason or other, it went into the basket.
Norman Lankenau was, probably, the best shot on the squad.
He would close his eyes but he could always see the basket,
at least the ball would climb into the basket for him.
Howard Meyers was a hard worker and his work had great effect.
He had a tendency to overwork his opponent. He has two
years yet to represent N. H. S.
Cliford Nelson was and is a 'hard working boy also. He, also,
has two more years for basketball in old N. H. S.
Dud Brubaker is somewhat of a smaller type than the rest but
that does not bother Dud. He says the bigger they are the
longer they stay down.
Travis, Funkhouser and Buclfmasler helped the squad out of
many difficulties, being out to practice every night, and they
surely did work.
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Darsitq Basketball 19254926
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Boys' Basketball Review
' I 'I-IE season started with a large response by the student body to the call issued
for men. The team was slow in developing and, although pursued by bad
luck, toward the end of the season was working fine. Several valuable men were
lost to the squad due to their inability to train. The Coach, as in football, made
the fellows fight, and held the training requirements high.
NAP Hi I7-'CHereJ-ALUMNI I8
The first game, which was played at home with the Alumni, the team was
beaten in a close game with many of the old Nap Hi stars.
NAP Hr II-CHereJ-MONTPELIER 4
The second game, with Montpelier, resulted in a win for the boys. ln this
battle the team showed much development and plenty of fight.
NAP HI 7-CThere7-BOWLING GREEN I8
Our first game away, at B. C., was disastrous, and we were roundly trouneed.
This game was a great disappointment to the coach.
NAP H1 9-tThereI-WAIJSEON 29
The trip to Wauseon resulted in the same disastrous way as that at Bowling
Green. Displayed a good game in the first half but we laid down in the final period.
NAP HI I3Y-fTherci-DEFIANCE I6
Having been badly beaten in our first two games away, we tried our best
to come back and, though displaying high-class basketball, we were beaten.
NAP HI I7-fHerei--Bowling Creen 27
B. C. visited our town and gave us a repetition of the beating we took over
thcrc. Lack of spirit by everyone.
NAP HI I3--fTherei--Bryan 20
We went to Bryan and put up our usual first-half battle, followed by the lay-
off in the last period. Spirit low in student body.
, NAP I-I1 23--CHereJ-MORENCI II
A surprise to everyone. We showed Fight and won from Morencl
NAP H1 II-fHeret-DEHANCE 20
Plaved our ancient rivals and ware beaten. The crowd was on edge and
neither side was certain of the warner riII the last quarter.
NAP H1 I4--tHPIrfI-WAUSEON I8
Another one of' those close games. full of fight and characteristic of the last
games at home. The teams were closely matched all through the contest.
NAP I-II I4--I Them-MoNTPE1.rER 29
Having defeated this team early in the season we were a bit too cocky and
consequently received a walloping.
NAP Hr 6-U-lffrnt-BRYAN I2
The last important home game was a hard fought hattle. score 3-3 at end of
half. The team showed the fight which the roach had tried to put in them.
NAP I-Ii I3--tThereI-DELTA 25
This game was taken from us hv a slippery floor. and last, but not least,
overconfidence. The team was absolutelv a failure that night.
NAP HI ZI-U-land--DIZLTA 4
With a bright outlook facing Us and a firm determination to beat, first Delta,
and then Libby, we warmly trounced Delta to the tune of ZI to 4.
NAP H1 22-Tfwrnnmpnf-LIRBY Z4
The tournament was next. The team displayed a real brand of basketball
and, although leading at the end of the third quarter I7-9, were overtaken and
defeated by a long shot in the last minute.
my mf zwiiifggt
Girls' Basketball Review
NAPOLEON I 3- tHcreI --ALUMNI 2
Both teams were out to win but the good pass work of the Nap Hi girls easily
won the game although the Alumni girls kept up the fight throughout the game.
NAPOLEON I 7-CHereJ-MONTPELiER 8
Montpelier came Over with "pep", bound and determined to give the girls a
defeat. But, in that they were mistaken for the girls played their best and the game
ended with a victory for Napoleon.
NAPOLEON 7-CA wapj--DEF1ANcE 8
The Nap girls went to Defiance lacking their usual "pep" and slightly Ovcr-
conlident. The game was a close one and an exciting affair but, as luck would have
it, the girls came home with their first defeat in four years.
NAPOLEON I0-fAwayJ-BRYAN I8
The girls went to Bryan not overconfident this time but with lots of "pep"
bound and determined to fight out a victory. The first half was played in great
style, ending with Nap on the long end of a 4-5 score, but Brvan came back in
the second half and, with some of their fine pass work, won the fray.
NAPOLEON I7-tHereJ-DEFIANCE 4
The Nap girls, having faced two successive defeats, went out on their home
floor determined to win a game from one of the rivals. With the student bodv
backing them up and the girls plaving "classy" basketball through the entire game.
Defiance was forced to face a l7-4 defeat! Nap girls held Defiance scoreless
until the last Quarter when Defiance put in a sub forward who made two baskets.
NAPOLEON 24-tAmapJ-MONTPELIER ll
Everyone was "peppy" so the Napoleon girls had a real reason for winning
a good, hard-fought battle on Montpelier's floor.
NAPOLEON Zl--U-lerci-BRYAN Zl
This game was the final and reallv the spectacular game of the season. Al-
though a great many fouls were called and the first team players were taken out
of the game, our girls held Bryan to a tie. The game was witnessed by many and
the student body kept up their cheering throughout the entire game.
INVITATION TOURNAMENT AT BRYAN, MARCH 5.
NAPOLEON 22---PIONEER I 2
With little difficulty Napoleon came through their first game a victor Over
Pioneer 22-l2. It was the biggest score of the championship games.
NAPOLEON IIQWEST UNITY I0
West Unity was the next victim for the girls. They were defeated in a
close game, ll-l0.
NAPOLEON I3-BRYAN I7
--Both Bryan and Napoleon came through the afternoon tilts victorious and the
two teams matched strength and endurance rather than basketball in the final and
championship game. Bryan scored 7 points the first half: Napoleon none. With
Coach French's "pep"l the girls came back in the second half determined to put
up a fight and they did. The third quarter ended 13-2 in Bryan's favor, but the
last quarter saw a complete change and three minutes over-time was needed to
decided the championship.
-,..1 . , . . ..5.
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Personnel of Girls' Basketball Team
MISS FRENCH, "l5'rcnchy"-Miss French has been with us live years and during
this time has been able to produce many .championship teams. She has a win-
ning personality and all the girls, especially the Seniors of this year, wish to
thank her for the interest shown the basketball team during their four years
in high school.
LILLIAN REISER, Caplain-"Lil" was the pillar of our team and always started
the ball in the right direction. She made the team a winning one. With her
own fighting spirit she spurred tlve team to victory. We shall miss "Lil"
and her high jump next year.
EDNA DAVIS. Forward-"Eddie" was our forward who excelled in shooting long
shots. This is her last year on the varsity. We're sure that she will be greatly
missed next year.
MARGARET TRESSLER. Forward-This was Margaret's first year on the varsity,
but during this short time she has been able to show her ability in playing
EVELYN KANNEY, Guard-This has been "Evy's" third year on the varsity and
each year she has made a better record for herself. She was our smiling
guard but nevertheless always out to win.
DELORES THOMAS, Cuardl-Delores, has been on the varsity for two years but
everyone looks forward to seeing her back again next year.
MARY HOEFFEL. Running Center--This was Mary's first year but during this time
she has developed into a crack running center. She was always right there
in getting Reiser's tip-off.
PAULINE SWORDEN. Cured--This was Pauline's first year in basketball and,
although she did not get to participate in all games. she played enough quarters
to earn an HN". U
ELIZABETH HUDDLE, MARIE HOGREFE, LUELLA HUDDLE. Sub Centers-
These girls came to practice every night to help tlae varsity produce a good
team. The former and latter also accompanied the team to the Bryan tourney.
ALICE GILLESPIE, VERA RHODY, Sub Guards-Although substitutes, they
should be looked up to for being so faithful in practice since they were in good
measure, responsible for a good varsity team.
EVELYN LANE, MABEL COREY, Sub Forwards-Both of these substitutes. as well
as all the others will be out again next year giving their best in order to produce
another winning varsity.
HOGREFE. COREY E. HUDDLIQ CIILLESPIE. LANE L. HUDDLE
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-M----V-X5 THE BUFKEYE mv-f-1-'
Most Popular Fem.-Betty Crockett.
Best Student, Girl-Doris Krauss.
Best Student, Boy-John Cuff.
Most Popular Boy-Bud Cuff.
Best Athlete, Girl-Lillian Reiser.
Best Athlete, Boy-Pierre Wheeler.
Best Mixer-Clara Ellen Daman.
Best BluHer-Wm. Heitman.
Size of Class-39 Girls, I6 Boys.
Do you approve of dates?-Yes, 16g No, 39.
Do you approve of exempting Seniors from tests and
exams?-Yes, 49, No, 6.
Would you marry for money?-Yes, 3l 3 No, 24.
How much do your expect to make five years after
you are out of high school P-36,000 per year.
"N" Certifiicates won by boys-Thirteen.
Most Easily Fussed-John Hancock.
Most Modest-Frances Reiser.
Most Likely to Succeed-Eulouise Spiess.
Best Natured-Paul Showman.
Best Dressed--Evelyn Kanney.
Least Appreciated-Peter Weasel.
Most Beautiful-Edna Davis.
Class Grind-Clara Panning.
Most Musical-Otto Lankenau.
Most Talkative-Marietta Walters.
Most Argumentative-Margaret Tressler.
Most Famed Orator--Catherine Cromer.
.. ,,., .... :...... 82 +.,:
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junion High School
Pupils of the Eighth Grade
Mary Eliza. Morey
Seventh Grade Pupils
Helen De 'Pray
lm 'oi hy Travis
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Back Row-McKee, Bales, Kindig, Swartzbaugh, R. Meyers, Stuckey, Roberts,
Smith, Meyers. Front Row-Meekisnn, Mgr. Wagner, Bassett, Charles, Huston
Albrink, Manager. Q
Junior Hi Champs
The Napoleon Junior High School basketball team,
under the coaching of Doc Kinclig had one of the most
successful seasons in the history of Junior High basketball.
The squad went thru the saeson undefeated until the
class tournament, when they stepped out and entered the
hnals with the Senior All-Stars who were too large and
powerful for them.
There were no individual stars on the team, hut Kindig
had them all in top condition and excellent team work was
shown in every game.
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The Class Prophesy
ANDS UP! I looked into the ugly muzzle of a revolver. l was stupifiedg
then the butt of the gun descended with amazing rapidity, and everything
was a maze of stars-then oblivion. Suddenly I found myself in a busy
metropolis which I recognized as Chicago ln front of me was a huge institution.
Over the marble pillars which marked the entrance was a large sign which read,
"Wheeler's School for Girls," and below it "Grow Thin in Ten Lessons." Coming
out of the gate was a very thin lady whom l recognized as Lillian Reiser of the
class of '26. l spoke to her and she told me that she had come to Chicago to take
ten of Mr. Wheeler's fyes it was our Pierrej famous reducing lessons, and she
had decided to remain asrthe life partner of Mr. Wheeler. She told me that
several other of my old classmates were inmates of the institution, and took me
in tq see Hazel Baker, Helen Ash and Eldor Gathman learning how to reduce.
Helen told me that some more of my classmates were residing in Chicago and
vicinity. john Cuff was a soap-box orator in the packing district and his wife,
Edna, sang for the political meetings and was able to assist her husband by drawing
large crowds. Ed. Myers and his wife, formerly Catherine Gomer, were care-
takers of the palatial residence of the multi-millionaire Peter Weasel, who was in
ltaly with his old friends Leo Shultz and Paul Showman. After l had heard
all this news, l left. Upon going out from the school l bumped into a man who
was shoveling the snow away from the sidewalk. l looked at him and who should
it be but Carl Hoeffel. He said he had so much money he didn't need to work.
and was shoveling snow for a pastime. I went down town and into a hotel. To
my surprise l recognized the proprietors as my old classmates Mary Eva Mohler
and Naida Knipp. They said they were making good. When I came downstairs
to dinner, I looked at the director of the orchestra, quite a dapper little French-
man, and gasped aloud, "Bob C-ray." l-le put his fingers to his lips and, looking
around, told me he was supposed to be a French Count in unfortunate circum-
stances and that his name was Count Roberto de C-re. Whilq l was eating my
lonely dinner., a large party of well dressed people came in. l called the manager
and asked him what the party was for. He told me it was a dinner given in honor
of Clare Deman, the famous danseuse. l looked at her, and there she was, our
own Elly. He said that Richard Reiser, the millionaire rancher from Texas. was
giving it and that it was rumored that they were engaged. After some trouble
l persuaded Miss Deman to see me. She was overjoyed when she found it was
one of her old high school friends. She told me that Margaret and Hubert were
married and living on a farm in Oregon, and were making good in a small way
raising cows and cabbages and-a half-dozen little l-lelbergs. She also told me
that Mary Willford was singing in Grand Opera. I went to the Metropolitan
Opera House that night and watched Mary perform. Yes. she was still Miss
Willford and she told me shd would probably be for some time She said that
Winifred Watkins and Clara Panning were living with her to keep her from
getting lonely so far awav from home.
I left the next morning for New York to see my old friend Marge. Clara
Ellen had told me that she and Bill were married and she was running a beauty
N e- - -Je --rf -Av :gl Qgqe- .as ......-.,... Q. x-- -0 .Q we Q- Q
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parlor in New York and putting Bill through Columbia University. He would
graduate next year and go into the barbering business. When I got? on the train
I recognized the conductor as Winton Theobald and when the man came through
the train crying "Peanuts, Popcorn, Ice cream bars," who should it be but Vernon
Snyder? I talked to them both and they told me about a few more of my class-
mates. Betty Crockett and Doras Krauss were in China converting the heathens.
Gerry Edwards, Irene Gilliland, and Norma Stevens were doing settlement work
among the real estate agents in Florida. Thelma Harrison was head of the English
department in Oxford, England and had as some of her subordinate teachers, Helen
Armbruster, Marietta Walters and Eulouise Spiess . Martha Thorn was married
to a French count and was living in France. Ward Dunbar was the strong man
in a circus owned by Marian Snyderg and Beatrice Hughes was the fat lady in
the same circus. After they had gone I picked up my newspaper and the head-
lines read "Husky Hancock Wins Lightweight Championship by Defeating Yut
l..ankenau." I called Winton and showed it to him and he said that Otto had
told him he was retiring and going on the opera platform. The rest of my trip
was uneventful and I arrived in New York very tired and glad to see Marge and
Bill. Marge told me that several other old classmates were in the city. Hildegard
Haas and Martha Winseman were running a very popular coffee shop on Sixth
avenue. Frances Reiser and Lois Kelley were in the chorus of Follies and Goldie
Mitchell was the feature dancer in the same show. Upon interviewing Goldie I
learned that Marguerite and Al were running a hotel on Fifth avenue. I stayed in
New York a few days and decided to go to San Francisco. As Marge had told
me that Albert Mohler and Doras Bokerman were in the movies living in Holly-
wood, I looked them up on my arrival and to my surprise Mertie Mohler and
Mabel Zenz were also in the movies.
And now boarding the steamer City of Honolulu, I find I have about eight
days in which to prepare myself for al momentous affair in my life. At last land
iq sighted and actually, there is Bud waiting for me on the pier in the best looking
Pierce Arrow roadster I ever saw. Suddenly the busy pier faded away and all
was black. I was aware of a terrible pain in my head. My eyes opened and I
found myself in a white hospital bed, a victim of a hold-up. My head ached
terribly and putting my hand up, I felt an immense lump, but I reflected it was worth
it. I had seen the future ofthe class of '26. E. K.
LA.. 6. .xi ::.,.....:.::.... :..:,..4g 87 ..g-........................ .....,.....,.,,.... .,.
The Annual junior-Senior Banquet was held in the
M. E. church parlors on the evening of May 24.
Dancing at the Armory with music by the Buccaneers
was enjoyed after the following program was carried
Opening Speech - - - Toastmaster Hoy
Toast "High Lights" ---- John V. Cuff
Vocal Solo ---- - Charlene Reiter
Toast "H ours on The Gridiron" - Fredrick Frepple
Toast "Through The Basket" - Lillian Reiser
Vocal Solo ---- Mr. Secrist
Toast "Loud Speakers" - - Marian Burroughs
Piano Solo - - - Donald Morrison
Toast - - - - - Mr. Philips
gc, .., - .... - - 88 ..i..,,,,,,,,,,,,...
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Junior Hi Operetta
THE. High School may boast of its versatile Athletic Coach, but after all there
is only one ' Doc" Kindig. No matter whether it be coaching an undefeated
football or basketball team, or patiently coaxing music from the little trained
throats of junior Hi students, Mr. Kindig seems able to accomplish the task.
On the night of May 7 the curtain was raised for the performances ol' a very
successful Junior Hi Operetta "Twilight Alley." The plot of this little musical
play bord on the humdrum life of the city slums as contrasted with the pleasant
life of the more fortunate city children. The entire cast performed with all the
enthusiasm of youth. The impression that the play left with the audience was an
exceedingly pleasant one. Mr. Kindig was assisted in the directing of the play
by Miss Lola -Mowry.
Dame Needy - - - - - - Frances Travis
Meg, her eldest daughter - - Virginia Casteel
jack, her only son ---- - Walter Huston
Angelina, an emigrant child - - - - - Lois Clapp
Lily, daughter of owner of "The Old Shoe" ---- Betty Kanney
Meg's Seven Sisters ------- Loa Hart, Betty Wolff,
Mary Elizabeth Morey. Pauline Cordes, Roberta Hoy, Mary
Atkinson, Phyllis Buck.
fnclfs Base-ball Nine ------ John Cochran, Charles Cook,
John Hartman, John Wagner, Corbin Reiter, Jack Babcock.
Benton Lowry, ,Iullan Giililand.
Chorus:-Geraldine Boyer, Alice Adams, Ruth Reinke, Margarette Holzer,
Roberta Welson, Edna Fetter, Catherine Wright, Virginia Wolff, Nancy Sucher,
Elizabeth Brubaker, Geraldine Kinney, Bernadine Brubaker, Dorothy Keinath.
Mary Pontious, Marjorie Richard, Virginia Wright, Eugenia Anspaugh, Alma
Hogrefe, Marguerite l..ur'.vig. Hiermenia Reiser.
, U- ,, l
- 1 1
Track fans of Napoleon Hi had the chance of
witnessing perhaps the best track meet in the history
of the school. Total scores were not so close, but
individual competition was very keen and some fine
work was displayed. The day was ideal for outdoor
sport, the ground being dry, air warm and no wind.
The Seniors repeated as in the Class Tournament
with a big win, figuring in the scoring of I7 of the
I9 events. The scoring was as follows: Seniors 33:
Juniors 3l'4zg Sophmores 22g Freshmen 616g Ir.
-.-.-.--W- 'mic ram 4'r!.s'3i'i-im-.-W .W - .
Thrift Is Art
HRIFT is an art! The man who is thrifty is an artist. The painter. the
pianist and the sculptor must all start to study and practice in their youth
if they hope to succeed. So it is with thrift.
Every individual who expects to succeed in life and to enjoy life must be at
least moderately prosperous. To be prosperous one must be thrifty and to be
thrifty: one must start the habit young.
Yes, of course it can be done otherwise, but experience shows that the results
are not as pleasing. There are musicians and painters who have not taken up their
work until maturity but are they as proficient? Only in very exceptional cases!
Just as Mozart, Chopin and Beethoven began to study and practice in their early
adolescence, so must the patron of the art of thrift do.
Benjamin Franklin, the infallible example of the thrifty, practiced wise
saving and wise spending in his youth. We have record of this in the interesting
anecdotes of his boyhood. He realized probably better than anyone else the necessity
of forming the habit early.
It is said that artists live in their art, they absorb it, they cannot get along
without it and above all they enjoy it. The artist of thrift may also enjoy his
art. for there is pleasure in it. There is pleasure seeing a bank account grow. Not
as a miser but as a wise intelligent human being. The banlc account gives
assurance and a feeling of contentment.
It cannot be denied that economics control politics. Political figures and
arithmetical figures are invariably associated with each other. If this is the case
then the man with a steady source of revenue may figure politically, if he wishes.
for he has every advantage over the man whose source of finances is unstable. A
man can have a steady source of revenue only if he has been thrifty and continues
to be so.
Therefore an artist of this art of thrift is always in the fore-ground politi-
cally, economically and undeniably so in the social world. Then let the younger
contemporaries remember that to be an artist and to enjoy the pleasures which
thriftiness offers, one must save continuously and spend wisely
KENNISON WOODMAN '28,
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Senior Class Play
THE Senior Class Play "Daddy Longlegsn was given
this year instead of the usual class-day exercises.
Under Mr. Phillip's supervision it was enacted with a great
deal of success. Otto Lankenau appeared in the title role
with Betty Crockett the leading lady.
Sadie Kale -
The Maid -
- Otto Lankenau
- Leo Shultz
- Richard Reiser
- Betty Crockett
- Irene Gilliland
Clara Ellen Daman
- - John Cuff
'a -4 gr. A
illemory brightens 0 er the past,
As when the sun concealed
Behind some claud that near us hangs,
Shines on a dislant field.
Perhaps it is well that human nature
deplores the present and glorifies the
past. In idle moments it is comforting
to permit the mind to shine back on
distant fields of pleasant experiences
Thus, this memory book will serve you
and prove the source of real future
pleasure. For Stafford combines these
elements with the artistry, the quality
and the workmanship which entitle it
to bear the phrase . . .
Engraved by Stafford
Educational Engraving Divisio
QA , I7 iq
This insert is printed on
BLACK AND WHITE Coated Book
DILL Sz COLLINS CO.
-M -A--at-at-gag Tm: BUCZKEYE - - a-K..
A Good Education
Helps to make you independent
A Good Bank
Can make you financially independent
The First National Bank
will help to make you
Your Success is Our Success
""' """"I' 1' 'C' 1
Miss McComb-Tell me what it
is when I say, "I love, you love, he
Bright Student--lt's one of those
triangles where somebody gets shot.
A student should know that just
because he has big feet it doesn't mean
he's in good standing.
Who's that weak looking fellow?"
"A track man."
I'm not. He studies tracks of pre-
Dumb-He's so weak his mind
changes with the wind.
Bright-Yeh, must have hit a
cyclone in his childhood.
THE HENRY COUNTY SIGNAL
!-' -:--- ,:,
i-QQ Y 0--ee wma
N ,, .W
Compliments of .3
GEORGE S. MAY l
fl ltorncp-alnLaw I
Compliments of S
94 as W
, E, .I 1
' Jail' wltf
F. E.. PARKER
SIGHTS WE,D LIKE To SEE
N. H. S. football team beat De-
N. H. S. have a hallo e'en party, or,
we're not particular-any lcincl of a
Mr. Olclfather allow his pupils to
reacl the Northwest-News cluring the
Compliments of assembly periods.
Marietta Walters quiet for a few
E.. V. AUSTERMILLER minutes.
Richard Reiser and Bill Heitman
refuse anything to eat.
Bucl Cuff ancl Evelyn Kanney get
caught stealing pumpkin pies.
Pierre Wheeler and Mr. Brillhart
play basketball on the same team.
Mr. Philips-Who macle the first
nitride in the country?
George May-Paul Revere.
HOME COAL COMPANY
For QUALITY COAL
Give us a trial
GEO. G. WHEELER, Mg'r.
-its 9 5 4 is
-w-h-i- -f-- Tm: mu fkmirz gg--..:..:..:.. -.. -.-
COAL and COKE
THE VERY BEST QUALITY
Cel Our Prices
THE. OHIO GAS, LIGHT 6: COKE CO.
Phones, Yards 403: Oliice 408 Napoleon, Ohio
F. E. ROTHENBERGER
Authorized Sales tk Service
I79 Phone for demonstration
A straner was walking along a
country road and happened to pass an
orchard. The farmer had pastured his
hogs in the orchard and the stranger
was attracted by their peculiar actions.
They were running crazily about and
looking up in the trees. The stranger
thought the farmer should know about
it so he stopped at the house and told
The farmer laughed and said:
"Well, sir, there is something funny
about that. Last spring I broke my
leg and when I was able to get about
I had to use a crutch, and when I fed
the pigs I used to rap on the trough
with the crutch to call them and now
those woodpeckers nearly drive them
She: I bet you are on the foot-
He fproudlyl: Well, yes: I do the
She: What is that?
He: I blow up the footballs.
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J. B. SISK at co.
Her father's a truck farmer, and
she sure knows her onions.
He fabsent-mindedlylz You're a
dear, sweet girl, Anna
She: Why Harry: my name is Sue!
He frecoveringlz I say you're a
dear, sweet girl, an' I love you with
all my heart.
"What's the matter with Cecily's
"Well, you see she was out with a
blind date and wasn't quite as tall as
the girls the poor fellow's been used
ul saw a man yesterday that
weighed two tons."
" No, he was weighing lead pipe."
The dentist is the only one who
can tell a woman when to open and
shut her mouth, and get away with
P. C. PRENTISS
as cum'-n nn- asv saving
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My ' '
Cash Quality Store
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Corselettes and Brassiers
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"DEXDALE" Full-Fashion silk hose.
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, new shades, every pair warranted to
give excellent wear and fit. We will
replace any silk hose that fails to
ffl come up to our guarantee. Price
only 31.00 per pair.
See our line of pure thread silk hose in "Cadet," "Nomend" or Dexdale-
,. if f ,
All X- I , QQ!
's Q f5i'ffif1fQ7fff
' XJ Y Fig!
full fashioned, all colors.. Cash Quality Store. Franklin A. Theobald
"Gosh, I feel rotten!"
"Something disagree with you?"
Katrina, can you give me a good
example of a coincidence?"
"Yah, dot's easy. My fadder und
mudder were married on the same day
ENGLISH'S GROCERY yet-
We are l'lCGdql10l'fCTS f 01' She is a weary salesgirlg
FRESH FRU1'rs-VEGETABLES She 'S also Very Slum?
She feels beneath the counter-
Our store is no further than your Great Heavings. there is no gum!
"Sir, it's rainin' outdoors."
"Well, my boy, just let it rain.'
Phone 78 "I was a goin' to sir."
Mr. Thompson: I would like to
buy a dozen balloons.
Clerk: Will you take them with
you or shall I send them up?
When a woman says, "You Hatter
.. .........,..... -,,,...... .., .. ..., ... 98 .. ,... ..,,,...,.. -.. .., .. ,. .. .. ng
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Beatrice: Marriage is a fifty-fifty
Ferdinand: Sure, fifty for a new
dress, fifty for a new hat!
It was a dark night, and after the
breakdown the motorist emerged from
beneath the car, struggling for breath.
His helpful friend, holding an oil can,
beamed on him.
The 'Tve just given the cylinder a thoro
CRITERION BARBER SHOP 0111313 h ld h U
, y ln er. ow e t e motorist.
136 W' Washington St' "That wasn't the cylinderg it was my
LUDWIG Sz PARSELS ear!"
Proprietors "Steve, dear," whispered the bur-
glar's bride, as he startd on his eve-
ning's work, "try to be a little quieter
when you come in tonight."
"Certainly," replied the fond hus-
band. "Did I wake you up las'
"No, but woke mother. I don't
want her running to the prison and
complaining to father that I married
DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED
l-AND I-lERE'S HOW!
It has been said, "Opportunity selects the man who looks
the part-and, more often than not, he finds it."
How simple it is in these times to look the part---how easy
to clasp hands with Opportunity and Success.
This slorc's success lies in its ability lo help men look the part.
and the young men who look to us are a bold demonstration of
05210 Honra gf Good Giothoa
.,u,,, ,Ms 99 ,,g,,-,,.,,,.,.- ., ,, A, ,,
3- - - - -- - - -Q - TUV till' 'H HS lf ,
The steady increase in our sales of Quality Merchandise, such as
GRUEN VVATCHES and our Blue and White grade of fine DIAMONDS will
make you more proud to know your Graduation jewelry came from the
QNDY L. CRERME Jewelry Store
Deed R-I had a good time at
Jennie's party last night.
Bill-Did you? Who all were
Deed-Me and Jennie.
Policeman fsternlyl-Where are
Unsteady pedestrian C3 a. mj-
Don't tell meg let me guess.
Compliments of Secrist-You can't sleep in class,
DR. CHARLES HARRISON John H-I know it. I've been try-
ing to for half an hour.
Clifford-If I try to kiss you, will
you call your father?
Marie B-Yes, but he's not at
Mary Willford-Why are you al-
ways singing in class?
Marietta W.-I try to kill time.
Mary W.-That's all right as long
as you don't kill anything else.
Suhr SL Roessing Sell Bostontonian Shoes, Oxfords
ef..-QIOQ - -r V- - -- -v - -5,
' ,M 4--1 -en '
m ,mmf-.!p1..,.q.p4', -fa I
' Hip, in -'Mgr 1' ..-..-f-. - ...- .. .. -M
E.. P. HOLLINGSHEAD
FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING
Day Phone 354 Night Phone 24l-Black
Street Urchin: Paper, mister?
Only two cents.
jacob: Has dere been any rob-
S. U.: No.
Jacob: Any lynchings?
S. U.: No.
Jacob: Has anyone died?
S. U.. No.
Jacob: Has Uncle Bim married
the Widow Zander?
S. U.. No.
Jacob: Are there any clearance
S. U.: No.
Jacob: Good poy! You ought to
be arrested for selling stuff like that.
Tinlt what I might have bought.
A freshman rises to inquire why
when a man who is out for sprints is
called a sprinter, a man out for track
isn't called a tractor.
Love One-and another.
gig. ... -- -
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Everything in Shoes but the Feet!
Higrade Shoes at Popular Prices
Fashion's Latest Creations, Always, at
Fisher's Shoe Store
7l2 Perry St.
N apoleon, Ohio
DE.WEY'S SWEET SHOP
lee Cream, Candy, Cigarettes,
Cigars. Pipes and All Kinds of
On first night's sentry duty in the
late war a colored doughboy called:
"Halt! Who goes there?"
"Officer of the day."
The officer advanced a few steps,
when again he was halted, whereupon
he exclaimed: "This is the second time
you've halted mel What do you in-
tend to do?"
"Nevah you-all mind what Ah'm
gwine ter do. Ma ohders is, 'Say
halt three times an' then shoot!"
Optimism is the ability to speak of
"my car" in the face of a chattel mort-
gage, six payments still to be made,
a bill at the garage, and State and city
license-tag time just around the corner.
"Spirit" murmured the medium,
"are you there? If so rap once. If
Mother: Larry writes that he will
he home from college tomorrow.
Father: What is it-suspension,
flunked exam, student strike or vaca-
.. -- s.. .. .. .., .. ... ... ..,ge3 103 ..,..... ,....,,...t...,...... .....,..,,...,. -....
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BOYER :Sr SON
The Wellington Barber Shop
Windy-Say, what do you call
Bud-Oh, I call her Cinderella.
Bud-Because I slip-er five bucks
and I slip-er ten bucks.
Miss Moorc+How far have you
driven that Ford of yours?
john Hancock-From coast to
Miss M.-You don't mean to say
you've driven that from Maine to Cal-
John H.--Oh, no. I coast clown
one hill and push it up the other and
then coast down again.
"George," murmured Georgiana,
"am I as dear to you as I was before
"I can't tell," replied George ab-
sent mincledly, "I clicln't keep account
of expenses then."
.digg iq, 1. 3.v-3-Mini--411-xr-:Ui 'qv I1 5
'rn Fl BUCKEYE gage-.-1--v-M--N
JUST BEFORE XMAS
She Cvery coylyb : Oh, hello-
He: Hello. How's my girl today?
She fenthusiasticallyf : Oh, just
He Cbrutallyl : How do you know?
lt's slveet to court, but Oh, hon: bitter
To court a girl and then not git-er.
'28: Did you get excited when you
fell through the ice?
'28: Naw, I kept perfectly cool.
-1 Solicits Your Business
"The Campbells are coming," re-
marked the boarder hopefully as he
waited for the soup.
THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK
"Just cutting up a bit," remarked
George Washington, as his father
spied him near the cherry tree.
Phillup: What do they mean by
the "Horn of Plentyn?
Phyllis: Your roomie's saxophone.
One selection is plenty.
When you want goods you can depend upon
The C. E. Rothenberger Hduie
The Winchester Store
1103- is 1511- 1- via-1-A-1-ui--1-11'--it
it -Li -1- 1.-1-74:-1:1
ssl. ML Set-.,t.Ti.te we-' new ",
GEO. A. DENNIS
Sanitary Plumbing and Dependable Heat
DR. HENRY F. RoHRs
Guest: "Waiter, the.re's a fly in
my ice cream."
Waiter: "Let him freeze and
teach him a lesson, the little rascal was
in the soup last night."
The foreman looked him up and
down. "Are you a mechanic?" he
"No, sorr," was the answer. "Oi'm
Two salesmen were swapping tales
on the relative faults of two of our
prominent railway systems. The first
traveler finished up by saying, "On my
last trip through here it was so smoky
that we had to leave the door open
at the rear end of the coach in order
to let the smoke out." "That's noth-
ing," came back the second. "Yo-u
get so covered with soot on our line
that the last time I got off the Pull-
man one of the ladies on the platform
handed me her suitcase and tipped me
'Al all the High School Games You Will Find
The Heckler Co.'s
ICE CREAM and SOFT DRINKS
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"Do you believe in long engage-
"Of course, the longer a man is
engaged the less time he has to be
"I should think Josephus would
get a let of fun out of his old Hiv-
"Because there's so much play in
Cond judgment and Economy
Leads Directly lo
vue: MARK RLG u.a,PAT off.
S H O E S
FOR MEN and WOMEN
S U I T S
For MEN and YOUNG MEN
Nit flocking at Niagara from be-
lowlz l-lowdja like to have that
fall on ya?
Wit: Couldn't do any harm-it's
only a drop of water.
"What do you slick your hear clown
"Because I don't need haircutsf'
Because that's shortening."
C. E.. SMILEY
Rooms 9, IO, H
New Vocke Bldg.
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.A,. X , Di v.,
The finest workmanship and materials, Ruby Jewels, Tempered Hair
Springs, Enameled Numerals and a high grade finish, assure you perfect
satisfaction with every ELGIN Watch. Exquisite beauty plus dependable
G. M. FAUBLE, Jeweler
"How's the car running?"
"Why do they paint battleships
ulrorsooth, Ernest, and how should
"So the fish can distinguish them
SALES mm SERVICE
Opp. Armory Bldg.
Phone 265-Green Napoleo
ag :um-xr 1- Cl.-if-an C
from radishes, thou silly."
"Did you notice the conductor look-
ing at you as if you hadn't paid your
"Sure, and did you notice me look-
ing at him as if I had?"
Mary: Do you love me, dear?
jack: Dearly, sweetheart.
Mary: Would you die for me?
Jack: Why, no, my pet, mine is
an undying love.
"Why use such a high crib for your
N "So we can hear him when he falls
We Offer for Your Approval
:2 ,q , : V U q s VICTOR VICTROLAS
QT l1iiiEil!i 5l21 g31 . 2 2 g 1' , HOOVER SWEEPERS
..H"' 'il MAYTAG WASHERS
limi-ijf gfugl THOR IRONERS
ffm Wpll!f,,'jgyflrLt::j if fl ABSOPURE FRIGERATORS
in I i ml ATWATER KENT and R.c.A.
W NK., I H
W. G. McCLURE, Napoleon, Ohio
Mrs. Hank fto her husband, who
has just firedj: "lnjun?"
Mrs. Hank: "C-it him?"
Hank: "Dead'r winged, one er
Mrs. Hank: "jest look over'n see
We handle fine picture Frames
if he's got any blue beads on his moc-
casins. l need 'bout a thimblful more
for that 'Peace 'n Good-will' motter-
card I'm workin'."
An elderly married couple in Scot-
land who were childless, much to
the surprise of their friends adopted
a young boy.
"Dear me, Mrs. McGregor," said
one of her neighbors, U I hear you've
adopted a laddie. Why did ye no'
have a girl? She would have been more
useful about the house than a boy,
"Aye, maybe you're richt," an-
swered the other, thoughtfully, "but,
ye see, we had a wee ladclie's bonnet
in the house."
Waitress: "Order, pleasef
Stew: "Whazzamatter? I ain't
makin, any noise."
"What did that great humorist say
when they amputated his leg?"
"He smiled and murmured. "I've
stood about enoughf,
"In Hawaii they have the same
weather the year around."
"How do their conversations start?"
june, Don't fuly to Me!
lf January doesnlt make February
March April May.
The country lad has just deposited
a nickel in the station phone.
Operator: "Number, please?"
Country Lad: "Numberl Hey,
you had better give me my chewing
DR. E.. K. HUFFER
We just heard of another dumb
girl. She thinks a promenade is a
new kind of soda water.
Why not save your time and energy
Equip your home with
The One Minute Washer
Royal Vacuum Cleaner
Cilfillan Radio Sets
Riddle Lighting Fixtures
Electrically operated conveniences
Napoleon Electric Co.
Phone 354 Geo. R. Higbea, Mgr.
aqf-an 4.4, --4-a.+f-f.'.1.-f...-0
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For an Evenings Entertainment, Visit
The State and World Theatres
CLARENCE A. YOUNG, Mgr.
I-Ye-Ga CAM PFIRE.
Ed. Myers--l-low's my girl today?
Ed-How do you know?
Senior Adviser-Always flirt with
Vera Rhody-I tried to once, but
he got mad.
Cap: You remind me of the wild
Kid: Oh-h-h, because I am so rest-
less and unconquered?
Cap: No. Because you're all wet
and make me sick
Teacher-What does LXX mean?
Sentimental Student-Love and
"They all flop sooner or later,"
said the boy as he unbuckled his
"What are they playing now?"
"Beethoven's Ninth Symphony."
"Oh dear! Have we missed the
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You ought lo be in
Phone 27l-Black Napoleon, Ohio
For a rewly-wed the first thousand
lsiscuits are the hardest.
"What did your competitor say
when you took his trade?"
"He said it was none of my busi-
Prof : Can you pronounce "avoid,"
Izzy: Sure, vat is de void?
C0mPllmCUf5 Of Suitor: I have come about your
Father: james, tell Miss Doris the
manicurist has arrived.
DR. GAUTSCHI, D. O.
Village constable: And I walks in
and catches him there takin' the
money out of the safe. I shows him
my badge, and he looks at my papers
so I sez, "You're under arrest," but
he wouldn't believe I was an officer,
and by cripes, I had to let him go.
We got a paper in our town now. A
traveling man left it there.
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If in need of Drugs, Cigars
Stationery, Paints or Wallpaper
GILBERT 8: HERR
First National Bank Bldg
For anything in
Paints and Stoves
THE NAPOLEON HDWE Co.
Glenn Speiser, Mgr.
DEPOSIT YOUR SAVINGS
Where they will earn
Five Per Cent
from day of deposit to day of
BUILDING at LOAN Co.
Fred H. Heitman, lVl'gr.
Do you light your cigarette with
your right hand?"
"You say you are perfectly nor-
"That's not normal, most people
use a match."
Two heads are better than one-
when they're on the same shoulder.
"What make is that 'cut down' junk
of a car of yours?',
"Oh, just an old 'l'len'."
. HN H
Flapper: Don't you like my looks
better with my hair bobbed?
Jelly: Whatcha cloin', flshin' for
Flapper: I never fish in shallow
"She's a red hot number" said the
boy, as he burned his arm on the
43 ,.. ......, ,,..,,,,,.. ..,.....,..-5ga, 114 .. ,..,,... -. .Q ..... ...... - ,.., ... .. .Q
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DOVE BRAND ICE CREAM
Gilbert's, Norris, and DeKlyn's Candy
D. D. DONOVAN
She: Who was that wreck I saw
you with last evening?
He: That wasn't a wreckg that
was an accident. I ran into her!
Ed. Meyers: What are you doing
Bob. Gray: Buying old wells, saw-
ing them up and selling them for post
Some: I just got sockecl in the
jaw for kissing a bride.
Sum: Why should you? That's
an olcl habit.
Some: The trouble was that they
have been married two years.
"I am all unstrung tonight," said
the ukulele as the last string snapped.
"Was your husband cool when you
told him there was a burglar in the
"I should say he was cool. Why,
his teeth chatteredf'
.. .. .. - -. - -. -a 'ring niivicm is -1- -l--a-.-M
KRAUss at S1-:Raves
An easterner trying to be smart
came to the west and picked up
a pumpkin from the vegetable
stand, remarking, "Is that as
large as you grow apples around
The Texan replied: "Hey, drop
"When I was in China I saw a wo-
man hanging from a tree.'
"Oh, about six feet."
Push: Say, what makes you so
Pull: Well, my father was an
Irishman, and my mother was a wo-
Boy faccompanied by smaller
boyjz "I want a tooth out, an I
clon't want gas, 'cos I'm in a 'urry."
Dentist: "That's a brave young
man! Which tooth is it?"
Boy: "Show 'im yer tooth, Al-
Meyer's Drug Store
The Best in Drug Store Goods
The Best in Drug Store Service
'The Rexall Store
Quality Above All
Designers and Manufacturers
School and College jewelry
To Napoleon High School
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A. 1. HEBERCER
FIRST CLASS GROCERIES
"When and why did Brown and
Dartmouth sever athletic relations and
when did they resume them?" de-
manded the Great Executive.
"I'm sure I don't know, sir," an-
swered the Candidate for a Job.
"Who were the All-American tack-
les in l924?"
"I haven't the slightest idea, sir."
"How is an orange blossom made?"
W. W. CAMPBELL "I suppose fresh air and sunlight
Attorney-at-Lan, "I-low would you define the
verb 'to neck'?"
"You probably mean 'nick,' sir.
Why, to chip out-"
"On your way, kid," snapped the
Great Executive thrusting an impa-
tient Hst into the IN basket. "You
ain't no college guy."
"How did you find the traffic when
you were in New York?"
"Gosh, there were so many auto-
mobiles that I never saw the traffic."
DIRR at BECK
Phone 230 Delivery Service
J -mH- a1wg,-..,M,,Me,e, 3
P3 - - ------5SS'l'lll'Q lil
umm ii - ----fut--- - N1 as
It May Be True That-
"All things come io hi
But why keep waiting for an im-
provement in your printing if you
have never tried our way of doing it.
L. L. ORWIG st SONS
m who will but wah!"
4 ' -fl ,
Printers of the N. H. S. Buckeye
"Say ii with Flowers"
Phone 508 Napoleon, Ohio
December Bride: Where is my
big, brave strong man going now?
Husband: I want to find a couple of
neighbors to help me with the screens.
In Salem, Massachusetts, in days of
There was no book of reference
called "Who's Who," I'm told.
But when folk's curiosity for facts
The boolc that they consulted first
was "Witch Is Witch.'
A blotter is the thing you spend
your time looking for while the ink
If the real estate ads told the truth:
Buy a seaside lot and watch your
ship come in.
One: I hear you have aclenoids.
Two: Yes, but don't speak of it.
One: Why not?
Two: 'Adenoids me.
,. -s-:--.-.-..gss 1194?--I. -e'----
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Where Do You Cet the Besl Groceries?
Pontious SL Knipp
ALADDIN LAMP SUPPLIES
D. M. Ferry 51 Cofs Seeds in Bulk
Napoleon, Ohio Cor. Perry and Front Sts.
A man dashed into the police sta-
tion at half past two in the morning.
"My wife!" he gasped. "I want
you to find my wife! Been missing
since eight this evening! Oh, find her
"Particulars?" asked a sergeant.
"I-I don't know."
"Do you know how she was dress-
"Neg but she took the dog with
Compliments of her."
"What kind of a dog?"
"Brindle bull-terrier, weight fifty-
J. O. YOUNG
Plumbing and Healing three pounds, four dark blotches on
his body, shading from grey into white.
Three white legs, and right front leg
brindled, all but the toes. A small
nick in his left ear-H
"That'll do!" gasped the sergeant.
"We'll find the dog!"
"I sued my tailor for not delivering
my trousers on time."
"On what grounds?"
"Breeches of promise."
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THE NAPOLEON STATE BANK
Capital, Surplus and Profits
The Bank where you feel ai home
C. W. CLIPPINGER
I 19M W. Washington St.
'Phone I I3 Napoleon, Ohio
The little birdie in the tree
ls just as happy as can be.
The little insect on the flower
Cladly improves each shininghour.
The silent clam beneath 'the sand
Enjoys himself to beat the band.
The alligator in the slime
ls having a delightful time.
So why should I repine at fate?
Be glad, you cry, and emulate
The clam, the insect, and the bird!
as as as
Don't ask me what I said.
You heard .
..1.. .' 1 l..-v.
He: Don't you like the way I m 1
1 T 'ff
ove . .Q -.
She: No-why can't you love-.imc
like the knights of old? 1 .
He: Get out-how'd you like to
sit on a cast-iron knee?
"De doctuh say I got too much io'n
in muh blood.
"Does you eat much po'k, nigger?"
"Shox whufo' yo' ask?"
"Nigger, you's full o' pig-i'on.'
QUALITY and CHARACTER
H.' C. EICHOLTZ
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' DR. C. H. SKEEN
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Q ' F ERD GJ BEHRENS'
Fairy Story-Once there was a
Californian who would rather have
lived in New York.
"Do you know anything about
"Yes, suh.4 I knows all about
shootin' craps. The trouble with fat
game is that it takes you years and
years of practice to l-eam howto play
it and then somebody kills you the
first time they catches you doin' any
of the ,stuff you's learned."
"This is how it happened, Judge.
I saw that hand come out and signal
a left turn. I started to turn to the
right. Then I looked at the hand again
and saw a dinner ring and a bracelet.
So I figurecl.I'd better go through the
department store window."
Whizg Are .you going to keep that
Bang: No, I think I'll let him slide.
Makes Daisy Bread, Biscuit! and
il ii. A -Xnfii :M-runnin-vin-.mv.4n-,ao
SH Tiilil BUCKEYE HE-"
You are fitted for l..ife's Journey if-
you lei us fi! you
with your clothing
--A. A. VANDENBROEK
Wrasri-1ovEN ai SoNs
The train came to a sudden stop
between stations with a tremendous
grinding of brakes. Immediately a
worried-looking man rushed down the
track and demanded the reason of the
"What is it?" he asked. "An ac-
"Somebody pulled the communica-
tion cord," was the reply. "The driver
put on the brakes too quickly, and one
of the cars went off the rails. We'll
be held up about four hours."
"Four hours!" exclaimed the pas-
senger. "But I'm to be married to-
Instantly the guard turned on him.
"Say," he demanded, "you ain't
the fellow who pulled the cord, are
"I am so tired."
"Do you need any boots?"
"Neither do I. So let's go into this
bootshop and have a rest while we try
on a few pairs."
-E-M-----E--ggg THE BUQEEYE ggqg-----'-t--n--0-A-
She was just a dry goods dealer's
daughter, but she had her notions.
He drove his car with extreme care.
When a sign read "Speed Limit I5
Miles per Hour," he obeyed it. He
turned corners at one-third the speed
the car was traveling. He stopped at
all crossroads, and waited for taxicabs
DOMESTIC BREAD He had a Hat tire.
"Every Bite Invites Anotherv She: Will you love me forever?
He: What is this, a marathon?
WM. C. CHUBB
Phone 417 Napoleon, O. lrate Parent: Young man, have
you ever kissed my daughter?
Young man: I really couldn't say,
lrate Pater: What! You can't
Young man: No sir, you see, sir
I promised her I wouldn't tell.
He expected the wurst, but it was
only a hot dog.
THE HELLER-ALLER Co.
is proud of
THE NAPOLEON HIGH SCHOOL
THE NAPOLEON HIGH SCHOOL
is proud of
BAKER WIN DMILLS
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