Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 156

 

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1927 volume:

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N' .vw-,.w M:-' ..Mw '-,.?".,g,,1,-',4gw- 3-,gil 311.5 j+1g34,g. 1: ' ',:.." f'fm,jgff3.g,jf13 q,4f5vg'?r.w.23g9.,5:j:f,3 H W . , , f H: mi f-,w-.f.,Ln1"w.f.aL, 2 E v 'l , 9 'I use 4 D . .AA .,.. .,. 3' -Y' 151 .44 I 1, M, . .u . , , , . 34, R 4.2, 1.6 5 i it 1 gs ,- , . L.. "wtf: K- .N , 4 S' J -W ,.,,,jf, M ' n,,-4 5. iii t A -, , ., Og' s. .,p,' 21.5. 1 . r , . Q 5+ i 1 '?:5 'l2'll:iQuua!unQu -eK.:1- 5' , . , I if , f v- le-an-.,...,, . .ani -.-.n. Quin .g-.......f E U C K E Y r - 5 , 5 , . . .. t M' I. .A N 5 , .4-' , HQ - S J-41' - fi 1 si O , Q , 5 I-53117 - 5 I-' 'Q - 5 ,1 ,ri A E. Q 1 ' : 3 , i QQ., 5 4, .s - - , L-, V Q ' . A . 5 I I j ,Furl rx 1 4' . W ' , k 1' 5 O' O4 B Us E " M t ' 7 ' th 1 A gy X. Q. ' E NAPOLEON .HIGH SCHQOLJT 1 1 IXIAPOLECN, O1-IIO 1 i f ' 1' ' . I ' EY , ' : I ,D ,.., Q J I ' : P, idk-'-i Q . : T VOLUME XI gs ",' 'A H ' I5 S Published by ' Students of the Senior Class 1927 R O ix: , B ' f f J X 14 A 3' 1 5 Cs ,I XE .H wi: A Q ' 5 Y' . . in , T ' A 9 2.73. .......... um , 43 .........................s..............,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,g ll H E B U C K E Y Eg, ............. .... .... ..............................x 1 w 1 , 1, L, M M M w ! F W H F Copyrighted 1927 Walter L. Hoy, Editor Marion A. Burroughs, Manager P4 R ai H igg3.m3.........................n,.......,..,.,..w,,... .... ,....... .... .n..-..m..- .... -.....,ggg1 9 2 7335 ............. ........ ...... ..r ..... ,gary H E B U C K E Y DEW. v -I FOREWORD N preparing this volume of THE BUCKEYE it has been our aim to accurately record the events and incidents of the past year. It is our greatest wish that this book may be a source of happiness to both its present readers and those to whom in after years its pages may be disclosedl Page Three EQEEIQZEQQ ......... Maggy H E B U C K E Y Emu... .... ............................... .... .... .... ....... ... ....... 1 w w, 1, 1, rr 11 li ,, ,, ,, ,, ., 'z ,, il f Q P DEDICATION To a man who has served long and diligently on our School Boardg to a man of finest character and most pleasing personality: to a man whose every thought has been for our welfare and advancementg to Mr. E. M. Gregg, we, the seniors of 1927. dedicate this, the Eleventh Volume of The Buckeye. b in lvl l l Page Four , Z Y: mm usmnnnusuuunnnnnnuuuunn uuunnnnnnunni s E E 2 E 5 E 2 2 2 1 i gg-1 9 2 .............. ............. , ETHE BUCKEYEHM E. M. Gmscc ! I i I E 5 S 5 i : S . E Page F me 9 2 733 ............... ...... ,. ...., .... M .... .......m...... .... - .... N M M w 1 f nr 5 ,, ,, ': H ,, Q: J I. I, ., 1 1 li w LI Qr : 5 I1 1, .L an EE ., gi gl .: 2 ., 1: I: :Q li fi is ii u awww-- Page Six H E B U C K E Y . ......... ................................................... .... ..... .......................KEyg ORDER OF BOOKS Book I -h-----,---- ,,,,,.,,,,-, ,,,,,,,,.... A D MIN ISTRATION Book II . ,,,,,,,-,,...,-cLAssEs Book HI' ,,,,,-,- ,,..... A CTIVITIES Book IV Book V ........ ,,,-.---.-ATHLE.TlCS ........-HUMOR 2 i E 5 ge . . . :Q ,, ., .. ., gr . . . i . i . . Ogg-1 9 2 ---------- f1----- as 'r H E BUCK 1-1 Y I . , . : Ai-. ian' I l 'P 'ESI .. - -. ggggqgfr H E B U C K E Y ESB--W-""""""""u""""""u"""""""""""""Kif V M M M 1+ n Q lv M 11 f ,I v r a H l -5 Q E u :mm ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,................ ............... 1 9 2 Y Q 31 QE? Q ik Sis M , Q H. Exif? 1 E 2 2111 532: 5 A f ffm' W Tv! Q A -vm Fffmggnx ,Lrg PHX, xii A N Aj ,vw ,F .1 K Lf Wx ' 51 QQ ,,, Kfjak! ix T"HfJF'A -NLTQFM -. '92 Q.-QQ ,.,,.W4,., gL.M1MQ, ,. +x..ayi1f--' " if 7357, Q W-w"'A f 2. Nfl:--" .8 i.f..f1 if ' 2,5 ,3-rf, s fir fi" A 54, f12fiTf , .. V, fl L tif, 43,1 pf ffzm,-fffi,-' if jk is ,j,kL.iQ if .fy if l- ay., ff,- ,J9 sl, ifzf' gs gf- -ji Lrqfff -'J , K !f"11Ps VJ I 1, JS Q4 , L. K W ,. iff- Q 313 Y ii 34.31 1 5i, , 11 ' .156 - .,Ni,. 9 Q1-. - 251 V , . IW .1 " I f,,"1ff 2 --if 3. ,, - f .X Wtrx i, ifi' hs rig kg ist? 'L ,Q L!5l, .. if 15' 'l-1' .-,v .QU SQKYLJ Arg? 4 Q 5 , -KM fx? Q 41 1',!" if7Q'iN EG li I' il lx ------- ., ..., fgiiqljf, w,.- if ---M igff 1 fb il T 1 s 2, N I Q .ln l X xx wk 5 X Q' pf W, X' k it ' 1 X X y 'x f K 'SYN QR H in is U rf it in Y --------- ------- Q ' li ,E : rg 24 g sl Il gr :l : f 1. , s li THE BOARD OF EDUCATION To lbis group of men we owe a debt of gratitude for the unusual foresight .5 'N and excellent judgment shown in dealing with the ever recurring problems of school. Tleir one great aim has been to bring to Napoleon a school system efficient in its administrations, sound in its policy, and admirable in its principles. li :, in 5 5 5 it 2 I' fu .i ,, l ll -. 5 '2 L I .1 N. t . s I u I - . ,- 1: Page Twelve . jp , A as f .. ., ,i,,gf.5....... 9 2 7,2505 1 - ,I!l 5 1 55. xl!! F u .... .,... no Mg ..... . ..... .QT H E B U C K E Y IE li 5 CLEQN Duns BRILLHART, Superintendent : Albright College. Graduate I9l6, B. A. Degree. Bowling Green l9l6-l9l9. N. H. S. Principal l9l9-l925. "To Mr. C. D. Brillhart we give credit for our U excellent educational opportunities." I i S Page Thirteen Ugg ........ -e -e .......................... Q it H E R U tt R E Y --------- --------- f joHN HENRY SECRIST-Principal Mathematics. Oberlin College. Graduate l923, B. A. Degree. Napoleon High School l923-27. Principal N. H. S. l925-27. ghi Beta Kappa. , all -l ' TENNIE MARIE KLOTZ E1 ' Oberlin College. French, English. gt Graduate l926, A. B. Degree. Napoleon High School l926-27. ' Phi Beta Kappa. t :: w E' l l ROBERT B. OLDFATHER il Algebra, H. S. Geography, Community P 1' Civics, Athletic Coach.. Heidelberg College. Graduate l925, A. B. Degree. Napoleon High School l925-27. X' l Q.. .. x ,- ' . . x BEATRICE L. CoUcH at -1' wi American Literature, Freshman English. 0 Defiance College. Graduate l924, B. A. Degree. 'L Napoleon High School l924-27. ' Page Fourteen . .... -190,- gg 1- .........r:-f-M 4 . 3:-..... .-:. .-N., - - Latin, Modern History. C w.fV ie--...e..- CC --.HC H E B U C KeE Y si 5 il if I Ei HAROLD RALPH MAYBERRY ji Agriculture, Biology, General Science. 'X l Otterbein College. Graduate 1925, A. B. Degree. Napoleon High School l925-27. ii . it -9 is fl sl l' Ei li at -I ROSA MARIE STARR :I : .I : Mount Union College. - Graduate l924, A. B. Degree. 5 gg Mt. Union Summer School l924. Port Clinton l924-26. Napoleon High School l926-27. I if PETER RICHARD PALMER Qi American History, Civics, World History, American Problems. Debate and Oratory Coach. j if Heidelberg College. lf Ia P5 Graduate I926, A. B. Degree. Napoleon High School 19262 7. . , r l: i I . . If MILDRED F. FREUCHTE English Literature, Public Speaking. A5 'i 5 Heidelberg College. Graduate l926, A. B. Degree. Napoleon High School l926-27 il I I' l f , 1 A Page Fifteen :Q 'E f l: I 9 2 7?ieg:..a.:.2r .............................Qmy X x 1: H E B U C K E Y E 2"'!! ""' 7 , ''F!I2'lT5,"Lif!E12!!l"!!!'f"ll"331F!!! 2jmf ROBERT H. CAv1Ns Physics, Chemistry, Algebra. Otterbein College. Graduate 1926, A. B. Degree. H Napoleon High School l926-27. t JJ 7 l il H 2 1 11 l RALPH A. BOLLENBACHER i Commercial Subjects. i Bliss Business College. E : Graduate l927. Q Napoleon High School l927. ur 'a z EDITH E.. CORBIN 5, Home Economics. E Purdue University. g E Graduate l926, B. S. Degree. g E Knox County Schools, Ind., l920-23. , Napoleon High School 1926-27. g 5 E Liao MENTOR Manual Training Department. g 2 Western State Normal, Kalamazoo, Mich. 2 Graduate I92l, Manual Training. 2 Napoleon High School l92l-27. l, li s Page Sixteen igM53553.SQIZZJJAJASIG-Lili-iiii 'wg' 'W """M" 7' Y W 4" V 'AWAG0-'fl ""4"""""'nii-13-33:' il 9 2 ......... .......... H E If U C K E Y I I : W2 : W2 5 . . : .. . 6452553 JUNIOQS ,aa -'- 4v1u4' 1'uvhv-L rtuv' .', m,,,,,,,,,n,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,......n................-.-ggg. . BUCKEYIQIQ-J-JH-'-' i w ' s I 1 I I N 1 1 . i F r 5 9 1 f N 4 A r X X R r V V 4 W :. IMF' ' i i l u nnsllullunulln i i ggg1927gg1gat ......... ........ , H IQ lg lf 1' K E fq Page Nineleen 1 9 2 ..... .. Y mag Q 4 ua' 3-x , ...-.-.-nn... ...H---un? BUCKEYEX. ........... ............ Q I I . E E E E I i I S !I I E ll I 3 fl I ii I z I . I W : s : : I : I E I E E Z I E 3 E E 5 I P SENIOR HONOR ROLL MARIAN A. BURROUGHS 5 ,. WALTER L. HOY 4 LAURA BADENHOP DONALD S. MORRISON ' VIRGINIA MEIQI-:IsoN 5 EDWIN J, DREWES LUCIA BOCKELMAN 2 CORRINNE RINGI-IIsIzN 5 FLO MCMILLEN ELDA HAHN 5 I E E 4 5 i I 5 E E E E Page Twenty g......... ....... ... ............. ...... ... .ag-1 9 2 'Zi-:unu- my r H IC I5 Il t' K E Y If MARIAN BURRoUc.Hs-Burr-Collee. Alt. Debate I, Latin Club I, Debate Z, 3,45 V. Pres. Z, Science Club 3, French Club 3, 49 Ring Committee 4, State Ex- temp. Contest 4, Business lVl'gr Buckeye 4, Class Pres. 4. "A perfect woman, nobly planned." WALTER L. HoY-Wallie-College. Latin Club I, V. Pres. of Class I, Culee Club I, joke Ed. of "Radiator" I, 25 Pres. of Class 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Science Club 3,4g Operetta 3, 45 Editor of Buckeye 4, Pres. of Hi Y 4, Vice Pres. of Class 4, Camp Dodd 4. "Still runs the water where the brook is deep." FREDERICK N. FREPPLE-Freddie- Science. Class Basketball I, Baseball I, Class Track I, 2: Football 2, 33 Captain 4, Basketball 2, 3: Captain 43 Science Club 3, French Club 4, Track 3, 4. Hi Y 3, V. Pres. 4, Athletic Fd. Buckeye 4. "And the stern joy which warriors feel, in foemen worthy of their steel." l927 ........ MARY ANNE HoEFFE1.-Henry- Science. Clee Club I, Class Basketball I, 2, 43 Sec'y Class 2, N. Basketball 3, V. Pres. Class 3, Oration 4, Science Club 4, French Club 4, Forensic Club 4, Oper- etta 4, Snapshot Ed. Buckeye 4. "Disguise it as you will to right or wrong, 'tis fashion guides us still." GEO. S. MAY, -IR.-Bearcat-College Latin Club I, Glee Club I, Student Mgr. 2, Adv. lVl'gr. Radiator 2, Class Track 3, 4, Science Club 3, Basketball lVl'gr. 3, Football Migr. 4, Track lVl'gr. 4, Debate 4, French Club 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Camp Dodd 4, Ass't E. Buckeye 4. "Moulded by Cod and tempered by tears of Angels to the perfect shape of man." CHARLENE REITER- College Treasurer Class I, Secretary Class 3,4g Radiator Staff I, 23 Science Club 3, French Club 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, Oper- etta I, 2, 3, 43 Music fTriangularD 3, 4, Latin Club I, Music Editor Buck- eye 4. "All passes! Art alone enduring, stays to us." Page Twenty-one Y THE lilIl'Kl'1Yl'ISQE- ----------- 4 ........Q ith Q ARTHUR M. HARRISON-Art-College Bowilng Green I, Napoleon-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Science Club 3, 43 French Club 4, joke FCI. Buckeye 4. "1 shalt either final a may or make one." ELDA HAHN-Al-College. Orchestra I, Latin Club I, Clee Club I, 23 Science Club 3, French Club 3, 4: Operetta I. Bctler late than never." JULIAN M. GRANT-jess-College. Latin Club I, Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Science Club 3, Base- ball 3, 43 Class Treasurer 4, Art Editor Buckeye 4. "The man of normal virtues has many atlracionsf' Page Twenty-two nun-nun un---nun---un. DOROTHY EDWARDS--Dori-College. Glee Club I, 23 Operetta 2, 4, Class Track 3, 43 French Club 4, Science Club 4, Forensics Club 4. "She was more fair than words can say." LAWRENCE HONECK-BUlZ- Commercial. Class Track I, 2, 3, 4, Operetta I, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club I, Class Basketball I, 2 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Bancl 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y Club 2, 3g Sec'y 4, Football 4. "A iradesman thou? Anal hope to go to heaven." RUTH EDWARDS-Ruty-College. Latin Club I, Glee Club I, Operetta 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Class Basketball 2, Band 3, Science Club 3, French Club 4, Society Editor Buckeye 4. "Her will was more than man, her innocence a chili' 9 2 7g,,, .4 q pm. ........... ...... I H B K Y 'gp DONALD MORRISON-Don--College. Latin Club I, Alt. Oration 2, Alt. Piano 3, French Club 3, 45 Piano 4, Science Club 4, Operetta 4, Annual Staff 4. "Who can control his fate." CORINNE RINGHIsEN-Iddy- College. Latin Club I, Glee Club I, 25 Operetta 2, 33 Science Club 3, 4g French Club 3, 4g Track 3, Oratory 4, Debate Club 4. "Oh, Music sphere descended maid, Friend of pleasure, wisdom's aid." JOHN A. SwIzARINc1zN-johnnie- Science. Baseball l, Class Track l, 2, 3, 4: Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Class Baseball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 4, Operetta 4, French Club 4. "And I would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arose in me." FRANCES MEEKISON-F. Y.-College. Latin Club l, Glee Club l, Class Track l, 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball 3, French Club 4. "lt is not Ivise to he wiser than necessaryf' ROBERT W. SCH ULDT-Bob-College. Latin Club l, Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Science Club 3, French Club 4. Nfesters do oft prove Drophetsf' VIRGINIA MEEKISON-jinny-College. Latin Club l, Oration 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Science Club 3, Debate Club 4, Debate Ed. Buckeye. "With all her democratic tendencies." Page Twenty-three ...no-. nn -...un-? 4 1, Y JT H K Y ........... J ......... n LALIRENCE REISER-Curly-College. Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Cslee Club I, Latin Club l, Operetta 2, 33 Football Mgr. 3. Class Treasurer 3, French Club 4, Debate 4, V. Pres. Class 4, B. B. Mgr. 4. "All this toil for human culture." PAULINE SwoRDI3N-Pollge- Commercial. Class Basketball l, 45 Basketball 2, 3: Class Track l, 3. "A hundred friends are too few." WILLIAM RENOLLET-Bill-Science. Cnlee Club l, Latin Club l, Class Track l, 2, 33 Student Mgr. 2, Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Science Club 3, 4: Alt. Debate 4. "lt must be strictly understood that I am a gentleman." Page Twenty-four LUCIA BoczmzLNIAN-Lucia-College. Clee Club l, 23 Operetta 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Science Club 3, 4. "Ay, loolf, and she'll smile thy gloom away." WILLIAM E.. BI5RNIcKI5-Bill- Class Track 3, Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 43 Treasurer Hi-Y Club 4. "The perplex- ity of many professors." DELORES THOMAS- Tom-Commercial Basketball l, 2, 33 Class Basketball 4, Class Track l, 3. "Whose words all cars toolf captive." 9 2 rages 3 H E B U C K E Y Phrib 'Y .I MARC1-:LLA KONZEN-Dutch- Commercial. Track I, 2, 35 Shorthand Contest 3, An- nual Statf 4. "The best of pals and cheerfulness of momanhoodf' LAURA BADENHOP-Laura-Seienee. Operetta 3, Science Club 3, French Club 3, 4. "Sweet as the primrose beneath the thorn, her modest look, the cottage might adorn." F LO MCMlLLEN+Mac-College. Glee Club I, Latin Club I, Operetta Z. Science Club 3, 45 Class Basketball 3, 43 French Club 4, Debate Club 4. "My true-love hath my heart, and I have his." it-3,19 2 ..... gn -nc. qliplh, A , . ' , MEREDITH CAsTi3EL-Cassy- Commercial. Glee Club I, 25 Operetta 2, 3, 4. "Three may keep a secret, if two of them are dead." ARBULA BRUBAKER-Bru- Commercial. Operetta 3, 4g Science Club 4. "Flirta- tion,' attention without intention." GERALDINE CLARK-Gerry-College, Latin Club I, Class Basketball 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3, French Club 4, Forensics Club 4. "Come and trip it as you go, on the light, fantastic toe." Page Twenty-five t,?THE BliCKl.jYl.jg., ......... .......... . A5 LLOYD BUCKMASTER-Bucky-Science Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4g Bancl 2, 3, 43 Hi- Y Club 2, 3. 4g Class Basketball 3, 4, Operetta 3, Football 4, Class Track 3, 43 French Club 4. "For my part getting up seems not so easy by half as lying." KATHRYN BLANK-Commercial. Class Basketball l, 35 Operetta 3, 43 Science Club 4. "She hath a quiet way and a pleasing smile." CARL DIELMAN-Diliy--Science. Football 3, 4g Class Track 3, 4: Class Baseball 3, 4: Class Basketball 3, 43 Operetta 3.. "Nowhere so busy a man as he there was, and yet he seemed busier than he was." Page Twenty-six gg ........... DOROTHY FINKS-Dart-Commercial. Married April l4, l927. "Single bliss may be sweet, but why not double sweetness?" JULIAN GARDNER-juicy-College. Latin Club l, Cslee Club l, Radiator Staff l, H1-Y Club 2, 3, 43 Science Club 3, 43 Debate Club 4. "1 hold that ar- gument is the chief aim in life." AN NA BART H-A nne-Commercial. C-lee Club I, 2. "The hand that made you hath made you good." 9 2 gg 55. 'Nt t:!:2L...., L , L KWWL, ,,,,,, ,L L-i,,::'1'2:'HT H E B U C K E Y Ewqff' , wa., .- .. vb, JAMES MENGERINK-jim-Commercial Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 4. "1 sit as Cod hold- ing no form or creed, but contemplating all. MARIE HOGREFE-Marie-Commercial Class Track 2, 3, Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 Operetta 3, 43 Band 3, 45 Typing and Shorthand Contest 3, 4. "Our celebrity for height." HAROLD F osT1-:R-Sleepy-Science. Hi-Y Club 3, French Club 4. "'Tis not good for man to be alone." WANITA CHENEY-Nita-College. Latin Club l, Alt. Oration 3, Alt. Ora- tion 4, Operetta 3, 4g French Club 3, 4. "Anything for a quiet life." EDWIN DREWES-Eddie-College. Latin Club l, Class Treasurer 2, Science Club 3, 4. "Be silent and pass for a philosopher." LEONA SHERMAN-College. Glee Club ancl Operetta at Holgate High, Clinonian Literary Society l, 2: Entered N. H. S. 3, Science Club 4, Alt. Orator 4, Operetta 4. "She was more fair than words can say." Page Twenty-seven of 9 2 7 :3'i3E:Y Qrvnrmtivww U' -CCY C 'Y W TETIQHQHTBBTJRTBHT- nHiiI H E B U C K IC Y ------- . It . :4 - i l El LESTER YARN ELL-Les-Commercial. E3 Football Sub-squad l, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y l Club 2, 3, 4. "Speak little and well if A you would be esteemed as a man of merit." FAY DELVENTHAL-Fay-College. , Class Track l, 3, Latin Club l, Oper- etta l, French Club l, 43 Science Club 1 3, 44 Class Track 4. 'likeable and ,. merry. FRANK BUCHOP-Willie-Science. l Science Club 3, French Club 4. "A quiet, knowing country lad." i Prge Twenty-eight :I I, , V ELMA KRYLINC.-Spark Plug- Commercial. Class Track l, 33 Glee Club 2, Operetta 2, 4, Shorthand Contest 3, Band 4. "A mind content, both crown and kingdom is." JOH N RITTER-fchnnie-Science. Glee Club l, Student Manager 3. "A man's a man for a" that." SUSAN TATE-5uzie+Commercial. Orchestra 2. "Behavior is a mirror in which everyone shows his image." -Q ,IQ .Tu fc. . 43,-'f --un... . . fu 'una' 1' .----..-nf-gil , 2 I sw s 1 :gg ........ ........., . H K Y ETHEL GROSSMAN-Commercial. "Her air, her manner-all who san: ad- . as mlfe. GERTRUDE LONG-Commercial. Orchestra l, 39 Operetta 3, Shorthand Contest 3. "A very efeminate maid was she." HELEN MILLER-Hank-Commercial. Class Basketball l. "Nothing is impossi- hle to a valiant heart." .nc 19273 ..... LUCY KLEMENT-Commercial Clee Club l, 23 Operetta 4. "flow learned and yet hotv quiet." GERALDINE MANN-Cerry- Commercial. Glee Club l, 23 Operetta 2, 3, 4. "Alt the reasoning of men is not worth one sentinzent of women." GERTRUDE HOEFEL-Certie- Commercial. French Club 4. "She seldom speaks without a high-born thought." 1 Page Twenty-nine l F l l l l 5 2 x frail' H E BUCK E Y -------- ...J '-I ua. A GEORGE HANNA-Real-Science Cilee Club l, Latin Club l, Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Class Basketball 3, 4g Operetta 3, Football 4. "The best. had, hrlghlesl boy " FLORENCE GINEMAN-Commercial. Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class Track 3, French Club 4. "A dancing shape, an image gay, To haunt, to startle and way-lay." HAROLD GERKEN-Science. Science Club 3, French Club 4. "Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers." Page Thirty Q ........... BEATRICE DUNBAR-Sweetheart- Latin Club l, Operetta 3, Science Club 3, French Club 4. "Always happy, never angry." RICHARD SUYDAM-Rylfe-Commercial Class Track 3, 4, Class Baseball 3, 43 Paper Committee 4. "The pinlf of perfectonf' EDNA I-IAASE-Commercial. ' Class Track 3, 49 Shorthand Contest 3. "Wisdom is often nearer when we stoop than when we soar." 9 2 7:5-22 X "Sh 'b ....... 'Jn 0 ., v I I n l . . H E B U e K E Y I I ALoYs1Us RILEY-Al-Science. I Latin Club 1, HEY Club 2, student Manager 2, French Club 4. "1 consider it a leading maximum of life not to do anything in excess." BERNICE MILLER-College. West Unity I, Basketball I, Class Base- ball I, N. H. S. Glee Club 2, Track 3, Class Basketball 3, 4, French Club 4. "A blush is beautiful but sometimes in- fconvenient. " FREDERICK MEYER-Freddy- Commercial. "The country is the place to find a man." ui. .env . 'ss - I 9 2 - MARY SHOOK-Commercial. Grchestra 4, Band 4. "A village lass of good reputef' CHARLES CoRTR1c.HT-Dewey- French Club 4, Science Club 4. "After many vicissitudes, the gold has been attained." CARL HOLZER-Sheik-College. Operetta I, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club I, Latin Club I, Orchestra Z, Hi-Y 3, Science Club 3, Class Basketball 3, French Club 4, Debate Squad 4. "After me, the deluge." Page Thirty-one HS 1: Zminuu... I s is 's IE ,FETHE BUCKEYEH ......... Jig Senior Class History By MARIAN A. BuRRouc.Hs S NINETY green and greatly bewildered Freshmen we wandered into Nap Hi in '24. After the usual custom we spent the first month in blandly strolling into any class in the building, except the particular one that was assigned for that period, much to the amusement of the upper-classmen. When we had finally re- covered from our fear, we succeeded in furnishing several substitutes and altemates for the various varsity teams. Seventy-seven Sophomores returned in '25: no fear or humility was to be seen in that crowd. Like all Sophomores we were completelygconvinced that with- out us the school could not exist. This independent spirit won for us places on every varsity team-football, girls' and boys' basketball and forensics. Seventy-seven boys and girls rushed gaily back to their Junior year, for the few absentees' places had been filled with new students. All of our classmates regained their varsity positions and many juniors filled places left vacant by the Seniors of '25. Success seemed to follow the members of our class in every activity. The first half of this year went swiftly until in the spring, we began to realize that our High School days were nearly over. Credits were counted feverishly and the pupils began to inquire what others needed for graduation. The words, "When l go away to school," began to be heard in the corridors. Sixty-eight Seniors came soberly back to school in '26. All summer we had been thinking about our last year in High School. Forced at last to realize that soon all this would be only a pleasant memory, the Senior class settled down to work in real earnest. Scholastic standards rose. Many Seniors who had been in- different up to this time, went out for the various High School activities. As the year draws to a close we believe that we can honestly say that we have done our best to help Nap Hi in every way, and to derive the most benefit possible from the numerous opportunities offered us. Our school has taught us at last the real truth of our motto. "Nil1il sine labore"--Nothing without work. Page Thirty-two e- ........ e .. .... . .... -H- ....... e .. ......... e.....- ........... .ag1927w.b, X ... ...... .. ...... .. ...... .. ........ ...... , ETHE BUCKEYLgH..?. , I Prophecy for Class 27 .. "Dig," cried the little, old, squint-eyed professor, pointing his more than pointed nose disapprovingly at the group of workmen. "You must think you're living way back in the twentieth century when people probably spent days digging holes like these. Why, you're men of the fortieth century. Now get to work! We've got to get a find today. l have to deliver a lecture on twentieth century civilization before a delegation from Saturn in ten days and l must have material for my address.--Don't talk back, work!" just then as always happens in stories, the digging machine struck something. What was it? A board bearing strange letters. Sanscrit? Hebrew? Anglo-Saxon? Slang? English? "Must be English, give me my dictionary," cried the professor nervously enthusiastic. "Well," offered one of the men, "lt might have been, weren't they called 'bean shooters,' that they used long ago ?" Thick and fast came the objects of interest now. Next in succession was a little gold pick and shovel. ulnvaluablef' ejaculated the professor, "Perfect replica of olden digging implements. A pick and shovel bearfing the initials F. M. Say," he said, winking slyly, "The owner of these must have been a gold digg:-rr." "M, H. and V., M." Now who in creation could this have belonged to," said the professor, closely examining a small glass jar containing a soft, yellow, greasy substance, whose top bore the above initials. "Maybe," suggested his helper, "this is a substance like that which we use on potatoes to make them look greasy arotmd the eyes." "Gee Whiz," cried one of the workmen, uncovering an enormous billboard. "What can this mean. With the aid of his dictionary the professor slowly translated, "Red Hot Musical Show." "Now what does 'Hot' mean here," cried every one at once. "Why a "Hot" Miusical Show?" 'Do you suppose they gave it in the summer time ?" asked one standing nearby. 'Squinting his eyes, the professor found the name, Lester Yarnel, and opposite it, Old King Cole. "Ah, Coal," cried everyone. "Now we know why it was so Hot." "But look here!" continued the professor, scratching off some dirt, "Here's something else." 'iwith Helen Miller, the Titian haired Tragediennef' "Wl1at does that mean?" asked one digger. "Bring my encyclopedia," ordered the professor. "Titian-Titian. Oh yes, yes. He was the painter whose heroines made one think of toma- toes and mayonnaise. But wait," he continued, removing more dirt. "My, my. With Beatrice Dunbar, toe dancer, Wanita Cheney, bewitching tragedienne, and Marian Burroughs, soloistf' he painfully translated. "What very valluable information," he cried. "My encyclop:dia," he again commanded. "l.et's see, toe dancer-yes, yes, l have it. Here's a lady lying flat on her back with her toes in mid air. That must be what a toe dancer did. and that word 'bewitching'." he continued, again consulting his dictionary, "l don't secm to find it, but here's the word witch. 'One who was bumed alive at the stakef How thrilling! They must have burned her at a stake in the show each night. That word soloist' is susrely a sticker. All l find are the words sos, meaning 'very' and low meaning 'short.' Oh well, she must have been a freak of some kind, very short, perhaps." ln the meantime his co-work:-r had been scratching at the sign and reve:led the words "And a supporting cast including Richard Suydam., Susan Tate, William Bemicke, Ruth Edwards, Fay Delventhal, Velma Kryling and George May, world famous ventriloquistf' "Great Guns!" remarked the professor. "Cast, cast, let me see, that means 'an image of plaster.' Oh they must have called them that for, history has it, that the people of that age were bone heads. And that word 'ventriloquist' that means voice thrower." "Well," offered one person, "He m'y have thrown out his voice so he could swallow swords. l've read of sword swallowersf' "Look here," cried the professor, "H:re's another sign. Surely must have had a variety of nationalities here. This one says 'Dutch's Place'." "And here," yelled one man, "here's a bottle with three xxx's on it. Found it down by the old Water Works." "My gracious," screamed the professor, "here are some initials cn it. C. H. And on the bottom it says private stock. Stock," muttered the old man, "That means cattle. judging from the smell these cattle have been buried for a very long time, l'd guess." Next in line came some highly colored peculiarly angular pictures. Thirty-three 45.219 2 veg ...... ......-.. .... . ........ - ....... - ........ ........ ...... .... ...........-.-... BIJCKEYEH. ......... .. ....... ........ ...... .. ....... .. ......... . . F .. .. .. . .. .. .. ., . 5 . ., .. il .. . .. H ,. ,. . .. .. V i . . . . It ll 1, H rt E li as it S 4, H U H at . ,, .. 1 U it 1 :I 3 3 H E ii 3.333 ..... ............................. .... ...........-...... .... ...... ..... ...-.........-..... ....... "What in the name of Jupiter!" said the professor. "Nly'l just look at these pictures. Why, their skirts come clear down to their knees. Here's one that says at the bottom, 'To my dear husband, Al. R. from C. R.' And on the back of each is the n'me., Gardeners' Studio." ' "E, H., that's funny, just those two letters at the bottom of this one. Say," he said, "lsn't she funny looking. She hasn't any ears, and then dlown below here it says,-let me see, 'Film St r.' Film, film-a covering. Oh," he cricdi, "Maybe tha.t's why we can't see her ears, the films covers them." "Here," said his co-worker, "are two more with the words Anna B. and Lucy K. And under each it srys chiropodist. That sccms beyond me but may be they were b-nshfulf' The last picture was that of a beautiful young girl. 'fAnh-ha," called the professor, holding it to the light, "What a beauty." Then looking closer he read, Gerry Mann. "Funny-this man's a girl." "Here," called one digger, "l'lere's a slip of paper." The professor scrutinized it closely and at length deciphered these words: "Meyers and Gineman-Picture Producers." "What, oh what could that mean?" thought the professor. "Maybe," suggested someone, "they were artists of some kind or maybe that P was meant for an R. Perhaps they gave reducing lessons. "More signs," cried the professor. "This motinal seems to be all signs, but we'll believe in signs. After long thought, he read, "Cigfiel.d Follies." "Gigfield-my, myg-let me see," meditated the professor, looking through his dictionary. "A gig is a dance and a field is a great open space. Ah, l have it. lt must have been an open air production of some kind. Perhaps a nymph dance. ' Directly below was found, "Star Singers--Gertrude Hoeffel, Frank Buchop, Edwin Drewes, Harold Foster, Art Harrison, Anna Barth and Bemice Nliller. "Whew, what a list. l'm glad all those tongue-twisters are translated. "What could singers mean?" asked someone. And Star Singers at that," said the professor. just a minute," he added, as he looked through his old faithful dictionary. Singers, here it is, a machine for sewing clothing." "NVhat," cried every one. "Did they name their machines in that age?" "Well, that is listed as a machine age and maybe the people were mechanical devices of some kind," said the professor. "Star meaning high up and not low down." At the bottom in bold letters was written the name, Walter Hoy, Sheik and exclusive pro- fessor of necking and the fine arts. "Neck, neck," said the professor. "What could that be. Oh yes, the part of the body bewteen the head nad shoulders wherein is found Adams favorite fruit." "What fruit was that," asked one inquisitive person. "Oh," answered the professor, "l believe it was a peach or a pickle of some kind." "Well then," continued the inquisitive person, "maybe he picked fruit along the way to feed the players and took care of the field. A small round gold box was next handed to the professor. 'Wlhafs this?" he called for the fo-rty-eleventh time. "Oh, here are more initials. D. E. from W. R. on our wedding day," he read. "How interesting," said every one. 'See, what's inside," he yelled enthusiastically opening the box with difficulty. "l'lere's a cake of powdery stuff and here's a-weren't they called mirrors? lt must have been a telescope," he said after some thought, "and they likely used the powder to clean the mirror, for that's the only place that powder could be used." An old torn piece of paper was fished out of the pile of debris and handed the professor. Slowly the old man read--"Professional football team here today. Lineup-Swealringen, Captain: Reiser, fullbackg Honeck, halfbackg Mengerink, quarterback: Ritter, left end: Gerken centerg Frepple, right end: Buckmaster, left guard. Wliat a pity it is that the rest of it is tom off. It must have been more names." "Well, what's a football team anyway," said his co-worker. "Possibly that was another show of some knid and they whirled a ball on their feet and then tossed it to each other. That's probably why they have those words after each name to tell each player who he was to throw the ball to next." "Gee, l'll bet it was a tame perfonnancef' said someone. "l wouldn't want to see a tame game like that must have been." X "This seems bo be about all, at last," said one digger. "Here professor," cried a small messenger boy running up to him. "A message for you." "Great gums," he ejaculated. "Stop work at once. The expedition from Saturn is starting and I must prepare my speech. Place guards around the place, there mvy be more material here that we haven't found. lt's all too valuable to lose." So saying, he retired to his private workshop to prepare his speech fo-r the Satumists. is .- Thirty-four A519273 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,rl . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . f l 3 .............. .. .... ............... .... ........................... .... .. ....... ..... ..... , Hg T H E B U C K E Y Egg The Class Will O -ll We, the Senior Class of l927, of the Napoleon l-ligh School, in the State of Ohio, being of full age, perfect health ancl of sound mincl, do hereby make our last will and testament: , I, Lloyd Buckmaster, bequeath my ability to gain knowldege to Frances Travis. I, Marian Burroughs, do will and bequeath my high grades to anyone desiring such an honor. l I, Meriideth Casteel, do will and bequeath my ability to create, maintain and extend beauty throughout the school and community. I, Wanita Cheney, do will and bequeath my freckles' to Elza Clymer. I, Geraldine Clark, do will and bequeath my fabulous appetite and tidy ways to my future husband. I, Charles Courtright, do will and bequeath my khaki' shirt to Junior Frost. I, Fay Delventhal, do will and bequeath my rosy cheeks to Victor Rahge. I, Carl Dielman. do will and bequeath my ability to heave coal to anyone wishing to prepare for the future. I, Edwin Drewes. do will and bequeath to Ted Holzer, my knowledge of Latin. I, Beatrice Dunbar, do will and bequeath my avoirdupois to Edward Bassett. I, Ruth Edwards, do will and bequeath my musical ability on a sax to Bob Cochran. I, Dorothy Flnks, do will and bequeath my ability as a flapper to Laura Hagen. I, Harold Foster. bequeath my knack of buying second-hand cars to Chas. Armstrong. I, Frederick Frepple, do will and bequeath to Paul Funkhouser my ability to conduct I. Laura Badenhop, do will and bequeath my sweet disposition to' Theodore Ludeman. I. .Anna Barth, do will and bequeath my Winsome ways to William, Beck. I, William Bernicke, bequeath my knowledge of electricity to Marjorie Patterson. I, Kathryn Blank, do will and bequeath seven corn borers to Harold Mayberry. I, Lucia Bockelman, do will and bequeath my sister to Joe Troutman. I, Arbula Brubaker, do will and bequeath my boy friends' of Delta to anyone who can stand them, I, Frank Buchop, do will and bequeath my brawn to Norman Lankenau. a football team through a successful season. I. Julian Gardner, do will and bequeath to Iona Durham my unusual talent in Public Speaking as an orator. May it enable her to recite intelligently. - I, Harold Gerken, do will and bequeath my talent as a computator and research work- er to Ike Theobald. May he lead his class. I, Florence Gineman, do will and bequeath my characteristic giggling to Alfred Lanzer. I, Julian Grant, bequeath my skill as an artist to anyone wh othinks they can equal it. I, Ethel Grossman, bequeath my rides to school in a Ford roadster to Art Travlf. I, Edna Haase, bequeath my tranquill ways and manners to The Five Horsemen. I, Elda Hahn, bequeath my art of.actress-like ways to Dorothy Roeder. , I, George Hanna. bequeath my Titian hair and trips to Findlay to my brother. I, Arthur Harrison, bequeath my manly physique to Bill Pontious. I, Mary Hoeftel, do will and bequeath my short skirts to Frances Dlemer. I, Gertrude Hoeffel, bequeath my glasses to Harold Lloyd. I, Marie Hogrefe. bequeath my golden locks to Anita Loos. I, Cara, Illgwlzer, bequeath my lead in the Operetta to anyone who thinks they can do e er. Lawrence Honeck, bequeath my altitude and vocal talen to Charles Jackson. I, Walter Hoy, bequeath my position as editor of the Buckeye to Lillian Helberg. f I, Lucy Klement, bequeath my daily walks across the river to Carl Gillespie. I, Marcella. Konzen, bequeath my ability as a typist to Howard Meyers. I, Velma Kryling, bequeath my beautiful voice to any alto in next yeafr's operetta. I, Gertrude Long, bequeath my ability to enter the assembly at 8:29 to any good sprinter. I, Geraldine Mann, bequeath my popularity to Carmen Shockey, I, George May, bequeath my argumentative powers in public speaking to Fred Albrlnk. I, Virginia Meekison, bequeath my position as orator to anyone who may be able to I, Thirijy-five ga 1 9 2 use ............... --..,.......,......,.....,...m................................,. H E B U C K E Y ..... .. .... .. .... .............................. ..... .....................................Kf?1i A attain the charm and poise that 1 have. E I, James Mengerink. bequeath my collection of magazines to the H. S. Library. I I, Frederick Meyer, bequeath my big feet to Tiny Fox. We, Helen and Bernice Miller, bequeath our red hair to any student of N. H. S. who so Y desires to brighten their corner, t , I, Donald Morrison, bequeath my personality and ability as a pianist to anyone who . H so desires it. Q it I, FloGMecMi1len, bequeath my red-headed sweetheart 1Carl Holzery to Hildegarde i er en. I, Lawrence Relser. bequeath my popularity among the girls and my marcelled hair 5 to Lester Bennett. - I, Wllgam Renollet. beqeath my ability as a debater and staunch Democrate to Mel I tuckey. ' I, Aloyslus Riley, bequeath my silent and shy manner to Julian Heltman. I, Corinne Rlnghlsen, bequeath my loquaclous character to Arnold Riggs. 5 I, John Ritter, bequeath my flve years in N. H. S. to anyone who may like it. 5 I, Robert Schuldt, beueath my daily vlslts to Room 5 and my high English grades to Ford Whiteman. I, Leona Sherman, beueath my ability to translate Cicero to Norman Meyers. I, Mary Shook, bequeath my art of mastering the French horn to the coming orchestra. E 3, I, Richard Suydam, bequeath locker 285 to any big game hunter in N. H. S. S i I, John Swearingen, bequeath my skill ln bluftlng in any class to Elizabeth Gottschalk. ,, U I, Pauline Sworden, bequeath my basketball career to Vera Rhody. I, Susan Tate, bequeath my reducing exercises to Luella Huddle. 35 I. Delores Thomas, bequeath my long walks from the West to Clifford Nelson. the fi Boy Scout tlretlghter. ' if I, Lester Yarnell, being last but not least of the great Class of 1927 do hereby will 55 and bequeath the rumble seat of my beautiful Ford roadster to Blanche Fries. Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of the following: E 1, GEORGE D. MAY, JR., 5 - WALTER L. HOY. We hereby appoint Paul Funkhouser as administrator of the above will. Q l E , I 11 ii I -I IV 5 U , Il 1 H H E? Q 1? l Thfffyefx ..:. ...... . .......... .......-....--. ......,....lggg-1 9 2 'Y 'R ""' ----' ' ll li li l' 4' K IC Y 615' - ..+ -...NV , 12 f fN 1 1 ' 3, X1 Mil! V xl -' S mg M L, , 7 1 0 Q K one 0 Thirly-.selfeu I l '1 545255 . ... - I J ,,, l55,1........ ..--hs?-grit: President .......... ii il ll ll l 1 i 1l if il l l . 3 U I 41 1 11 11 11 11 11 if 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 41 ,, il lt 11 il X H 1. 11 I1 11 .1 1 ' H E B U C K E Y Igmm... ..... ............ ... .... ... ........... .. ...... JUN Vice-President .... Secretary ...... Treasurer .... Armstrong, Charles Armbruster, Mabel Babcock, Doris Babcock, Edna Barth, Christina Benien, Alton Bockelman, Sadonna Bokerman, Lester Bost, Marguerite Boyer, Marie Bressler, Marguerite Brillhart, Mabel Claybaugh, Fred Cochran, Robert Corcles, Magdalena Corey, Mabel Diemer, Frances Dolan, john Durham, Iona Fox, Angelene Fries, Blanche Funlchouser, Paul Gillespie Alice Gillespie, Carl Haas, Klarissa Hagen, Laura Hanigan, Eugenia Helberg, Lillian Helberg, Vivian Hines, Genevieve Hudldle, Luella Thirty-eight JUNIOR CLASS IOR CLASS OFFICERS PAUL FUNKHOUSER i -GEORGE RAFFERTY --LILLIAN I-IELBERG ---HOWARD MYERS Hucldle, Elizabeth Huston, Thelma Kraemer, Maurice Lane, Evelyn Lankenau Norman Lawrence, Vernon Liddlle, Grace Ludeman, Theodore Mengerink, Anna Meyer, Marie Meyer, Norman Myers, Howard Nelson, Clifford Owens, Lauren Pontious, William Rafferty, George Reiser, Raymond Rhody, Vera Riggs, Arnold Roeder, Dorothy Rohrs, Ida Saneholtz, Ruth Seibold, Dorothy Shockey, Carmen Snyder, Frances Theobalcl, Orville Travis, Arthur Troutman, Joe Tuttle, Everett Wagner, Gleama Xvhiteman, Ford Woodman, Kenneson ikm............................................................. ........ .. ... .... ..................... ..... ..................a ggg1927g,-agus QW AON v ,lx Thirty-nine H E B C K E Y E3 ........ ... ......... .................................................................xif ii .1 1 1. rr in J 1. U i -1 9 .. . I. ,. .. Class 0' '28 3. l H As l trudged along the highway of life Humming a merry song, l saw a conveyance of queer design Come pufling and wheezing along. ln it I saw some gay young folk, Dressed in a brilliant green. I! if l They beckoned to me, and with giddy step i l entered the pulling machine. E The machine was the class o' twenty eight 2 And it went at a terrible speed. 3 'Til the Frosh had become the Soph'mores wise, gi And their "greeness" had "gone to seed." 'Til the Sc.ph'mores lost their foolish conceit I. As Sophomores always will, And came to that state of "Junior-ship,' Thru which it is going still. H r 1. l But now there are troubles on every hand Q For whenever a maiden appears, li The men all desert the wheezy old class QE But come back with their eyes full of tears. The girls get as angry as they can be 12 But the old class wheezes along With its occupants, fighting or heaving a sigh, 5 Or maybe just singing a song. -WOODMAN '28, ii ii l ' F arty ii ..... .. ........ ,............ss......................................................,..............Hg1 9 2 7335 I s i 5 E 5 ! 2 . . 3: . .. 1: .. .. .. .. . In . .. .. .. .. .. T! ll I I II II s ........ ......- 1 Qqjl' H lY Q' 5 Forty-one -'fb' . . 2, ' I 4 . .........,,A.,, , 1 - 'cas .'-5-Fresh' J -' BUCKEYIQEH, ........ ... .......... 3 1 i s - in u in n i r u n Q l 5 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ll President .......................,, - ..-. JUNIOR FROST Vice-President ..... ..... B ERNADINE GROVE Ll A Secretary ....... ........ V OLETA GERKEN g Treasurer ..... ..... M ARJORIE PATTERSON l 5 soruomomz cLAss it Austermiller, Madonna Jackson, Charles U Baker, Bernadine Jennings, Philip T Barnes, Marie Klein, Matilda Beck, William Korte, Harold i Berno, Kenneth Lanlcenau, Helen .i Behrens, Mildred Lanzer, Alfred E Biclcford, Ella Lickfeldt, Doris El , Blair, Earl Lloyd, Chester i Bockerman, Lilyan Ludeman, Mary g Boggs, Jack Mann, Beryl T gfyd, Maaie Mead, Wallace ymer. za Meek, Margaret Cramer, Faye Mengerink, Frances grawfom Rdayh Mohler, Ruth rum. re "t M h d, Ch l Dearwester, Glena Miiifias? Heleyillr es U Edgar, Josephine Niebel, Merrill Farnham, Lenore Patterson, Marjorie I Farnham, Myron Reiser, Herbert Plginnerty, glemesce Eeifr, Betty H innerty, ona ' b , Ed d gr ll?0x.Ai1nabelle Eliefncilines wa' 1: rost, unior , V' 'l ii Gerken, Voleta Sglciielloriiiiil -N Gerlcen, Hildegarde Snyder, Esther Gillilancl, Evelyn Sucher, Harry , Gottschalk, Elizabeth Suhr, Wesley Grove, Bernadine Swartzbaugh, Charles lg IFTIHRSC. clsloilma Tadsen, Luther K H rl. at erine Thayer, Wilmetta 1 gemman, Elulian Txglhelihald, Bruce e erg, avma , M t l Hflched, Mildred. wire, Lflffig 2 Hlnes. Ethelburgls Yarnell, Richard lljilbmaklhjpeafhl Young, Howard ouc , osep me lg l az l Forty-two ............ .............. .... ....... .... .... .. ..... ... ..... ,... ... ..... - .... - ...... ,gygl 9 2 7335, nf Forty-three H E B U c K E Y , - me gg . . .. , .1 .. . 'i . ., . . .. .. .. .. . i . . .. .. U fl . . . .. ,. . .: . . .. H U 4 le F1 a E Forty-four The Sophomore Class The class of '29 started out in great shape by razzing the Freshmen until the little dears really believed that they were as dumb as we told them they were. The honor of our class was well upheld on the grid- iron and quite a few of our "noble men" furnished material for daily battle with the varsity ancl every night dragged their battered bodies home. There was one, however, who was quite a player. Perhaps on this account many of the fair ones cast worshipful eyes on him. The class was also well represented in Basketball, the Triangular Debate, the Operetta, and other activities. But wait-we must not forget the favorite of the class, the one whose famous initials were known all over' tha buildling. On day this brave one dared the icy waters of the beautiful Maumee, attempting to duplicate the deed of Mr. Young. Tho he failed in his attempt, his endeavor endeared him in the hearts of all. -Elizabeth Gottschalk -- - -- 4-- ..... ggi 92 73.5, -ZfQi:7Q:Qg5-V ------ ------ il' H IC H l' K' li IC Y liff-if--ifl' . . 1 . 5 Forty-five sv 2 ........ ..... 15, BUCKEYEQ- --------- gg 5 ,, ,, ,, .. ., ., .i ., . i . . . .. . . . . . E . . . . . E . . i . . . . . 5 5 F orly-six FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ........................ FREDERICK ALBRINK Vice-President .... ..... G ERALDINE BOYER Secretary .... .... W ALTER HUSTON Treasurer-- ..... AGNES FREPPEL Albrink, Frederick Anspaugh, Eugenia Bales, Raymond Baldwin, june Bassett, Edward Beeman Roger Beck, Dorothy Bennett, Lester Bernicke, Esther Bickfor, Bernita Bostater, Berniece Boyer, Geraldine Blank, Helen Brown, Ruth Casteel, Virginia Charles, Edwin Crawford, Ida Dannenberg, Delbert Dietrich, Bertha Dietrich, Robert Drewes, Erna Dunbar, Frances Fellers, Wilma Ferguson, Harriette Fetter, Edna Freppel, Agnes Gefeke, Ruth Gillespie, John Gineman, Frank Gray, Florence Haase, Hildegarde Hahn, Evelyn Hahn, Alma Hogrefe, Alma Hoeffel, john Holzer, Margarette Holzer, Frederick Hoy, Roberta Huddle, Kenneth Huston, Walter Kanney, Howard Kerman, Richard Keinath, Dorothy FRESHMAN CLASS Knipp, Donald Llyod, Clyde Luebker, Geraldine Lymangrover, Ronald Metz, Helen Meyer, Donald Meyer, Richard Meyer, Walter Morey, Mary Elizabeth Mullen, Reynold Murray, Mary McCarthy, Hope McComb, Pauline McKee, Kern Neff, Paul Pontious, Mary Precht, Lorena ' Rathge, Victor Reinke, -Ruth Reiser, Hermenia Reiser, Ralph Richard, Marjorie Ritter, Ruby Roeder, Geraldine Rosebrock, Arthur Schultz, Jennie Snyder, Doris Stevens, Dorothy Stoner, Kathryn Stuckey, Melvin Sucher, Nancy Sweeney, Opal Swartzbaugh, Clem Tittle, Dorothy Travis, Dorothy Travis, Frances Van Streader, Mildred Wolff, Betty Woodruff, Lillian Woodruff, Vivian Yackee, Chalmer Yocum., Frederick Zellers, Norman ......... i A... ......... ,. ., .... .. .... .. ..... ..:g,1927g.Q,, Forly-seven Fairy H E B U C K E Y Egg: ...... - .. .... 2 ,.. ............. 3 Contributions of the Class of '30 lil- ' VERYONE knows that the Freshman class is in existence not only by the trouble they have caused the faculty, but by their participation in school activities. The class, as a whole responded readily to every kind of work. It makes no differ- ence whether it be athletics, debate, music, or in the classroom, the Freshman class has taken a high rank. With the opening of the football season came the call for grid warriors. Coach Oldfather found some good material in the Freshman class for Stuckey and "Rich" Meyers proved to be very valuable in the backfield. Many others did their best for old Nap High and we know that they are going to make star players in the future years. Besides football, Stuckey and Meyers took to basketball and have been join- ed by Clem Swartzbaugh and many othersg and, although the first three mentioned have been recognized as the best, it is sure that the others will, in the next three years, attain fame as athletes. The girls have also done line work in this game. Though there is no interscholastic basketball this year for them, we predict that with the aid of Boyer, Murray, Casteel, Precht, Frepple, Bostater, Wolf, Roeder and Reinke, we will give a good account of ourselves in the tournament. As talkers, we have produced many who excel. Due to much practice, some star debaters have been picked from our class including Fred Albrink, Pauline McComb, Marjory Richards, Margarita Holzer and Frances Travis. Although they have all proved to be of great aid to the high school, we are proud to state that one from our midst, Frances Travis, had the honor of debating in the Triangular Debate. An All-Freshman paper has been started and we are sure that it is going to be successful. Due to past records in school, Fred Albrink and Pauline McComb have become the Editor-in-Chief and the Assistant respectively, and with the aid of their staff, we are sure that the Freshmen are going to print some interesting news. There is music in the air when you are in our midst for there have been several in our class who have already gained recognition as pianists and we know that they will be able to successfully represent our school in the important activities of this and the following three years. Mary Pontious, Mary E.. Morey and Frances Travis deserve to be mentioned along this line. Our class has also been well represented in the orchestra and band. Kenneth Huddle and Norman Zellers are the only two who play in both this year, but there are more who are practicing and who will be able to play next year. As for the Operetta, Vivian Woodruff and Kenneth, who were picked from our class to take part in it, did their best to make it a success. Then comes the honor roll. We can readily boast of having one of the best classes so far as honors are concerned. Our class, as a whole, has worked very hard this year, and we know that it will do just as good in the next three years. Thus the Freshman has passed this year. It has been successful in all at- tempts. Before us lay the last three years of our high school days. We, who will be the Senior Class of 1930, will carry on and try to lead in school activities. Then, when we graduate, let it be known both near and far that the highest honors ever attained by any one class of high school students, has been carried away from old Nap High by us, the Senior Class of '30, -FRANCES TRAVIS. F arty-eight I--i5SIniA 'WSJ-151.4 ' K' TIC.-IIZLT T-SHE: unna .G nssnnnnn niun- n--.--. I n -..----s n annun i 1 9 2 ------ w---- H 11: la lf c' K lc x '00 Forty-nine 9 2 ...... rn s-..-' I 5 " . ..... .,,,T 214:12 I QHT H E B U C K E Y gig Bassett, Dewey Becker, Martin Bocltemmn, Hildegard Bressler, Zaida Chivington, Kathryn Crockett. Kathleen Deitrich, Ruby Eicholtz, Ruth Evers, Fritz Ferguson, Charlotte Frost, Mary Gehren, Helen Gilson, Richard Gregg, james Harms, Bertram Harrison, Mary jane Harrison, Rosemary Hess, Robert Hoffman, Margaret Armstrong, jack Baker, Russel Booher, Thelma Bost, Thelma Brener, John Coclre, Lawrence Cramer, Dorothy Cramer, Hazel Cunningham, Ed Fahringer, Betty Flint, Cora Herming, Oscar Herge, Delbert Allen, Don Andrew. Opal Atkinson, Mary Berniclte, Doris Berniclte, Donald Brubaker, Elizabeth Brubaker, Bemadine Buck, Phyllis Bliss, Elma Babcoclt, jack Cook, Charles Crossman, Bemadine Bressler, Hudl Brown, Helen Crossman, Burdette Clapp. Lois Cordes, Pauline Clymer, Kenneth Cochran, john Cole, Laurel Cox, Glenn Detray, Helen Durham, Albert Emriclt, Hazel Fahringer. Richard Gabers, Paul Gilland, Julian Gomer, Samuel Fifty Seventh Grade Higgins, Eloise Homan, Pauline Homan, Ray Hutchinson, Frank Kelly, Helen Kretz, Agnes Hutchinson, Harry Hurd, june Kerman, Rosemary Kinney, Richard Krause, Serge Lanzer, Emil Lowry, Russell Lymangrover, Robert Mengerinlt, Byron Moehler, Herbert Napier, Cecil Nelson, Lucille Owens, Violet Panning, Loretta Patterson, jullian Penny, Blaine Pontious, Ruth Precht, Martha Reichert, Marjorie Rhody, Doris Ritter, Virginia Rohdy, Madyln Schultz, Raymond Shoemaker, Howard Shartzer, Donald Shasteen, Howard Eighth Grade Harper, Donald Hartman., john Helmke, Pauline Harrison, Carl Hennings, Frances Hill, Daisy Hollingshead, Geraldine Hollingshead, Marian Kanney, Betty Kelly, Eddie Kinney, Geraldine Ltifer, Donald Lowery, Benton Ludwig, Marguerite Nleekinson, David Mangerinlt, Cecil Merriman, James Mitchell, Bernice Mixter, ,Iiannette Moehrman, Donald Myers, Helen Mueller, Ada Napier, Troy Phillips, Norman Pfahlert, Frances Precht, Esther Rastetter, George Rausch, Russell Sickmiller, Eryl Sloan, Mirjorie Titus, Robert Kretz, Grace Liddle, Josephine Ludeman, Albert Mann, Royal McKee, Vincent Merriman, Clarence Meyers, Kenneth Miller, Evelyn Motter, Forrest Murray, Frances Rettig, Arthur Richards, Wylie Riggs, Charles Ritter, Dlayl Rohdy, Altha Rohda, Edward Samlow, Delmer Schulty, Robert Shondell, Annabelle Shoemaker, Fay Sicltmiller, Burl Smith, Harold Spitler, Richard Stevens, Robert Sullivan, Arzella Vallence, Owen Walters, Howard Wigfleld, Bessie Zellers, Raymond Reiter, Corbin Samlow, Bernadine Shafer, Harold Smith, Don Snyder, Berdena Stevens, Thelma Strohl, Wlilliam Swartzbaugh, Lamar Tappan, Doris Tate, Edith Teeple, Harry Thomas, Franklin Travis, William Wagner, John Walters, Harold Welson, Roberta Wolff, Virginia Yaichner, Cleolla Yaichner, Leolla Ludeman, Ernest Wagner, Marguerite Yacltee, Alverda St. John, Charles Hoffman, Claire Reiser, Donna Marie Kluth, Donelda ! --nnu F 77 Y Y "Y '-A' H?" F' W-W4"lY'-"A'i'4''-Mwlrr' 'iiullii-ini hun v I q 2 5' rlx iff.. " HE' Hl'i'!'i!CYl X Fifty-one lq,l " is A I-Ii:?ig'l' H E ll U C K E Y ------- ---------- Junior High Basketball Squad OFFICERS MR. KINDIG ....,.,,. S, .a...a....a.,,,,a Coach MR. ROBERTS ...,.,,. , ,,,.., Faculty Advisor- DAVID MEEKISON ..,.,.,,...., Student Manager SMl'l'l-l and MERRIMAN ,.,,..a.,,.a.., Captains THE SEASON With one regular in the lineup the junior l-li basketball team, built almost entirely of green material, passed thru a fairly good season. Every home game was a victory and the team suffered defeat but three times. One game finished with a tie score. Victories were exchanged with Montpelier, Bryan and Bowling Green. ln the early part of the season Deshler was played to a tie and later on was defeated. All in all the work cf the team was satisfactory. ln spite of laclc of ex erience each boy was in the game with a will to do his best and a splendid P spirit of sportsmanship carried thru the entire season. Regardless of the fact that four letter men will be lost such a large squad. Upper row: Kinclig, Cochran, Titus, Merriman, Smith, Roberts Lower row: Crossman, Hartman, Meekison, Reiter, Shartzer Fifty-lnm 9 2 ...................... gi 4 In ...... I' H nu E H U C K E Y n - I s - . QM 4' I 30 I fi' 11:7 69 fr I tj J I .x I ' ...-........fg,:g'S Mgr H E B U C K E Y Em ....... i 5E ' is H 11 12 1i E 2 . 5 . 'z 1. H .. XP Ii A. !. : Q Q -1 i E ,gm --.....m.m-----...M---U-Jgqg-1 9 2 .,-,.r- 1 -, -,- ---Q51 HI: fs! l MIN 1, L f Qffzw Q Z 'W 4 ,v I gf LQFA Y if Fifty-fin BUCKEYEQH --------- K I I ii ii I s S 'Q I, 1, .I Ii L, ., . , , I. , 5 ,. r. ,, H n . . .. .. '1 , , ,, ,. .. ., r. ': 5 . . ., .. .. . . .. ., .. .. . 5 . . . 'Q 1. . . ,, ,. .I .. 1. ,. ,. 1. .. I ll Fifty-six T The Buckeye Stif Editor-in-Chief ..... ....... W ALTER HOY Assistant Editor ...... ......... G EO. S. MAY, JR. Business Manager .... -----MARIAN BURROUGHS Assistant Manager .... --..-- LAWRENCE HONECK Art Editor ........ ......... J ULIAN GRANT Athletic Editor- - - Music Editor .... Society Editor- - - Debate Editor- - - Literary Editor- - - Snapshot Editor ---. --- joke Editor ----- Typist ...-.--- Faculty Advisor- - ----FREDRICK FREPPLE - -- - -CI-IARLENE REITER -, -----RUTH EDWARDS -VIRGINIA MEEKISON - - - -DONALD MORRISON - -- - -MARY I-IOEFFEL - ARTHUR HARRISON .- - -MARCELLA KONZEN ---- -MISS FRUECI-ITE ................. .- ..... ........ X1 9 2 7354. 51" 531111 V Ye If Fifty-seven ogsgfr H E B U C K EY c .... Ag., Thrift Today Thrift is manifest in every corner of the globe. Men, women, children, rich, poor, high and low, yes, even dumb animals practice thrift. Your dog and my dog will bury bones for use upon the morrow. lnstinct shows the dog what to do. Instinct showed primative man what to do. Instinct coupled with a small bit of knowledge points out the road for the savage peoples of the world. A great fund of knowledge tells you and me, twentieth century Americans, what to do, i. e., save. We know that we are upon the sea of prosperity for only a short period Soon we must weather the waves of hard times and "the wolf will howl at our doors." Experience has taught modern man that the best oil for the waves of hard times, and the best shot for the wolf is a nice well-filled bank book. Older peo-ple are attracted by the securities which a bank offers. The strongest stones, concrete, metal and wood are used in constructing modern banks. Huge safes with massive doors, burglar alarms, delicate combinations, and guards tend to secure ample protection and safety for your money. In th.e olden days it was popular to bury money. Such is not the custom today. You have worked hard for your money, now let your money work for you! A dollar hidden away in the ground or in a stocking does not increase, or do anything for you, but a dollar in the bank will work unceasingly for you as shown in the following illustration: An Englishman of eccentric habits, deposited one hundred forty-five thousand dollars in several banks. He stated in his will that the money was to be left to accrue interest for one hundred years. At the expiration of that time the. lucky heir received one million, three hundred eighty thousand dollars and twenty cents. The next important subject for thrift is the thrift of time. Eve-ryone in the world has just exactly the same amount of time, ftwenty-four hours per dayl, but some people work harder and therefore get more accomplished. This is so because some people make a better use of their time than others. Every one should do "what he can when he can for whom he can." "Put nothing off to tomorrow that you can do today" is a good maxim which we all should follow. Remember that utempus fugit." -Frederick Albrink Fifty-eight K-..m5.g::r'""i:5:.gaaz:H...a::az.ma.r.i5.i.r.a5a 5 "" " 'W' " ----- 9 2 'YQJJLQJ ...... gg .... , ..... .XTHE BUCKEYEwig: Junior-Senior Banquet -i A most enjoyable banquet was held in the parlors of the lVl. E. Church on the evening of May 24, l926, and was served by the ladies of the M. E. Circle of that church. The room was most wonderfully decorated in the colors of the two classes. The Senior colors, purple and gold, were arranged as shades on the various lights in the room and the Junior colors, scarlet and gray, adorned the tables During the dinner, which was attended by the school board, faculty, juniors and seniors numbering nearly one hundred seventy-five, the Buccaneers enter- tained the assemblage with very pleasing musical numbers. The effect brought out : in the programme was that of a radio station with the following programme: , Announcer ......... .... W alter L. Hoy , "High Lights" ........ ....... ,I ohn V. Cuff Vocal Solo ............ ....... C harlene Reiter lf "Hours on the Gridiron"- ..... Lawrence Honeclc "Through the Basketu--- ....... Lillian Reiser Q Vocal Solo .......... ....... J ohn H. Secrist E S "Loud Spealcersn--- .... Marian A. Burroughs 1 Piano Solo ..... .... ...... .... ....... Do n a l d S. Morrison f Faculty Toast ..................................... Fred Phillips Octette-Geraldine Mann, Charlene Reiter, Lucia Bockelman, Merideth Casteel, Lawrence Honeck, Dudley Brubaker, Lloyd Buclcmaster, Lawrence Reiser. After this entertainment the crowd went to the Armory where the dance was Q held to the music of the Buccaneers. Those who attended thought this to be the 1 li ' best banquet of its kind ever held in N. H. S. Q : : : : 1 3 : 5 Fifty-nine 5563192732 .......... 17 -1 .......... - .......... -'Q-QTHE BUCKEYEQ. ....... ........ is Football Banquets On the evening of Tuesday, December 14th, at 6:30 o'clock, the members and managers of the N. H. S. Football Squad met in the K. C. Hall for a banquet and an entertainment vsnth Captain Frederick N. Freppel as host. The banquet wasstarted by a few songs after which the dinner itself was served. After this enjoyable pastime the Hon. Toastmaster, C. D. Brillhart, called upon H. Secrist and Robert B. Oldfather for toasts. When these two gentlemen had sufficiently entertained the fellows, the captain, who led the team through the most successful season in Nap Hi history, was called upon. He gave a very interesting and enjoy- able talk after which the choosing of the captain-elect for the season of 1927 took place. Paul Funkhouser was elected and all present seemed highly satisfied with the choice. The banquet ended with some very audible cheering and everyone was seemingly convinced that the evening was a huge success. ii- The Kiwanis Club of Napoleon honored the members and officers of the 1926 Football Squad by a fine banquet and entertainment on the evening of December 20th. All the members of the club were seated while the squad marched in wearing blue and white hats and football emblems in addition to the customary regalia. Thus the banouet started and without any delay those present began doing justice to a line meal served by ladies of the Moose Lodge. Toastmaster Evers took things in charge and we heard several fine selections of music by H. Secrist. Miss Anora Clymer and Mr. jess Foster. The next interesting affair was the presen- tation of the cup by the league officials which was wonderful to witness. The Brown Trophy was then presented by C. D. Brillhart to the most valuable man of this l926 squad, Frederick N. Freppel. This was followed by toasts from each mem- ber of the team and the three best speeches were recognized by presents attired in the high school colors. john Swearingen was awarded a pig, George Hanna was given a goose and Fredldy Freppel won a cihcken. It is also to be stated that during this occasion Frank Reiter was awarded his letter for playing in the band at football games and as an additional reward was the receiver of a fine, new tin hom. This wonderful evening was climaxed by singing and it will be remembered long in the hearts of all. Sixty gag ..... 1. ef..... ..... -Y -A-A ........ .: ,1927 ,,i,, gg ---- graffiti: BUCKEYE3-qv Freshman Papers .Ql- The two Freshman departments of English under the supervision of Miss Couch edited two papers for experimental purposes in Journalism and proved hlghly successful. Below are listed the two staffs. Editor-in-Chief ...s.... . .................. Sport Editors .... Joke Editor .... School Editors-- "FRESl-IMAN GOSSIP" STAFF PAULINE McCOMB AGNES FREPPLE REYNOLD MULI-EN ---------EVELYN HAHN - - - - -VIRGINIA CASTEEL GERALDINE BOYER -----------------RUTH BROWN Reporters - - ........................... - - EDWIN CHARLES AI-IVIA I-IAI-IN HOWARD KANNEY RONALD I-YIVIANGROVER Cartoonist .....,. - - Feature Writing .... .............. Junior I-Ii News ..... Editor-in-Chief ................... --- WALTER I-IUSTON Typlsts .......... ........................... MILDRED VAN STREADER ROGER BEEMAN - - - - - - -RONALD LYIVIANGROVER HFRESHMAN NEWS" STAFF -FREDERICK ALBRINK Sport Editors--- .--....--..-..--.--. ---- RUTH REIN KE FRANK GINEIVIAN Joke Editor- - ...-..-.--.----.. BETTY WOLF E School Editor- - ---.--..--.-.- FRANC-ES TRAVIS Reporters .-.. .---.....-.....-..------- EDWARD BASSETT I-IERIVIENIA REISER DOROTHY TRAVIS Cartoo-nist ----. .-.--. MA RY ELIZABETH IVIOREY Feature Writers--- ......................... ---- HOPE IVICCARTHY ERNA DREWES Business Manager- - - ...........- --- ---DONALD KN IPP Sixty one ..1.,gg1927g3g ......... - -A - .... g H E B U C K E Y : S Jumor High Gperetta , : s ...-.- 5 Napoleon Junior High School, under the clirectorship of their faculty, pre- ? sented "Aunt Drusilla's Garden", an operetta in two acts, on April 28th and 29th. 5 i : 5 SYNOPSIS ! 3 Both Acts take place in Aunt Drusilla's Garden. E Ei-llogenoon of as dai in early summer. - ternoon a ew lays later. 3 : i 3 CHARACTERS 5 l E Q Aunt Drusilla Rogers, a prim spinster .......... .......... B etty Kanney Q E Aunt Prudence Rogers, her sister c... ..... B ernacline Brubaker 2 Q Nelda Alvenia Poclger, their niece- ........... Lois Clapp Q Pat, the gardener ............. ..., B yron Mengerink 5 Bob, leader of the gang .... ..,,... F ritz Evers g Tad, member of the gang ..... ......... J ohn Wagner 5 2 Winter Sprite ............ ........,. Op al Andrew i S-Enslgrge Fairy ........... ,............ ......... H i ldegarde Bockelman E e ng ............... -.- ............................... Boys' Chorus l Cecil Napier, Dewey Bassett, Richard Kinney, Julian Gilliland, William i 3 Travis, Richard Gilson, Corbin Reiter, Charles Cook, John Hartman, John Th gochran, Troy Napier, Jack Babcock, Royal Mann. Ch Q e ircle ............................. 4 .................. Girls' ' orus Phyllis Buck, Elizabeth Brubaker, Helen Del-ray, Marguerite Ludwig, 2 Q Hazel Emerick, Doris Rhody, Annabelle Shonclell, Helen Meyer, Evelyn E Miller, Helen Geren, Ruth Eicholtz, Bernadine Snyder, Geraldrine Kinney, E Kathlgn Crockeigt, lYlaryCAtl3inson, Roberta Welson, Virginia Wolff, Mary g ane arrison, u ine or es. ' Q Flowers of the Garden? ...................................... Girls' Chorus I E Rose Mary Harrison, Lucille Nelson, Loretta Panning, Marjorie Sloan, E 3 Betty Fahringer, Rosemary Kerman, Alvercla Yacltee, Kathryn Chiving- E ton, Mary Frost, Charlotte Ferguson, Marjorie Reichert, Zalda Bressler, f Kathryn Schulclt Ada Mueller. 5 I ' 3 2 i , l 5 E I 5 l 5 1 E Sixty-two ....... :SF -" r 'rm ........ ... .... .... ... ..... .a ,19 2 ..f.1..r1 1 - 1 A 1 ' -----wg-rl H I-, li I1 lx F. X I' o . , . awww tm . f . 'U "' ' x OGJQ90e,, N I 1 Go1N'l"'u"f N xl M 2 N RI N 1 5 W 4 7 fl Swfif ? x ' r" ls ' 4:-g , .,,,:- f .yay 4 N lin. ' 0' 1 S lg-.sygljb SD Q x iff? ' Q I 12 J ' ' 0 . l U Sixty-three s H 'K ...--...,?:1:'2lQ.l wager H E B U C K E Y ------ ma., gsm, Hi-Y Club HETHER or not those who named our club had any visions of following in the footsteps of the genius after whom they named it, l do not knowg but, at least, if the club has not done exactly that, it has not defiled that name -Bonaparte. The Napoleon Bonaparte Hi-Y Club has done its best to render services to the school and community. As yet it has found no empires nor fought in any revo- lutions but then it has only been in existence three years. . Of course we must admit that the nucleous from which our club has sprung was formed of men, gigantic of body and mind. flaierre Wheeler for instance., . A club sprung from such a nucleous and existing under such a name could not help but be of some importance. It is recognized as one of the foremost among the state's smaller clubs. A club is important, however, only in as much as it makes itself telt. we shall innumerate some of the things by which we en- deavored to gain some recognition. lzarly in the school year we gave a "mixer" for all the fellows in school. This was made possible by the "prompt" manner in which all our members pay their duesg and also by the excellent patronage which the public gave to our stands at the football and basketball games. We try to give you the 'best of service at these latter places: 'lo warm you at cold football games by means of hot dogs and to cool you at hot basketball games by means of ice cream bars. , If you have ever been ill and at the Memorial Hospital on Sunday you have further "smelled" our influence, for every Sunday each patient is presented with a rose from the Bonaparte I-li-Y Club. We go to church too, and in a body. This year we attended all those churches which we felt to be in sympathy with our organization. ,lust lately we staged a vocational guidance campaign. This started off with a banquet in the Presbyterian church where we were addressed by W. W. Chambers. All our dads were there too showing their interest in our ssuccess. Whether we show it or not we appreciate this. ln this campaign we tried to give each fellow a clear conception of what his choice of a life work will mean. We tried to give him an interview with a man who was acquainted with the business that he hoped to take up. The campaign closed and with it the principle activities of the old regime. New officers were elected and now there rests with them the responsibility of aiding the club in duplicating the success of this year. This is but a scanty outline of our activities for l can give no idea of the benefits that we derive from our meetings. We try to make our discussions inter- esting and profitable. ' Our influence has been felt even outside the community: Walter Hoy and George May went to camp Nelson Dodd last summer to the Hi-Y camp there and two representatives of the club went to Tiffin to a World Brotherhood Con- ference. The experience of these conferences could by no means be crammed into this sketch and especially not if the experience of another conference were added: That at Findlay, a district conference, to which almost half the club went and from which they came home bubbling over with wonderful tales of humor and excite- ment. ' There will be another mixer at the close of the school year: this one out of doors and which we warn the faculty to "beware the water." ' -Ki-:NNisoN WOODMAN. Sixty-four H 557 """'"'ii-HERBERT' "J ""' -aaszaar ' " ...z .... 'W m .... 9 2 ......... . ,.,.... H E 3 ljr lx lq 53 The Hi-Y Club . OFFICERS WALTER I-.. HOY ,. .,.. - ..-. - FREDERICK N. FREPPEL ,.... LAWRENCE HONECK ..E.... WILLIAM BERNICKE WALDO KINDIG .... C. D. BRILLI-IART J. H. SECRIST R. B. OLDFATI-IER Charles Armstrong Lloyd Buclcmaster' William Bernicke Kenneth Berno Frederick Freppel Clemence Finerty Donald Finerty junior Frost julian Gardner Lawrence l-loneck Arthur Harrison Walter Hoy Theodore Ludeman . .-.. 4- .H- ,Qg ' L.,- Pff ' 1 1f3Z""""" -..tel 4, 1 MEMBERS ---------President - - - -Vice-President -- -----Secretary - - - -Treasurer -- - - -Leader Faculty Advisors Howard Meyers George may james Mengerink Clifford Nelson Lawren Owens Robert Schultz Luther Taclsen Bruce Theobald Arthur Travis Everett Tuttle Kenneson Woodman Lester Yarnell . BUCKEYEW .... .... ...... ...gm o it it it it . 5 a n SE E i I l La Societe Francaise 1 La Societe Francaise was organized to create more interest in the speaking of the French language and to act as an incentive for better class-room work. u The club gives the French students practice in conversational French and EE brings before them scenes from some of the best modern French plays, which are presented as a part of the program of each meeting. lg All Seniors taking French, and all Juniors, whose average for the first semester ll is above ninety, are eligible to membership. The Club Motto is "Vouloir c'est Pouvoirn fuwhere there's a will there's a way"D. The club has an enrollment of about fifty members and has done much to further a feeling of friendliness and school spirit among the students of our high H school. 1: ll Ez ll I Z .1-.- n ll if The After-Dinner Apology of the Comte I I vould make ze little speak avec plaisir Boat eet ees not mach long zat I been here I And I am timid zat I speak some wrong Becoz I know zees langviclge not moach long. FE Eet ees not logical eef I can judge For eet ees not long since I am invite Au Chicago to see ze many sight. And ere I find I alvays spoke ze way A I do not spoke to spoke ze vat I say. Zay to me show ze builcling, high, high, high- Zay call him, voila, scraper of ze sky. I look upon zee mud down in ze street, ' And wish zay had ze scraper of ze street. I vill not make ze leetle speak tonight H For I am timid zat I speak not right. ll li Sixty-six ..... ....... ..... .... ........................... .... ............. ........ .. .... ,.... ...... .4531 9 2 7535 a I E H E B U C K E X l cgi' Q LES MEMBRES DU BUREAU President .U.U...,................. DONALD MORRISON Vice-Pre'sident Secreltaire ....,. Tre'sover ..,.... Chef de Chaut .... Planiste ........ Seniors Laura Baclenhop Lucia Boclcelman Marian Burroughs Wanita Cheney Geraldine Clark Fay Delventhal Beatrice Dunbar Dorothy Edwards Ruth Edwards Florence Gineman Elcla Hahn Gertrude l-loeffel Frances Meelcisron Virginia Nleelcison Bernice Miller Charlene Reiter Corinne Ringhisen Mary Hoeffel F lo lVlclVlillen 1 q 1 L----------ELDA HAI-IN - - - - - -LAURA BADENHOP - - - -CORINNE RINGHISEN -- - -JOHN SWEARINGEN - - - -CHARLENE REITER La Societe Francaise Frank Buchop Lloyd Buclcmaster Charles Cortright Harold Foster Frederick Freppel Harold Gerken Julian Grant Arthur Harrison Carl Dielman Carl Holzer George May Donald Morrison Lawrence Reiser Alyosius Riley Robert Schulclt John Swearingen Juniors Marie Boyer Mabel Brillhart Elizabeth Huddle Luella Huddle Lillian Helberg Vivian Helberg Saclonna Boclcelman Anna Mengerink Ida Rohrs Paul Funkhouser Norman Lankenau Kenneson Woodman Sixty-.seven Mile A Jw BUCKEYEW, ......... W ...... Science Club l In 1925 a Science Club was formed under the supervision of Mr. Phillips I 5 and continued this year directed by Messrs. Cavins and Mayberry. The purpose of the Club is to create among the students a greater interest in Science. All students who are or have at any time in their high school work taken a. Q course in Biology, Physics or Chemistry and received a grade uf SSW or above E are eligible for membership in the club. The programs consist of reports prepared and read by students. At each Q meeting a major and two minor papers are given. The major paper deals with some scientific invention or discovery and the minor paper is usually devoted to a biography of some inventor or scientist. Some of the important topics studied this g year were: "The Creation of the Earth," "Evolution" and the "Beginnings of Q Science." : i 5 g .... S . s 5 Not Much Sense in This 2 Said Hatch the fish etcher 5 To Fitch the fish hatcher, 2 "l've thought up, l'll betcher, A wish which'll catch yer." : He made his old switch swish. 5 And said, "How I wish Fitch Q Would hatch in a ditch fish 2 Untroublecl by fish itch.' i Said Fitch, "If you dish fish Q In to ditches, they'll twitch, which : ls just what ditch fish wish. Pish! Ditch fish which itch twitch!" i 5 i i z Sixty-eight f 3 af? I I fd?"-.:..-' a65Hm.T5mSaa:ar":as:nr:""'-F44"Mf ' 'W """"' ' "Yami 51 9 2 If H E B ll C K E Y Science Club President ....M-. Vice-President .... Secretary ....... Treasurer ..... Bockelman, Saclonna Brubaker, Arbula Edwards, Dorothy Funlclaouser, Paul Gardner, Julian Helberg, Lillian l-lelberg, Vivian Hoeflel, Mary Hoy, Walter L. OFFICERS PAUL F UNKHOUSER - -JO TROUTMAN - - - -CORINNE RINGHISEN - - - - -KENNESON WOODMAN MEMBERS Lankenau, Norman lVlclVlillen, Flo Morrison, Donald Ringhisen, Corinne Sherman, Leona Taclsen, l..utl1er Troutman, Jo Woodman, Kenneson Sixty-nine P335-E in ,. i. : 1 . . 'r 1, .. :a Rl ,. ,, ,, 'x .. . ., ., 1: ., . l 1 F n l ll ll l Il !g. EE e H H it . I ll ll A 41 H n lu 4, QTHE BUCKEYEH. ...... .. ........ .. ........ 5 Forensic Club This year instead of a tryout to select the clebaters and orators who were to represent our school, a forensic club was organized. The club was open to every student of Napoleon High School. It was the purpose of this club to bring out all the forensic ability of its members to aid them in understanding the subject by discussion and argument, and to train them by informal debates. The old idea of intensive training for the varsity team was done away with. for in this organiza- tion every person was to have an opportunity to talce part in some contest so far as the debate schedule would permit. As a result a debate with Sidney High was brought to Napoleon for the first time: members of the club have entertained in chapel by readings and speeches, and more oratorical contests have been entered than ever before in the history of our school. The debate club promises to be of even greater value in the future for its members are given free training in elocution and oratory by the coach: special attention is given to underclassmen so that consistently good teams may be produced, the freshmen are encouraged to take an active interest. Debate has changed from a mere contest sponsored by the school, to an activity of interest to all the classes. So far this organization has been a decided success, but if it is to continue it must have the support of the students. lf all those pupils interested in forensics will cooperate with the debate club, this organization should become one of the really important extracurricular activities. Seventy .,,.,. ......:,. ..,., is .. ....... .. .... .. ....... .. ......... .. .... E... ......... .... .. .ag-19 2 7ggg,g,, ......... ........, , 5gg1'Hg.j BlrgKl.jy 1.-,gy DEBATE CLUB MARIAN BURROUGHS ............. KENNESON WOODMAN ..... GLADDEN REITER ..... FRANCES TRAVIS .... Frederick Albrinlc Marian Burroughs Margarite Bost Wanita Cheney Geraldine Clark Dorothy Edwards Junior Frost Julian Gardner Frank Gineman George Hanna Mary Hoeffel Margarite Holzer Carl Holzer Norman Lankenau George S. May Jr. F. ' FY :xiii-gf!-3 I 9 2 1 .......... MEMBERS -------President - - - -- - -Vice-President ---------------Secretary -Correspondence Mgr. Pauline McComb Flo McMillen Virginia Meekison Frances Meekison Mary Elizabeth Morey George Rafferty Lawrence Reiser Marjorie Richard Gladden Reiter Corinne Ringhisen William Renollet Leona Sherman Bruce Theobald Frances Travis Kenneson Woodman Seventy-one ijfl' H E li U C K E Y ------ ------' W ORA GREEN lVliss Green has very ably served Napoleon High School for the past six years as Secretary to the Superintendent. She is liked by all and aids the students wonderfully in many kinds of work. 1' ,,,L. I ff f s. SHERM EDWARDS Mr. Edwards has rendered the schools of Napoleon a great service not only by his efficiency as Truant Officer, but by his control of traffic as a protection for the students. .l-1 The Buckeye Staff wishes to hereby extend its most sincere appreciation for the fine efforts of Mr. julian Gardner and lVlr. William Renollet in their assistance ' given to the Business Managers of this 1927 volume of the Buckeye. Scvcnly-Iwo ........ ...ur . 9 2 It ....... ....., gf!! lg ggypg lqyl J. Seventy-three 1,1 I 9 If ------ - IN BUCKEYEE ......... .. ........ if l Operetta "THE BELLE OF BARCELONA" CHARACTERS Luis de Montero, a wealthy plantation owner .... ,, Gloria de Montero, his wife, an aristocrat .... - if Margarita, an accomplished daughter ....... V Mercedes, her sister ..................... Francisco de la Vega, an alleged nobleman ...... 5 Pedro, manager of the de Montero's plantation-'--- r Emilio, a toreador, suitor of Mercedes .......... Don juan, student friend of Emilio .... Don jose, student friend of Emilio--- Dona Marcela, friend of Margarita ------- Dona Anita, friend of Margarita -------- ------------- l Martha Matilda Ayers, an English governess ------------ Lieutenant Harold Wright, custom inspector from U. S.--- Patriclc Malone, companion of Hal ------------------- --- Captain Colton, of the cruiser Montana ---------.-------- Chorus of Spanish Students Kenneson Woodman -- - -- - - -Norma Haase -----Margarite Wahl - - -Ruth Edwards - - - -Clifford Nelson - - - - - -Junior Frost - - -Robert Cochran ----John Swearingen -- - -- --Carl l-lolzer - ---Lucia Bockelman -- - -- -Mary Hoeffel - - - -Cha rlene Reiter - - - - - -Jo Troutman --Lawrence Honeclc -Norman Lanlcenau Q Margarita de Montero, the daughter of a wealthy plantation owner, just returned home from gf a finishing school in Madrid. lt was fiesta time and the day of Barcelona's first hull light of the K season. Margarita met her friends in the Plaza where they were landing Emilio, the Toreador. 5 Lieutenant Harold Wright, whom Margarita had met and loved three years before in Wash- ? ington. D. C., was sent to Barcelona as custom inspectir :nd alsod arrived at Ngiesta time. Wllixle ii walking in the Plaza he found the mantilla and pin w ic he ha divert to argarita in W - ? ington. They met and he learned that through her parents, Margarita had hecome engaged to a scheming Spanish nohleman. The lieutenant enlists the aid of his friends and they conduct an 3 investigation in the customs house and later reveals the true character of this nohleman. The latter begs for mercy and is granted it after he releases Margarita from the engagement. All EE ends well as wedding bells proclaim Margarita's engagement to Lieutenant Wright. .. .. .. Il .. U ., ., :Q r. .. . ,. ,r .I . r tl ., .. . i . . . E 5 ! Seventy-four Kim...-.5 ....... ......:.........r.:........:4.....a ..... S 5.....nz:sz.......:a.....::a:a... ........ 2 z.n....... .... .........ag'1 9 2 ------- ---------- - if H E B I7 C K E Y ORCHESTRA MEMBERS Robert Cochran Luella l-luclclle Fritz Evers Ernest Ludeman Angeline Fox David Meelcison a Lenora Farnham Edward Riclcenberg Paul Funkhouser Leo Sloan Elizabeth Gottschallc Wesley Suhr Richard Gilson John Wagner Lawrence Honeck Raymond Zellers John Hartman Norman Zellers I Kenneth Huddle ORCHESTRA One of the finest organizations of our school, and one which should have more backing from the student body, is the Orchestra. Under the direction of the Turnbull Brothers, this organization has added a great deal of spirit to our athletic meets and other activities. Several of the members have been privileged to appear before many organi- zations of the town as well as the school, which proves that this work has been a success. Seventy-jvc 1 9 2 73 ........... ............................ fqfqgfr H E B U C K E Y ----- or e M-W-.,,l- 3 Word of Appreciation We, the class of l927, feel that a word of appreciation is due Prof. John Secrist for his interest in music, and his influence in that line throughout the school and its activities. We also wish to extend this appreciation to Prof. Clyde Hagans, whose care- ful training and persistent efforts have made it possible for Napoleon to rank high among musicians. Also to Messrs. Gordon and George Turnbull who aided us this year, in our musical activities. Such line people teach us this: "Don't let the song go out of your life, It may chance sometimes to flow ln a minor strain, but 'twill come again, To a major tone, you know." - Music - - Triangle One of the most interesting annual affairs of our high school is the triangular contest with Bryan and Wauseon. This event was held on the evening of Feb. 21 st. We were represented at home in vocal, by Norma Haase. While she was de- feated by Bryan, her selection "Pale Moon" by Logan, was well rendered and much appreciated. At Wauseon, Dorothy Seibold sang "The Kashmir Song" by Woodforde- Lindan. This was Dorothy's second year, and although she was not as successful as before, we are proud of her line school spirit. Voleta Gerken and Margaret Wahl were vocal alternates and were readfy to do their part for their school. Donald Morrison played at Napoleon, that fine selection "Palonnaise in A Major" by Chopin, and received high praise for his artistic rendition. While he did not win the decision, he played splendidly. At Wauseon, Charlene Reiter won the decision by her rendition of Rach- maninoff's "Prelude in G Minor." Charlene represented her school in both her Junior and Senior years, and won. Marie Boyer and Marjorie Patterson, both undergraduates, acted as alter- nates, and no doubt will represent our school next year. Seventy-six QI..-iihf "Kali-""""' """' i4--W Y - nlnnuuu u ,1 9 2 H IQ lg U 4' K IQ 5 I s TRIANGULAR-MUSIC Donald Morrison ..........,...,...,. Piano Charlene Reiter ...7.,...,..,,,....,,,,. Piano Marie Boyer, Alt. ..,7, ,,,,7,.. P iano Marjorie Patterson, Alt. ...........o Piano Dorothy Siebolcl .t..,.,.. ..,,.... V ocal Norma Haase ...,.................. Vocal Voleta Gerken, Alt. ,,,,. ,,,t,,,. V ocal Margaret Wahl, Alt. ...,..,.....,... Vocal Seventy-seven 1 -J "vs: f Y ' -ff, . M 5 --',,,, ........... 'QHQTHE BUCKEYE3 --------- Q Senior Class Play il- On the evening of May 31, the Seniors of Napoleon High School under the directorship of Miss Mildren F. Fruechte, presented Booth Tarkington s four act play "Seventeen" CAST Mrs. Baxter--- Mr. Baxter -.--- William Baxter --.. Johnnie Wat'son ---- Jane Baxter --..-. Mary Parcher ---. Lola Pratt -..-.- Genesis .--..-- Joe Bullett -----. Mr. Parcher ---- George Crooper--- Miss Boke ------ Wallie Banks -..- Mary Brooks .--.. Stage Managers -..-- SYNOPSIS - -Charlene Reiter ---Donald Morrison - - - --Lawrence Relser -John Swearingen ----Marian Burroughs Virginia Meekison - - -Frances Meekison - - - -Lawrence Honeck - - - -Arthur Harrison - -- - -Julian Grant - - - - -George May - --- ----Anna Barth - - - -Frederick Freppel -Dorothy Edwards - - - --Aloysius Riley Robert Schuldt This is the tragedy of William Sylvanus Baxter-he has ceased to be sixteen and is not yet eighteen. Baby, child. boy, youth and grown-up are definite phenomena. Seventeen is not an age, it is a disease, ln its turbulent bosom the leavings of a boy are at war with the be ginnings of a man. ln 'his heart, William Baxter knows all the delights and tortures of love, but he is still sent on the moss humiliating errands by his mother and still depends upon his father for every nickel f h' ' o is spen mg money. Sill-y Bill fell in love with Lolo, the Baby-Talk Lady. To woo her he stole his father s evening clothes and when his wooings became a nuisance to the neighborhood, his mother stole the clothes back and had them altered to fit her husband, thereby keeping Willk at home Ill. the evening. When it came to the Baby-Talk l..ady's good-bye dance, not to be present was unendurable William again got the dress suit and was wearing it at the party when the negm servant Genesis disclosed the fact that the proud garment was in reality his father's. This adds to the excitement until finally Willie decides to forget his love of Lolo and to go to College. Seventy-eight gpg .-..W ........ - .... ... ..... -..... ......... s....,- ....... ..-......... .... H ....... .. ........ .. .... .., ggi 9 2 7354. " IE BUCKICY 4s Seventy-nine E :iff .-4.n '. . - ...mag Qi? ........ ..... H Debate - - Oratory One of the annual events of the school year for the past few annums has been the triangular contest belween Wausesn, Bryan and Napoleon. This year Napoleon csmpeted agaivrt Bryan at Napolton, Wauseon at Wauseon, and Bryan and Wauseon met at Bryan. Bryan won lirst place in the meet with a total of 53 points, while Wauseon and Napoleon received 35 points each. The subject pas resolved: "That the lnter-Allied War Debts Should Be Cancelled." At home, our affirmative team was composed of Frances Travis and Norman Lanlcenau with Lawrence Reiser as alternate. They defended their side of the cuestion with fine speeches and rebuttles althcugh the judges gave a decision of I5-5 in favor of Bryan. The oration here was given by Virginia Meekison who represented us for the third time. ln her oration "The America of Tomorrow," she was so far superior to her opponent in both thought ard delivery, that the judges awarded her a unani- mous decision. Marian Burroughs and Kenneson Woodman, with William Renollet as alter- nate, made up the negative team at Wauseon. They were given a I2-8 decision in our favor and Marion was adjudged best speaker. Miss Burroughs has repre- sented us in debate for three years and we are very sorry that she will not be with us another year. This is Kenneson's second year as a debater and he will return next year. Mary Hoeffel delivered her oration "The Fight for Old Liberties" in a splendid manner, although the decision of the judges was in favor of her Wauseon opponent. The alternates, Leona Sherman and Corinne Ringhisen, in oration, and Law- rence Reiser and William Renollet in dzbate, deserve particular mention, for most of the assembling and compiling of material,and the correspondence was handled by them. RESULTS OF TRIANGULAR CONTESTS ' Nap. Waus. Nap. Bryan Waus. Bryan Oration ............ -- 2 6 6 2 5 3 Debate ................ -- I2 8 5 I5 5 I5 Best Speaker in Debate .... -- 2 l 0 3 0 3 Eighty L-M-.mffele-We ..... e ... ........ 4.351 9 2 fzsgyeat, I i4!ii"ix!'1E Page Eighty-one .WQSTHE BUCKEYE31 ....... A .. ........ ,X The America of Tomorrow BY VIRGINIA MEEKISON 1.1 N one of the art galleries of France hangs a painting by one of the masters. The setting is a beautiful field in France. In the center stands a French peasant and his wife. On their faces are smiles of satisfaction and of quiet trium.ph. In their eyes is a look of glorious anticipation. Their heads are slightly bowed in thanks to their God. ln the background is the setting sun as it is disapplearing in all its glory and splendor. The sky is a perfect blue. Near the peasant is ai plot of ground that has just been well cultivated. All is the finest of majesty and splendor, together with humble satisfaction, that the brush of the artist could possibly portray. The title of this picture is not "The End of a Perfect Day," "The Setting Sun," nor is it "Triumph," but painted in large capital letters at the foot of the picture is the word, "Tomorrow," Here we see portrayed the fundamental fact that tomorrow is determined by today. A failing today means a disastrous tomorrow: a successful today means a greater tomorrow. The future of an individual, an institution, or of a nation is largely the result of the artist in which the trials and problems of today are met and mastered. So, my friends, in our discussion of the America of Tomorrow, we can only study the conditions and circumstances of Today. Let us see if we are today true to the principles and ideals which made our nation great. On a dismal, gray December morring, a small band of devout Christians landed on the barren coast of New England. All things material they left be- hind, bringing with them only a tremendous faith, a faith in themselves, a faith in their felldw-men, and a faith in God. A faith which was to be the leavening of a new nation. There, in the cabin of the Mayflower, they framed the: com- pact to which all pledged themselves to abide in peace and harmony. A century and a half later an eager crowd thronged the streets of Boston, as within Faneuil Hall a group of troubled patriots wrote with steadv hands a protest against a tyrannical mother country. They were declaring their rights to freedom, to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. They ch-alleneged any nation to deny them these sacred rights. Out of the trials and sacrifices of our early history, and finally the Revolu- tion. grew the Constitution of the United States of America. Here was a product of the successes and failures which marked centuries of progress. Its principles, inspired by God, were founded in the Golden Age of Greece: nurtured by the sturdy, upright Swissg encouraged and enlarged by the level-headed English, and finally written by men whose lives were dedicated to their cotmtry and to their God. It was to revolutionize forms of govemment, and eventually to become a model for every nation. Into this constitution went the wisdom, the vision, the courage, and the experience of the greatest men of all time, and above all, the spirit of the new nation. There were embodied in this document certain fundamental principles on which this new Democracy was based. Most important of these was the theory that all men are created equal. Along with this theory, these far seeing men wrote provisions for religious freedom and tolerationg a state and national federationg freedom of speech and press: a government of the people, by the people and for the people. This was to be the supreme law upon which the most prosperous' nation of history was to be built. But what of today? Have we kept' faith with those who founded our coun- Page Eigthy-two gg eerae as A -A if as-sd as ....... my 9 2 7554, Q .... W ......., . THE BUCKEYE try and defended us at the time of our nation's birth? Have we worked out their ideals? Have we made their dreams come true? We have liberty of th-e press, liberty of speech, and liberty of conscience. We have individual liberty and religious liberty. We have the highest paid work- ing man in the world. We have frce sch-cols. A college education is within the reach of vpractically everyone in America! In the attainment of these ideals are we content? Can we now sit back in smug complacency while ot!-ers are struggling to keep the ship of state from strik- ing rock. Already liberty has become a license, and the great ship is in danger! It is now time to awaken to a full realization of the dangers which today threaten cur nation's existence. In the home was forrred the sturdy character of the early American. With the advent of the automobile, American home life broke down. Home has be- come -only a place in which to eat and sleep. The family circle is no longer known, and family ties seem no longer to exist. We have prated of libertyi and freedom until we have lost all idea of obedience and restraint. vie with each other to see which can turn out the most obscene literature. Huge dance halls, throbbing to the beat of sensuous music, have sprung up all over our land. The motive of today seems to be not, "How can I best serve my country?" but "What can I get out of it?" America has in the ipast performed a wonderful mission in the world. The lamp of freedom has burned for a century and a half, and the practicality of selfgovemment has been demonstrated to the entire world. The principles of liberty, equality, and toleration have been fostered in America, but now, the pendulum has swung too far. We have allowed material prosperity to break down character. We. as a nation, stood adversity nobly. Are we to fail the acid test of prosperity? My friends, I appeal to you as citizens of this republic and the expounder of its laws! l appeal to you as honest, God fearing. righteous-minded people! I appeal to you as the parents of the future America! Shall we allow such insiduous literature, such a wave of crime and' lawlessness, such moral depravity, such complete disfegard of all things worthy to invade the heart and destroy the very soul of our country. Our natic4n's greatness has been the product of three fundamental agencies. The home, the church and school have molded the character of young America. If the vista of our Greater America, The America of Tomorrow, is darkened and blurred, it is because these three factors no longer wield their former influence. We must awaken these institutions to a sense of their responsibility. The school must teach socia' efficency and train boys and girls to become useful members of the community. The home must inculcate high ideals and lofty purposes. Tihe dhurch must tearh plain living. high thinking, adherence to the Golden Rule, and above a'l, a deep reverence for the God of Nations. These three moral factors must recognize that we need a new patriotism for a new age. We shou'd lead the world to see that the best patriot is not the one who dies for his ctountry, but the one who lives for it. Surely with our intelligence and our education, our knowledge of the accumulated wisdom of the past ages, we shall End ways of meeting and surmounting all dangers and crisis that threaten our Nation's being. .' The world ca'ls for greater service, higher endeavor and more noble sacrifices than ever before. To us is the challenge! We must be leaders in a new crusade for a greater and more beautiful America! My friends, for the America of Today, for the America of Tomorrow, we cry out from the depths of our souls- e "God give us men! America demands strong minds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands: Men whom lust cf office cannot kill: Men whom spoils of office cannot buy: Men who possess opinions, and a wil': Men who have honor, men who will not lie: Men who serve not for selfish booty, But real men, courageous, who flinch not a duty: Then wrongs will be redressed, and right will rule the earth." Page Eighty-three if 9 2 7 :.aar' -' "W-mm wvEEi'i'i"iiii2I-il eo"" IZ:i"'l'HE BUC KEYE3-ww-. f c- tg' The Fight For Old Liberties By MARY HOEFFEL REE speech, the right of the people to voise their own opinions, to be heard in their own government, is the essence of our American democracy. Upon the preservation of that right the very existence of cur democratic government de- pends. The principle, written into our Constitution, shculd nex er be denied by law. Learned men tell us, history tells us and our own national constitution tells us, that whatever a man thinks, in whatev er theory he believes, to whatever organization he belongs he is free to express his opinions, free to hold to any theory, free to parade those theories before the public. The first English immigrants to tl ese shores brought with them for themselves and for their posterity, these same rights, privileges, and franchises. Those liberities for which our ancestors have been struggling from early ages should be our liberties, and our franchises as well. The American colonists cherished these nimmemorial rights" as Edmund Burke said, "with a fierce spirit of liberty." And yet, at one time. they were to be deprived of those rights which had been a product of self-sacrifice,-sacrifice for their government, sacrifice for their posterity, and after years of endurance and hardships, a sacrifice of those very rights which were held most dear to them! Our early history is a record of these trials which finally resulted in a war with an intolerent mother country to secure these rights, and finally, to succeed in the attempt to establish a government and a home where all the heroic efforts of a nation were finally to be rewarded. Strange as it may seem, England had deprived us of these fundamental legal rights and privileges merely because she sought, to make of the English colonists a people which would in time fill her coffers, and gprove their worth as colonists. These fights for new liberties, this final accomplish- ment of a written constitution at an inestimable price, the constant struggling by our forefathers gave to us, the citizens of the United States, an heritage, which, though subjected to the ravages of- men and of time, should remain unchangeable, inde- structible, and relenting. This constitution was first written by a small party in Philadelphia. But it was the foundation of a nation, the people of which were to be gloriously conscious of the nobility of their nation's being. Gloriously con- scious because it guaranteed to every citizen the right of expression, the right to worship his God unmolested, and the right of petition. Marshalls and Adamses rose up in defense of it. Never were men more dispised, more critized, and more rejected than they. Day after day. week after week, month after month, and year after year they sacrificed and labored for their inalienable rights against ap- palling odds. But gradually their incessant fighting bore fruit. Support came from all parts of the nation, their opponents gradually dwindled away and ati last the first attempt to throttle the peoples' right of expression was rejected and the right of petition forever restored. In this constitution our forefathers meant to set up an ideal, a standard, to be revered by all. constantly labored for and to remain unchangeable always. But, my friends, circumstances have lately arisen which make us ask, "Are we living up to these lofty ideals?" Are not we destroying the liberty for which our fore- fathers fought and which they cherished more than life itself? The reins of government seem, to have fallen into the hands of men who are impelled by base motives. Our fundamental law is being brought into disrepute as the result of the insistence of some of our leaders that our consitutional rights are of no conse- quence whatever: that they are not essential to the perpetuation of our democratic government. And we are allowing this infamous treachery to continue! It is Page Eighty-four 3 .: J.. is ..... """1' "'f--'A'7"f'- .1 ,,,, 1 lggfxai e ------ Bucxnvngagw to check this dangerous tendency that I am trying tonight to arouse the citizenship of this community to a full realization o-f the dangers which are threautening our' iery existence as a free people. Only recently in the State of Connecticut a man was jailed because he had dared to exchange some Liberty Bords for some other stocks. When asked why he made the transaction he replied that he felt the latter a better investment. And because of this statement he was immediately thrust into prison. It mattered not that he was a member of the American Legion, it mattered not that while legis- lators rested in safety, he had offered his life blood upon the altar of his country, it mattered not that when his country needed money most, he gave both blood and money while profiteers were waxing fat on the spoils of war. All this was for- gotten, because he had dared to express himself as a free born citizen in his native country, and now must pay for the xiolation of a new law which directly opposes the national constitution. This law. as drastic a sedition law as ever went into effect in Europe, now exists on the statute books of Connecticut. What could be more skillfully written to give authority control over public opinion? Under this sedition law one does not necessarily have to advocate lawlessness, criminality or sedition. But, if any judge would deem any statement made by any person as injurious tot the State State of Connecticut or to the United States government the offender would be immediately sent to prison. This, ladies ard gentlemen, is a condition which exists in our nation to which we :point with such enthusiasm and pride. During the World War, a worthy son of an honored and famous chief justice of New Hampshire was sent to prison in Colorado for eighteen months merely because he differed in ogoinion from President Wilson as to Cermany's breaking her promise to end submarine warfare, and he said so in writing! Arthur Garfield Hayes, a high-minded at- torney, was arrested by a police force and jailed in Pennsylvania on. May 28, 1922 merely for trying to hold a meeting composed of a small group of his friends. If such things happen-if such blanket sedition laws are being passed and enforced as have already stained our States of Connecticut and Califomia, Ten- nessee and Washington, what will become of the theories and rights in which our forefathers delighted? Can America afford to have her name so ruthlessly tarnished? Must we sacrifice our freedom? That is the question to which each one of us is brought face to face. We must stop the enactment of sedi- tion laws which are ruining and besmirching the ideals upon which our nation is founded, and under which it has indeed become great. This menace to our demo- cracy, this ill-digested and ill-considered legislation, can be halted now! We must realize that the "new fight for old liberties" is not against foreigners or law- lessness, but agairst wholly constituted authorities, judges, and magistrates who are now bringing it to corruptness and disrepue by insisting that the Bill of Rights shall be interpreted as they see fit, and that the. solemn pledges of the constitution means nothing when they choose to waive them asid-e. So, my friends, there comes a challengeg a challenge from the founders of our country, a challenge from those who early interpreted our laws, from those 'who died on Bunker Hill, from men who made the supreme sacrifice on Gettys- burg's blood-soaked soil, from men who have labored for freedom in all times. A challenge to dedicate our lives to the proposition that we shall forever have a free nation, that any attempt to throttle that freedom shall be checked forever. Then, and not until then, will America have fulfilled her destiny. Page Eighty-five 1 9 2 - --A --- we .gg H E B U C K E Y -------- z m.,J..L Q ..................................... Oratorical Contests Napoleon High School had a very successful season in the realm of oratory this year. lnterest was aroused by the newly organized Forensic Club and new contests were entered, besides the customary events. It is to be hoped that Napoleon High will, in the future, have a regular schedule of literary contests, as well as athletic contests. ln the Prince of Peace Declamation Contest, sponsored by the Ohio Council of Churches, Dorothy Edwards, Donald Morrison, Corinne Ringhisen, and Frances Meelcison competed for honors. Corinne Ringhisen was declared first and re- ceived a bronze medal for her efforts. For the silver medal, Corinne Ringhisen, Frances Mengerinlc. and a representative from Hamlet contested, Corinne again being the winner. The next contest was the Fifth District Contest, in which there was an entrant from each of the Fifth District counties. Miss Ringhisen received the gold medal denoting first place. The last contest was also represented by Corinne as the entrant of the Fifth District, but she was eliminated in the finals held in Columbus. ' ln the Triangular contest with Wauseon and Bryan, February Zlst, we were represented in oratory by Mary Hoeffel at Wauseon and by Virginia Meekison at Napoleon. Virginia received a unanimous decision. Norman Lankenau was entered in the Oberlin Public Speaking Contest held April l5th, but unforeseen circumstances arose which made it impossible for him to attend. - Marian Burroughs was a participant in the Ohio Wesleyan University Extem- poraneous Contest, help April 22nd and 23rd at Delaware, Ohio. Although there were twenty-seven schools represented, many of them the largest in the State, Marian captured a fifteen dollar prize. . In the annual Northwestern Oratorical Contest at Waterville, Ohio, May 6th, Corinne Ringhisen was our delegate for Napoleon High School. The results were unable to be published at such a late date. .li SIDNEY DEBATE A debate with the team of Sidney High School was held March l2th, for the first time. The "Cancellation of the War Debts" was the topic for debate. Lawrence Reiser, George May, Norman Lankenau and julian Gardner, alternate, composed our affirmative team. For the first time in the history of our school, the new plan of having an expert render the decision instead of the customary three judges, was adopted. Although we lost the debate, we felt it was well worth the while, because it was the beginning of a new type of debating. Page Eighty-six "g' 'ffm ' YM i J-GEF 'l 9 2 111, ,1- 1-5 II X . lvulx. if Q4 'Alf J hy, L ,g,....., . - ... . 114.5-g?'gl 9 .Z ,H ....... 1,325 ------ ----- H If: is l' C K E Y H E B U C K E Y Ew..................................... ........ ...............................................K5g 1 8 E 1: 'Q a 5 5 : : : 1 :. 1: .. . . . 1. . .. . . i F ,: N! ., .. ,. .. 4, ,. 1: il 4 Y' . ., ,, Y M M n I i ,m,,,m,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m..m....,n .... . .... gg19272nHiE5 Ff ill'i lx!iX Page Eighty-nine H E B U C K E Y E ff'5f"!3f' C 7 shes-.. V :'P'1 ""' l: El li E li li . He who stands behind and directs-he who 5 gives all he knows-he who inspires men to - ' play squarely, to admire quick thinking, smooth 2 action, clean playing, to follow high ideals in .5 :' sports-in life-he is our coach- s 5: : . ll ll ROBERT B. OLDFATHER 1 1, . ,g CARRY ON Oh yes, in the strife of the battle of life : It's easy to Hght when you're winning: It's easy to slave and starve and be brave, When the dawn of success is beginning. ia li But the man who can meet clespair and defeat With a cheer, there's the man of Gocl's choosing: 42 The man who can fight to Heaven's own height Is the man who can fight when he's losing. ir Carry on! Carry on! Things never were looming so black. : But show that you haven't a cowardly streak, And though you're unlucky you never are weak. 5 Carry on! Carry on! gg Brace up for another attack, IQ lt's looking like hell, but-you never can tell: , Carry on, old man! Carry on! 5 I: 5, I El !: gi ig Page Ninety I Qag1 Q,J ,.,,,, ' "' ""' ' "' A' Y Y 'W' Ai' ' ' "" Y Y"" If-lini l 9 2 ....... .......... T H lg lg I' Q' K E Y FOOTBALL SQUAD Top row: Kramer, Gillespie, Hart, Heitman, Meyers, Lanlcenau, Young, Honeclc, Bennett, Oldfather. Center row: Travis, Buckmaster, Pontious, Swearingen, Funkhouser, Freppel, Yeichner, Mengerink, Stuckey, Yarnell, Secrist. Front row: Meyers, McKee, Hoeffel, Mead, Bales, Knipp, Perry, Reiser, Reiser. OFFICERS ROBERT B. OLDFATHER ......... .....e..... C each JOHN H. SECRIST .......... ..... F aculty Manager GEORGE S. MAY ....,........ .... S tudent Manager FREDERICK N. F REPPEL ..... ..,,...... C aptain . To Dr. F. M. Keiper, the members and managers of the 1926 Football Squad hereby extend their sincerest appreciation for the valuable service rendered to the squad during the past football season Page Ninety-one I 9 .......... .................. L .................. frfwr H E B U c K E Y -.--e..e--,-.ee- -.-N ,. - -- ,ax High Spots of the Football Season by a Spectator Stryker 0--Napoleon 65 First game-rains-postponed kickoff until 3:30. Strike keynote of season- a point a minute. Frepple furnishes thrills with 55 and 70 yard run for touchdowns. Freddie makes 5 touchdowns, Funkhouser 3 and Mutt 2. Delta 0--Napoleon 60 Napoleon keeps up point a minute stride. Delta makes one first down. Frepple and Young tear off some neat end runs. Paulie makes longest run of game. Delta has good cheering section-so has Napoleon. Johnnie and Lank cross goal via pass route. Capt. Leu mainstay of enemy. From looks of team, coach can keep the bench warm. Montpelier 6--Napoleon 7 First up hill battle of season. Montpelier outplays Naps in first canto. Freddie connects with Young's pass and kicks goal--7 points. Meade and Purdy star for Montpelier. One thousand fars see the fight. One thousand sore throats treated next day. Perrysburg 0--Napoleon 62 Mutt and Frepple again lead attack. Naps make so many first downs that the count was lost. McKee, Nap 80 pounder, furnishes biggest thrill with his sneeking for first dowrs and his catching of punts. Paulie hurt and forced from game. Haas of Perryshurg does some splendid punting. Liberty Center 0--Napoleon I9 Liberty plars to strp the "Flying Dutchman"-f"Why try?" they say after the gamel. Freddie is their undoing. Mutt plays entire game with broken nose. Liberty fights hard-lacks receivers for passes. Napoleon has great off-tackle smashes and short end runs. Johnnie, Stuckey, Meyers, Pontious, shucks all of 'em. play a whale of a game. l200 mortals rave through the whole game. Bowling Green l4i-Napoleon Zero First defeat of season. We are beaten fairly and squarely by a powerful eleven. Clean, hard tackling by beth teams is outstanding feature of game. Napo- leon holds Bee Gee in first half of game-outplays' them-but, -the second half! Bee C-ee uses aerial attack successfully. Johnnie, Mutt, and Freddie stand out. Gordon and Thompson big for Bee Cree. Wauseon 6---Napoleon 31 ' Freddie and Mutt reel off yards in great shape. Johnnie going in postively great shape. Wonderful day-decorations, sun, etc.--spirits raise-feelin' good- need it after Bee C-ee game. Bet coach gave boys heck! l500 see game. Paulding 0-Napoleon I6. Playing conditions bad. Crazy game-we get two touchdowns, two extra points and one safety. Ref's kind of queer-5 yards fine for holding. Neither side threatens to score in first quarter. Nap's final points made in last three minutes of play-Johnnie connects with Mutt's pass and Freddie boo-ts the extra point. Ball rolls over goal line-Swearingen sits on it-score safety-gun cracks three seconds later. Meyers does good work. Burke is Paulding's big ' Bryan 0--Napoleon 37 Best and final garre of the season. Mutt and Freddie have biggest field day of year: both run wild. NVe do fantastic scoring and Capt. F. flattens Bryan's hopes for a tie in the league with us. Johnnie plays usual bang-up game. Mr. Young goes out with a torn ligament in leg. and Funk with a broken wrist. This is the last game for Capt. F repple, Swearingen, Yaichner, Mengerink. Honeck and Yarnell. Boy, what a team it was! Page N inetp-Iwo Egg ...... ee ee 9 2 7 5 5, H E lg I' 5- K E 3 1. v Q CAPTAIN FREDERICK FREPPEL Quarterback-Freddy was the nucleus of Coach O'ldfather's warriors of the gridiron. Whenever the eleven was in a strategic position, Freddy's unusual power of thought soon averted crisis. He was without a doubt, one of the greatest players ever produced in Napoleon High School. CAPTAIN-ELECT PAUL FUNKHOUSER Halfback-Pauly started the season with phenomenal playing but was forced from the game by injuries. He showed his dauntless courage by retuming, how- ever, later in the season, but was again forced to withdraw with a broken arm. The team showed their extreme confidence in him by electing him captain of the l927 eleven. JOHN SWEARINGEN End-johnny was feared by every team in Northwestern Ohio, for few were the gains made around his end of the line. Johnny also was the man to whom passes were sent, for invariably he could .snag them. l-lis absence has left a gap hard to fill. - HOWARD YOUNG Fullback-Mutt easily earned a name for himself on the N. H. S. eleven and showed his persistance by playing in games with injuries which would keep a normal fellow in bed. l-le will be wth N. H. S. two more years. Page Ninety-three rzrgss ........ H...--.-...u-.-su... . ...U H Q' .......... ........ 5 MELVIN STUCKEY Mel was one of the Freshmen who made the team this year. As far as plunging the line and defensive playing an equal to Mel would be hard to find. CLARENCE YEICHNER Guard-wHappy was one of this great eleven's hardest fighters and he liked nothing better than to be in a game where the going was hard. He played "heads up" all the time and recovered many fumbles. Hap leaves a hard gap to fill. LLOYD BUCKMASTER Halfback-Bucky was playing a great game at halfback when he had the misfortune of breaking his leg. He was known for his speed and was hard to stop. LAWRENCE HONECK Tackle-Butz had a rangy build and was an ideal man for this position, and his ability to stop plays was remarkable. Time after time he would clear the way for our backfield. Page Ninety-four 1 xi: .......... .. 3 H E B U C K E Y JAMES MENGERINK Center-Although this was Jim's first year at varsity football, his passes were 5 so snappy and accurate that he was considered a veteran by many. jim always opened a hole on offense and closed it on defense. GEORGE I-IANNA Tackle-Red was a little slow in starting but thenfhe would tear through the line and down his man before the latter got started. Red' also did his bit toward making kindling wood for the coach. ARTHUR TRAVIS Guard-Art at the position of guard, was a stone wall on defense and a hard sure blocker on offense. RICHARD MEYERS Halfback-Rich was another Freshman who made good. He was especially valuable on off-tackle plunges and end runs. : Page Ninety-five ' .....A .....t ., .. ..... M551 9 .. E, f ruif lll'tAlxl'N 'fe-' ---- -- NORMAN LANKENAU EndffLank, the biggest mfn on the squad, was a hard, sure tackler and could always be depended upon. WILLIAM PONTIOUS Tackle' Bill won a position at tackle this year for he hits hard and gets a lot of satisfaction out of it. Bill will answer to the roll call next year. GEORGE MAY Managerf-Bearcat was just the man for this job for he enjoyed checking up on equipment and keeping the water pail filled. LAWRENCE REISER Manager-ffcurly also was a good man for the position of manager and was hne at keeping the Sophomore managers busy. Page Ninvlp-six U W , ' 'Q , I A f . Page Ninety-seven . , . 4 .. . ...Q -'I 1, 'l' ll F lil 1 lx lu X H ----- "--- h :-:rd Page Nincly-eight uw- ., ""..-- ' ' 'K --f- .Qc I 9 - A-Z-I .V if ----- -Q---- 1 fs-ffl' H s-1 is 1' f' ng sf Y 1-' -1. ..... Q.C' ' ' 1 4 T .V Page Ninety-nine '51-Q15 I 91 lfjzfg, ------ . ......., ,I- BUCKEYEQ. ....... 1927 Basketball Review : Deshler, December I7- - 2 We traveled to Deshler for our first game. The play of both teams was Q very ragged and after trailing most of the time we won l3-l l. Q Alumni, December 31- After the Alumni had lead the way for three quarters the Hi boys came 2 through with a fast finish and won 34-30. 5 Montpelier, January 7- 5 Montpelier was trimmed in the first league game on their own court 25-l l. 2 Meyers and Lankenau did the heavy scoring for Napoleon. S Delta, January 8- Delta was easily vanquished 50-6 on the Armory court. They were un- ? able to stop our powerful offense and could not penetrate our defense. fi 5 Liberty Center, january I4- Liberty was our next victim. Although the score at the end of the half was close, we came back strong in the second canto and won 28-I5. .1 Delta, January l8- Delta surprised everyone in this game by taking the lead in the first quarter f 8 to 4. The half ended l8-l0 in our favor and in the second half our forwards got their shooting eyes and won 4l-16. fl Montpelier, January 2l- 1 Our seventh straight victory was completed by taking Montpelier into port to the tune of 26-l l. The game was played on the Armory court. Bowling Green, January 28- n 4 . n n I Bee Gee gave us our first defeat. They had a good team and it was a 5 great game, the half ending I4-I 3 in their favor. We went around them E in the third canto 20-l5 but lost 34-25. Wauseo-n, February l- Q ln one of the greatest exhibitions of passing and shooting by a Nap Hi Team if we completely routed our old rivals on their own court 36-20. Lank, , Mickey, and Johnny sank the pill again. Liberty Center, February 4- E The only unfortunate happening of the season came through a misunder- standing at Liberty which gave us the game by forfeiture 2-0. This un- i fortunate incident we regretted but as conditions stood it seemed unavoidable. 2 Bryan, February ll- ? Bryan came here with a large team and went away with a small score. The 5 Naps ran wild and defeated them easily, 23-I l. S Bowling Green, February IS- D 5 After having given Bee Gee such a good run on their own floor, we expected E to do the same here but we could not get started and they defeated us 25-18. Br F bruar 22- I yan. e y i Bryan was again defeated, this time on their own floor. With two minutes to play we took the lead I9-l 7 and Johnny dropped in ancther just as the Q gun cracked making the score 2l-l 7. This gave us the championship. I Wauseon, February 25- 2 We continued on the down grade the next week and were defeated by a 5 team that we had roundly trounced a few weeks before. They beat us E in a close game 2l-I 7, our only defeat in the league of the season. Tournament, March 4- We could not pull out of our slump in time for the tournament and were E defeated again by Wauseon in the first round I9-l6. It was a great dis- 5 appointment for we had the best record of any team for the season. i Page One Hundred ........ :ani.r.......a:mi. .... .. ...... H'-' " ........... 9 2 1 ........... ....... 5 H B K Y 5 y ' . , 1. . .g I 5 BASKETBALL SQUAD Upper row: Olclfather, Swearingen, Lankenau, H. Meyers, Reiser Lower row: Young, R. Meyers, Stucky, Freppel, Nelson. :I I: EQ V OFFICERS ROBERT B. OLDFATHER ........................ Coach JOHN H. SECRIST ....... .... F aculty Manager LAWRENCE REISER .E...... .... S tuclent Manager FREDERICK N. FREPPEL ..... .......... C aptain Much credit ancl honor is clue the members of the Reserves of N. H. S., for this squad was on hancl every night for practices and scrimmage with the varsity so that when members of the latter squad leave N. H, S., their positions may be ably filled. ' ' Page One lfundred One Q .... ......... .... H E B U C K E Y so - aa -ar - - In-nu mfq 5 El s il E' yi :l if 1 . . , . . . Q 1: :f ll :l '2 . . -l ln :N I 21 3 :i : :N I . Il CAPTAIN FREDERICK FREPPEL , Guard-Freddy led the team of Coach Oldfather through one of its most ,Q successful seasons. Many times the opposition would rush down the floor as far QL as Freppel and then directon of the play was reversed for very few could get past him. However, his ability was not confined to stopping plays, for time after time lil: iivcllulilm slarprii-il us by making baskets over the beam. The vacancy he leaves il s al e ar to . i' E' l if HOWARD MEYERS a Forward-Micky was the crack N. H. S. forward, a dead shot and a hall handler without an equal. It was a pleasure to see him play and we are expecting ' great things from him next year. JOHN SWEARINGEN sl El Forward-johnny was one of the big reasons why we won the league cham- pionship this year. This was his second year at varsity basketball and he sure made a name for himself. His absence next year will be greatly felt by all. NORMAN LANKENAU Center-Lank was our center. A big, fast man who was hard to stop and rl who simply could not miss peep shots. He will be back in the squad of l927-28. 1: l 1. YE w lg Page One Hundred Two Ei Si 5 YV 7- V V V , V ,v YVV, E ,YV Y Y, NYY, -,W X777 Y 1 33" 3 I 0 "'A'-l-f' i?iQ5g:Q::4...: .... 4 .... 3 ..................... ......... 4 9 2 ......... . ..... . .,.,gE3T H E B U C K E Y I ..,... ......,,..r,...w.fY...,....- v .- v....,.-.....M ., WWW , ., . . -, ...w,..7..., V I i 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 -1 5 :J : ii 1: :V nl 1 Il 2 E: S Il ' N . 1 s It Q HOWARD YOUNG Guard-Mutt developed into a great guard and was the cause of many of the Q: opponents' low scores. He was also a good shot and rolled up many points by long I : ones. He has two more years in N. H. S. 31 :E :i li l , MELVIN STUCKY Forward-lVlel did not play forward only, but can play in any position with equal ability. He was a member of the Freshman class and so we'll see more of : him next year. 1: ll 1 1 1 1 in W1 1 1 RICHARD MEYERS Center-Rich is another versatile playcr who plays center or forward. So far he seems to be naturally inclined toward this sport and in his remaining three years in N. H. S. he should show us some real playing. 1 ln i1 ,1 1 i1 ,1 11 in 11 11 .1 CLIFFORD NELSON ,5 Forward-Cliff played a fine game whenever he was in action. He was a good shot and a constant menace to the opposition. He has another year in ' this sport. -l al gl Page One Hundred Three if 1 9 2 7 41B11111 YW' Y ' '-'WW' Y rv'-' 'gi-lla-YM iiiiir iiiiiiiiiggiiig .TQQTHE BUCKEYEQ. ........ ........ . Track Owing to the fact that this annual, published by the Senors of Napoleon High School each year. is sent to the printers and engravers in the month of April, the Staff of the l927 volume of the Buckeye hereby wish to make an apology and explanation for the omission of the Track section in the book of Athletics. As before stated, this material is sent to press before the track season begins, thus making it impossible to have that year's track sec- tion within its covers. We are glad to state, however, that this situation has been remedied for next year's annual, although in previous years it was impossible to be so ar- ranged, and that a track section as fine as that of football and basketball may be expected in the l928 publication of the Buckeye. Page One Hundred Four gg ......................... . -- ..... I .: 1927g 2 2 H E is u cz K E Y X 5 'ti N Am wx X si 441 bv' Page One Hundred Five ---nuInun--una-upnu-nuunnn----un-un 'Swv E' i I I . 1 f , ' H E B U C K E Y QEgggf--n--------u-----H---'-------n--H----f-5-1355 2 1 , p i 4 I E 5 l E f 3 5 .I ' !, i 3 4 q i 1 2 ? ? J z. , 1 w ia A K I I 2' I E L 5 I 4 r I ix QW V I 3 ' Q . : . P A ----- tgggrnl-3 BUCKEYE,f-an ....... Calendar Sept. l3-Back on the job. Lots of old faces fteachersj and a new class of bewildered ones. New teachers introduced. Sept., l4-Freshmen swell out chests as Jr.'Hi. Friends gather around to hear how they run things at the "Hi," Sept. l6-Big squad out for football. juniors elect officers. Sept. 20-Seniors elect officers. Willie writes to E. B. Sept. 25--Orchestra instructors do their stuff in chapel. Oct. A-Track meet with Stryker in football suits the-re-We win 65-0. The "Flying Dutchman" : BW. ? Oct. 4-School shocked at the death of Edna Davis, '26, . 54 Oct. 8-Another track meet with Delta-there-won 60-0. El Oct. l5-League game, Montpelier, hard fight-won 7-6. : Oct. I8-Joe Trouhntan outshieks McClure '24. Q Oct. l9-Fruechte vs. Frost-Fruedhte wins by K. O. but is disqualified for using a ruler. S Oct. 22-Another track "Meat" with Perrysburg here--won 60-0. lWutt's beauty is ruined. 5 Oct. 24-Ted Holzer leaves for parts unknown. E Oct. 27-Paper Committee organized-watch out! ' Nov. 5-journeyed to B. Ci. Lost I4-0. Nov. 7-Ted Holzer returns from the great unknown. Nov. 8-Crumy Cramer startles Cavins by reciting in Chemistry. Nov. l l-Wauseon here out for blood. We take 'em 3l-0. Nov l5-Rabbit season opens, after school every nite till Xmas if you heed the call. Nov. l6-Call for Basketball candidates. Nov. l7-Dr. Bennett gives us a Hne lecture on a new way of cussing. : Nov. l9-Took Paulding across l6-0. There-"flivver" back again. 5 Nov. 22-Seniors order class rings. : Nov. 24-Whopsl No school Thursday and Friday. ! Nov. 25-:The cream of our team sang their swan song by dousing Bryan 38-0. 5 Nov. 29-B. B. practice starts, watch 'eml E Dec. l-Frepple gives a banquet. "Fliver" elected E. B. Captain for '27. E Dec. 3-Football letters awarded to I4 men-the same old "I wish to thank-" even the lowly E. managers. 5 Dec. 6-Kiwanis banquet for football squad-Johnnie cops the hog. Q Dec. l3-Burgled! Help! Eel:-! S300 missing. Rumors of inside job. ' Dec. I4-Detective Dubs on the case, all boys have finger prints taken. El Comancho gives chapel talk. Dec. I7-Faculty gives a knockout program-Miss Couch, the Heroine. The hero?-Coach of course. Xmas vacation. Jan. 3-School starts again. It isn't so bad at that. fan. 5-Miss Klotz' gentleman friends here-'We wonder?-Nvhen? jan. 6-Senior class rings here-great rejoicing! jan. 7-Montpelier game there--Did we beat 'em, sure! 25-IO. jan. 8-Delta game herwwe win 50-6. jan. l0--'May washed his face again. We wonder who she is. Jan. ll-"ldy" Rindtisen is winning all the oratorical contests she can find. Jan. I2-B. Dunbar threatens to reduce. Jan. l4-Liberty Center, herewe win 28-l5. League game. jan. l8-Delta downed 40-l6, there. Young shoots long ones. jan. 20-The old Hokum friencll-lVl'r. Gilhooly. Jan. 2l-Montpelier here-League game. Sure we won. Jan. 24-Mr.Gilhooly's idea seems to be a wet towel. We all work hard jan. 25-Mr. Rosebrock lolls in his easy chair. Drat the paper com. g Jan. 27-Semester cards out. Pass? E jan. 29-Secret's out! The reason Palmer's so hard is, because he thinks water is weakening i and soap poison. E Feb. l-Wauseon falls before the rush, 36-20, there. E Feb. 3-Operetta Tryouts. List of talented few out later. Feb. 4-Liberty Center game, there. A beautifully botched up game. Feb. 7-Fruechte makes us stand up and chew, for exercising the cud. Feb. ll-Chapel. Morrison shakes the real music out of the school piano for once. Bryan. here-We win 23-ll. ' Page One Hundred Seven 9 2 Eg.. ...... -e e .. 3 BUCKEYEQ. ........ .. .......... 5 5 I 5 E Feb. I8-Charlene plays in chapel. Vflmat do you mean? Norma rnd Dort gave us a few thrills. 5 3 B. G. game. E Q Feb. 25-Wauseon here-We lost the last and only league game of the season, 2l-l7. i I March l-Class BB. starts. Seniors electccl Grant as captain. Scniors have it cinched. g l March 4-Toumament at Wauseon. Death, where is thy sting? Q 3 March 5-New man teacher! All young UQ lady teachers primp up. Q E March 6-Big dayl Grant gets a note from Hilclegarcl. E 5 March ll--juniors fwe mean Travis, won Class B. B. tournament. Boys and girls. E March 2l-Hooray! Spring is herel B-r-r-rl Chilly! E March 22-Hi-Y Banquet and Find Yourself Carnpaipr. "Rylsc" Suydam's lunch nibbled by l Q unlrrwwn monster. Q 2 March 23--Snare laid for monster in "Rylre's" loclser. 2 March 24-Monster caught-'twas but a wee mousie. i I Q March 25--First marriage of Senior class-"Si" and "Happy." E g March 27-Rylte captures another mousie. Will wonders ever cease? 5 : March 28-Valparaiso male warblers here for chapel. E Q April I-April F001-Nothing roasy. , i April 2-Chapel. debate pins given out. Lots of speeches. E g April 5-Red Hanna entertains football players. E 5 April 8-We get fooled by MacDonald Birch. Barnum was right! 5 5 April I5-Holzer and Hanna stun school by wearing knickers. E 3 April l8-Now Dort Finhs gets hitched. What's going to be left of the Seniors by june? 2 April Zl--Operettsa. best ever. jo, Marg, Butz, Charlene, Ken, Nlorma and all make a hit. E April 22-Operetta, second night. Y 3 April 27-Mrs. Hassenllug gives talk on China. owwl l 3 April 28-Track meet at Wauseon. We win. E April 29-Chapel, Seclfist--"Now just because t:here's only one more rliollth of school, etc." 5 May 3-Tryouts for Senior class play. Q May la-Maior Hrgople gives a short UQ tall: on C. M. T. C. training camp. League track meet ' ontpe ier, apoleon, Bryan. g E may 5?-4-unior High School tracls and field day. E ay -- enms toumament. E i May 27-Junior-Senior Reception. E . May 29--Baccalaureate-St. Paul's Lutheran Church. E E May 20-Senior High traclr and field day. Q May 3l-Senior Class play-"Seventeea." E . june I-Alumni banquet. 3 Q June 2--junior high commencement--Armory. Only four years and they'll be where we are now. E 5 june 3-Senior high commencement. Twelve years is a long time-but it's worth ill 5 5 . 5 2 . 5 2 Page One Hundred Eight : : ........ .. ......... -- - ....... .. - ........ .. .......... .:g,1927gQfj ....... M ........ , .... .ETHE BUCKEYEHM Are you tlzuz,Qug 7107719 qfyour Fiuuucuzl Future? E : 2 ri .V E I: I Q' ls Credit is your Bef? Jsset E 1: Ii Effdbfllfb your crea'z'f uy uJj5!z'ufz'0u 5212126 this Sim ug Burk THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ' I Napoleon, Ohio Succeu to ibe 1927 Qruduutef Page One Hundred Nine 9 2 7g "A5"N' "ii-f BUCKEYEg- ------- Q 3 COAL and COKE : THE VERY BEST QUALITY Cet Our Prices s The Ohio, Gas, Light 8z Coke Co. i 5 Phones, Yards 403g Oliice 408 Napoleon, Ohio 1 i 5 5 Q He: "Are you interested in art?" 2 She: "Not well enough as yet to call him by his first name." QUESTIONS WE ARE ASKED HH h d n Prop. of Bathing Beach: "One d sw many as oesd awe ' bath for twenty-five cents, sir, or ten resse woman rea y nee ? im, two dollars-- "Wnat should be the difference ' Prospective Customer: That is Between an afternoon and an eve- sieeferi but howudo I know that I am ning nat?" to Inf ten years? ilwhat hat will Put life into my "Cracious! I have not enough hair and skinr' htolcs on my bathing suit." "What is a good 'between-season' HNCW1' fflfnd- deaf- You will have style?" lots of eyes. .As specialists in selecting "The f-so youvve given up the idea of Right Hat we welcome such re- taking singing lessonspn guests for assistance in correct mil- --Ygs: I found it would take me mery' three years to sing as well as I thought E STEVENS MILLINERY I sang already-" E "Above All- -The Right Hai." i I 5 Page One Hundred Ten "Is it true that that clock will go for fourteen days without winding?" "Yes." "Then how long will it go if it is wound?" WI Eiliii-.IE-I-HTLiiiiliiii-QI-:LIES-E-Ii '-"A ""A"' "1 'M unuunanu 9 2 ......... C. W. CLIPPINC-ER BUCKEYEQQQP ENGLISIPS GROCERY We are headquarters for FRESH FRUITS- -VEGETABLES E OPTOMETRIST i Rooms 8-9 Morey 8: Eckber Bldg. our Stigiuistgigpifzmlier than Phone H2 Napoleon, Ohio Phone 78 5 "Johnny," said the teacher reprov- SPENCERIAN SCHOOL of ' Commerce, Accounts and Finance The unusual facilities now oH'ered by Spencerian cannot be fully de- sc1ibed. They must be seen to be appreciated. We most cordially in- vite visitors to call Ten departments, Day and Eve- ning, include Bookkeeping, Short- hand, Private Secretary, Higher Accounting and Business Admin- istration. Four courses leading to college degrees. Our employment-Service Bureau serves the graduate and the public without charge. Bulletins and information upon request. Address E. E. Morville, President. 3201 Euclid Av., Cleveland- Founded 1848. Phone Prospect 4500 ingly, "you misspelled most of the words in your composition." "Yes'mg l'm going to be a dialect writer." Oily to bed. And oily to rise, ls the fate of a man When a motor he buys. Kansas Paper: We wish to apolo- gi'e for the manner in which we dis- 5 raced the wedding last week. Thru an error of the type setter we were made to say "the roses were punk." V- hat we should have said was "the noses were pink." A school-girl was required to write two hundred words about a motor car. Slfe submitted the following: "My uncle bought a motor car. He was out riding in the country when it busted gcing up a hill. The other l80 words are what my uncle said when he was walking back to town, but I know you wouldn't want me to repeat them." Page One Hundred Eleven ........ - .... ..... 3 BUCKEYEQ -------- . I I I u u u . I 1 n , ' n l u If I. n l : 5 : l ' Compliments of WELLINGTON J- O. YOUNG LUNCH Room : Plumbing and Healing HEYMAN BROS. : E : l l li Q L. Bennett: "The girl winked at 3 QQ me." x R. Meyers: "What followed?" iv l... Bennett: "I did." "I see my neighbor has a 53,000 Q car." E "Where did he get it?" 5 "The car?" THE '-go, the s3,ooo." j " h, he hasn't got that yet." 5 CRITERION BARBER SHOP -- Q '36 W. Washington St. rouritgilence makes the marks grow 2 Lunwlc 6: PARSELS -- Q , A friend is one who knows all about Q Propnetors you and still likes you. 3 Teacher in Botany: "When do the E leaves begin to turn?" Voice: "The night before exams." 5 i Heit: "I don't want a large pic- ture." Gardner: "All right. just close your mouth." ' Page one Hundred Twelve ajmm.....:.::....iJ.............T.....................................a ......... ... ................ 9 2 ....... N m ..,, ...,.... ,ET H E B U C K E Y 1 Meet Your Friends at MEYERS H. G. LANKENAU DRUG STORE INSURANCE The best in Drug Store Conds Phone 678 The best in Drug Store Service FJAPOLEQN, QHIQ Compliments of .Ponlious C9 K nipp Page One Hundred Thirteen .3331 9 2 ....... Q .... .QKTHE BUCKAEYEX. ............ gg Compliments of GEO. A. DENNIS Sanitary Plumbing and Dependable Heat Phone 3 7 3 Napoleon, Ohio n Bill's lost his hat again." "How do you know?" "I can't find mine." no Do the boys in Crimson Gulch shoot on sight the way they used to?" "No," replied Cactus Joe. "Us desperados are all tamed down. We're afraid to get out in the street and act reckless for fear we'll be mistook for movie actors." "Say, l have dreamed twice lately that I have been at work. If it hap- pens again l shall buy a dream book to see whether it means anything." A little negro school girl, down in Florida, in answer to this question. wrote the following: "Anatomy is a human body. It is divided into three parts, the haid, the cheist and the stum- mick. The haid holdes the skull and the brains if they is any, the cheist holds the liver and the lites. and the stum- mick holdes the entrails and the vowels which are, a, e, i, o and u and some- times w and y." Compliments of S. E. BISSONNETTE HARDWARE For the best SODA and SUNDAE and CANDY' Stop at DAWOOD'S CONFECTIONERY Chocolate--Marshmallow Sundae l0c Page One Hundred Fourteen gg ............... ........ ...,............................................ .............. ..... ........ ......... ..... . 9 2 75354, ............. .. ........... ,HQTHE BUCKEYEWWE :PEG . . ! i E . 5 . For an evening's cnlcriainment, visit 5 The STATE and WORLD THEATRES CLARENCE A. YOUNG, Mgr. 5 SHAFF'S . Co" plzmenis of DRUG STORES J. F. VANDENBROEK ATTORN EY-AT-LAW i Q 3 Page One Hundred Fifteen E : gggl 9 2 73 .......... .............................................. .... .. .... ................................................Jggzj5 -jf lv'l'lll'l l5l'Q'Kl'ITa'l ., 7 age One Hundred Sixteen .ln ."!f f .E if 1-- f Compliments of MOREY Xu ECKBER HUDSON-ESSEX DEALERS H E B U C K E Y nge Art Harrison, during the time he was an operator at the local telephone exchange, attended a church service and fell asleep. Pvt the close of the sermon the preacher said: Uwe will sing hymn number 34I." Art, just waking up in time to hear the number, yawned and said: "The lire's busy: call again." DEAR-DEER One hundred years ago today, With wildernesses here. With powder in his gun the man Went out and got the deer. But now the thing is somewhat changed, And on the other plan- With powder on her cheeks the dear Goes out and gets the man. Mr. May is well pleased with the progress his son is making in Latin. He recently found in his composition book: "Boyibus kissibus sweet girliorium: "C-irlibus likeibus wanti someorumf' , 1 Compliments of BOYER 8: SON Page One Hundred Seventeen m5192733 ...... - .. ............. ... .... sm ........... .gg r H E B U C K E Y Eggs... .... ..... .... .... .............. .... ............ E 44 44 44 .:::1- it canons: 44 44 X I I 4 4 4 4 44 44 44 . .4 4 l lr l FRIGIDAIRE- The modern iceman who calls Compliments of but oncel- EARNE-ST SPENGLER 2 And the ice stays always. --W. G. MCCLURE. E i l lst Freshie: "I got zero in a Latin E test." 3 Znd Freshie: "Oh, that's nothing." - i Mr. Cavins: "Who made the first 5 nitride?" E Crumy: "Er, ah, Paul Revere." f - i Charles J.: "What makes your cat so small?" E Edward B.: "Oh, I brought him up E Compliments of on condensed milk." E 5pR1CC'5 SHOE STORE Miss Klotz: "Lloyd, I am tempt- Z ed to Htmk you." Q Bucky: "Yield not to temptation." "My room is burglar proof." i "How can you be positive of that?" "It couldn't possibly accommodate a second person." E Hoy: "Some bandits robbed the Q bank last night and escaped in your Q car. : Foster: "Robbed the bank? Well, then, maybe they can afford to run the car." 5 Page One Hundred Eighteen gg..,........................................................................ .... .... .... .... .. ..... .AH-19 2 ..f - ,V V.,V WW ,W ,eene,.-..-e-,-::fr:f2:rQT H E B U C K E Y Em :I El n n n :I :S :I "Say il Wiih Flowers" Complimenis of FAI-IRINGER'S GREENHOUSES DR. F. M. KEIPER : Phone 508 Napoleon, Ohio 3 G. M. FAUBLE Jewelry Watches Clocks Repairing a Specialty N SERVICE X gi ,, :E . :S ll ,, ., ., X 1 Page One Hundred Nineteen i 1 9 2 'lmmgnmnn fn' -'MMA-"'N"' " 'itT55Ei-Qii-If-iiii-FE2 'nTnT u'2 i s Y! is fl I s I W. H E B U C K E Y -------- ' l I I f! L 0 0 K I QUALITY FURNITURE Anything in I HARDWARE AND sPoRTING Goons HOMES, FURNISHINGS PAINTS AND s'IovLs at 5, H. C. EICHOLTZ The Napoleon Hdwe Co. Glenn Speiser, Mg'r. I I Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf Miss Ffuechtei UHOW did RiP And watched with expression pained Van Winkle get up on the mountain T' , The milkman's stunts: both said at Bruce T.: "In a boatf, once, I Our relations are getting strained." Virginia M.: ,,Mary, I,m drawn 1 on the grand jury." I Life is a joke, ya'K'4lfI'1.,OS0 am I-Ht. WH All things Show it: be ggeatj. ur responsi lllCS I I-'ook at Ffeshie- M. l-l.: "I realize that. What J Ancl you'll know it. shall we wear?" 51 TONI N . gl gl QI Shoes for Men Suhr 8z Roessing Sell Bostonian Shoes and Oxfords 2 Page One Hundred Twenty .................... ................................... ........II . I 9 2 -------- BUCKEYEQW Compliments of DR. C. H. SKEEN' 736MB N. Perry St. Dependable Lumber is essential to any good building. The val- ue of Lumber depends upon its grade, its manufacture, its suit- ability as a wood for certain uses. Often it is impossible to know the presence of all these qualities simply by looking at the lumber itself. To safeguard the invest- ment of ourselves and our many customers we handle only pro- ducts that are known for their dependability. If you are going to build, call at our oflice and let us prove that we have the right grade and the right price. THE THIESEN-HILDRED CO. Two Yards: NAPOLEON-McCLURE For Work-Winchester Tools For Play-Winchester Sporting Goods. For All Things Cood and Guaranteed The C. E. ROTHENBERGER HARDWARE THE WINCHESTER sToRE Page One Hundred Twenty-one .,i,, 1927 ......... , 1H5' new rXE'N,'!."r.3'. . 11-. ..f .,,, Page One Hundred Twcnly-lnvo -, ----- H E B U C K E Y I 1 .1 , I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I4 .1 It 1 I 1 'l I :Q ll 1 1! , I 1 11 , :N I El a N' I p , I - W 'I e I r ' Glfel' Ciyfzvfgfgygfniyf Dress Well and Succeed gl V. : IE : ug 5 5 E1 li sHoEs 1-1 Q Y ' S CLOTHING l-lolzer: "You used to say there was something about me you liked." Flo: "Yes, but you've spent it all 5 gf now." If F. E. PARKER Palmer: "johnny, tell me what you know about the Caucasian race. Johnny: ul wasn't there, I went J 5 to the baseball game. Judge: "You plead guilty to : stealing one chicken ?" P R O D U C T S Rastus: "Yas, suh! Ah counted . thuteen in the de coop, an' Ah decided 2 N21IJ0l00IL 0hi0 that was an unlucky number for de man E1 to have." Fay D. "You look good enough to eat." Willie B. "I do eat." i l. il Grant: "Who's there?" Burglar: "Lie still and keep quiet. g l'm looking for money." 5 . "Wait, and I'll get up and look with you." 5 Page One Hundred Twenty-three . 9 2 7 5iiiFf-iii" ?'?" "n"A"" ' " M' 1112151SBJE11111151111511331112I1I i12I11I1111S12- iii BUCKEYEgg- ------- ! 5 2 Wesche 8z Hagen 5 F I D' I 5 BASTIAN BROS. co. u"e'a "econ 5, 1 Manufacfufing FURNITURE, RUGS, LINOLEUM JEWELERS and STATIONERS to 1' HIGH SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Columbia Grafanolas and Records ii 5 Catalog on Request Window Shades Q No. 1376 Bastian Bldg. Made to Order Rochesm' N' Y' Phone 135 NAPOLEON, O. ,ll ll ll Boy: "What makes the funny lg smell in the postoffIce?" Dad: "Oh, it's the dead letters." Teacher: ".How long did you Open an account af S'ug'ffiaSftf1'811Q h b .1 d THE SECURITY BUILDING timeiu en . wo ours, y ralroa 81 LOAN COMPANY LQ Teacher: "Why railroad time?" f' Student: "That includes all stops l and delays. " 2 Clever: "Have you any brown ties ., to match my eyes?" Clerk: "No, but we have soft Q collars to match your head." ji t "Next stop is yo' station," said the porter of the Pullman. "shall I brush I you off?" li "No," said the passenger, "when the " train stops I'll step off." There are meters of length and meters of tone, , But the best meter of all is to meet her alone. Q Page One Hundred Twenty-four where you can get Five Per Cent Compounded Semi-Annually "Where Savings are Safe" No amount too small to start Fred H. I-Ieitman, Manager. 723 N. Perry St., Napoleon, O. 5 55335 ....... - ........ ........ .......... - ........ ... ..... .... .... .. ................ .ggi 9 2 734 ---------- - ----- ---- -HQTHE BUCKEYEEHQQQ- Owen Moore went away, : Owen Moore than he could pay. Owen Moore came back to stay, Owen Moore. I'm in a l0der mood Zdayg I feel poetic 2. 4 fun l'll just - off a line And send it off 2 U. l'm sorry U've been 6 so longg C. E.. SMILEY Don't B disconsolate, DEN-1-IST But bear your ills with 42d And they won't seem 2 gr8. Rooms 9' 'O' ll LATIN BRIGADE New Vocke Bldg- Seniors: "Trot along." Q' Juniors: "All cavalry to the front I Q please." 5 5 Sophs: "Never walk when you can ride." I Freshies: "My kingdom for a horse." l Miss Freuchte to L. Reiser: "Did you ever do any public speaking?" : Curly R: "Why,-I -'er-- pro- qi pcsed to a girl in Hamler once on the --. telephone." BEAUTIFUL SILK HOSIERY 5 I E THAT GIVES EXCELLENT WEAR ,spipi 'LN0 Mend" are full fashion and come in 5 f . li? "Cadet" "C0rtic lli', "Dexdale" 'N , Chiffon, "Service Chiffon," or Service Weight l 3 -withe square or pointed heel-51.50, SL75, 2. V v . A KX FINE EEATHERS or "Pigeon", pure thread silk f 5 hose, Sl. and 31.50. Every pair guaranteed- 3 all the new colors-first quality-none better for the money. 1 The Silk Hose Store of I X 2, Qi. - .A M If ' ,yi .l'T fi X 1 l xl'g1 ll I llxllll l t L 'ls . I .illllllll X ll , QWI, l Napoleon A 7jl,Jl2'l bam, liosirm CASH QUALITY STORE, Franklin A. Theobalzi a 5 Page One Hundred Twenty-five - 9 2 wa ------ .... - ' " ............. BUCKEYEH. ....... ... .... g 2 2 5 i 5 5 5 3 5 5 5 Z s C0 ppgmengs of THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK ' GEO. A. MEEKISON cordiauy invites you to make 5 this bank your bank S 3 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW : : E 5 E 5 5 S 5 3 s E i 5 5 E -- : i Q Compliments of Q A A. E.. H. MAERKER, M. D. GARDNER BROS- I E 10726 W. W3Shing't0H St. FINE PHOTOS I E We handle fine picture frames i and mouldings 5 5 .... 5 3 5 ! s Page One Hundred Twenty-six Q 3 5 .......... ... .... ... .......... .... ..... .sggl 9 2 -.-... Y - A .2T2'ii'l T H E B U C K E Y G. M., Sr.: "Haven't you any 5 ideals, young man?" G. M., Jr.: "You should see them g dad. They're peaches." 2 .1 , 51 -' ' 5' Mamma: "Georgie, dear, come g kiss your new governessf' 5 Georgie: "No, I don't dare to, I'm afraid." 5 Mama: "Why, dearieP" il :W . :I I gl Georgie: "Dad kissed her yester- D. D. DONOVAN day an' she slapped his face." and if Iddy R.: "Father, what is the diff- J, C, WILLIAMSON E, erence between a taxidermist and a tax- g! icaby' DONOVAN sz WILLIAMSON D. T.: "No difference: they both : Lawyers skin you." jim M.: "My new car is black, trimmed with green." Les. Y.: "My car is black too, but I got the trimming." , "You say a mysterious stranger's hangin' around your place for a week! Why don't you tell him to move on 9" 5 "'Cos he's hangin' to a tree." i UN THE SIDEWALKS i OF NEW YORK ' On the main and side streets of Napoleon-ifs the , man who knows what to wear and how to wear it-who il stands out individually in a crowd. Dress Well and Succeed :! E E E 'ilu Hoau gf Good Giothot i E Page One Hundred Twenty-seven 9 2 ........ A - eWe---A-A-gs-We--...----ms.gggig ........ -n ... Q Compliments of CARL J. MILLS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW W1-:sTHovEN 6: SoNs MEAT MARKET Quality Always When first she came she couldn't eat. The precious little petg But now that she has larger grown, You bet that Harri-et. To avoid chartering a special car to ship two hundred pounds of lim- burger cheese, a manufacturer packed it in a rough, oblong box and checked as a corpse. At the first stop he went ahead to see that there was no trouble. He stood by the box in a disconsolate attitude and shaded his eyes with his hands. The baggage man was sym- pathetic. "A relative?" he asked. "Yes, it's my brother." "Well, you have one consolation. He's dead, all right." It takes sixty-four muscles of the face to make a frown and only thirteen to make a smile. Why work overtime? V. Meekison: "How can I keep my toes from going to sleep?" Fanny M.: "Don't let them turn m. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS and GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS Sturdy and Dependable E. A. FUNKHOUSER gg ...Y W ... .... -... ... .... -... .......... Q19 2 75354. .......... ........ . ! THE BUCKEYLg..!,. 'WALTER'S CONFECTIONERY DOVE BRAND ICE CREAM Cilberfs and DeKlpn's Candies Compliments of DR. W. W. CONNOLLY DENTIST N. Meyers CTO successful con- testants for rear seats in Latin., 'fThe cavalry always rides in the rear." M. Stuclcy fin English,-"He he." Miss Klotz-"Well Melvin, I may let you out of the class in a minute wlieve you can say "I-Ia,hall." Coach fTeaching Astronomy,- "Mary, when do the stars twinkle most?" Mary S.-"At night." Sth Grades-"Who gave you the black eye?" 7th Gracler-"Nobody gave it to meg I had to fight for it." Mr. Cavins Un Physics,-What is wind?" Chuck C.-"Air in a hurry." Miss Starr-"When do you say tliafk you, Julian?" Juicy G.-"When we have com- pany." Page One Hundred Twenty-nine .,iQj 1927 .- ....... f-A Y 1'7f'lff-Q'i5'l' ll ii Iii l' Q' li li Y P 'P 5 i 2 3 I a . s 5 I 'A , .smug 34-'.' 757771 Page One Hundred Thirty .-.... fi-2 -I ........... ..........., . H IC B U C K E Y leliggglp I X 5"'N N I - 1 f- R 1 N ., GZ 5 J SQ U -SER ? ff gzqnpy 5 0 E THEMARK or EXCELLENCE I5 YEAR BOO SPECIALISTS 9 I' wk! w-"0 qw"'Effw'I" WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS RETOUCHING COLOR ENGRAVINGS PEN DRAWINGS EMBOSSING DIES CODRER HALFTONES ELECTROTYPES I ZINC HALFTON ES NICK ELTYPES If ENGRAVED AND STATIONERY I .Wayne ffzyrawh . FORT WAYNE ,INDIAN PEQSONALQERVICE- X owe wonx zzz ersozz X 'I AI ?ll'f,!f'. V' I 7:0-W WITH THE TAFF 4J1,Q,QN , ,, , f , I f fl! 14, I0 A 'far X QJ qw ,KQYS ,Zz ' Q. J , f - If, 4f 1',g'H -' w,'-My ,, A- I r I . ff ' I 'WW ref? ,ll 2105711712 wwfI,Q4:f2-,,:' . - . . v . 1 fx-1 , -- , y I I I- .Ie nz, 'hw -A l 'I 'fl' ' ,il J -, gtg. Page one Hundred Thfffywne ui-Qnin-01nnIuJn.1nnu-n..Jnu--uniu-nu--nunu---ZTJJ l" fr 4 . . .......... , . . A, ........... THE NAPOLEON STATE BANK Napoleon, Ohio ' CAPITAL and SURPLUS Sl50,000.00 : "The Safe Way, Thafs Our Way" The witness for the defense was leimg cross-examined. In answer to a question put by counsel, instead of speaking, he nodded his head. where- upon, the court stenographer, who was not looking at the witness, demanded: "Answer that question." "I did answer it," the witness re- plied, ,"I nodded my head." "Yes," was the retort, "I heard it rattle but could not tell whether it was up and down or from side to side." "Ah!" said the head clerk, "I'm glad to notice that you're arriving punctually now, Mr. Slocombef' "Yes sir, I've bought a parrot." "A parrot? What, on earth, for? I told you to get an alarm clock!" "Yes, I did. But after a day or two I got used to it, and it didn't wake me, so I got the parrot and now when I go to bed I fix the alarm clock and put the parrot's cage on top of it. When the alarm goes off it startles the parrot and what that bird says would awaken anybody." Page One Hundred Thirty-two Use VOCKEXS DAISY FLOUR Makes Daisy Bread, Biscuits , and Pastry I - ....... agg-19 2 ......... .......... , EHHE BUCKEYEQM NAPOLEON RESTAURANT : Wh t lu b t 1' To Be Your jeweler ere you ge t C es qua 'ty S and service ls Our Ambition S O Cieanliness is our Motto ANDY I... ORME. C. E.. PATTEN, Prop. 2 z : : 5 i a 5 Q 5 5 Compliments of Compliments of 2 : W. C. CHUBB DR. H. F. ROHRS 3 i Q I I E 5 . I 5 . . ' e . Page One Hundred Thirty-three 9 2 735.5 .... ...... .gg BUCKEYEM ......... .... ........ .. ... .......... ......... . . f 1 order . compzfmenfs of CURDES' BREAD . Q d Q THE NORTHWEST-NEWS PASFQIES H Your Newspaper "The Baked Goods Deluxe" Phone 57 We Deliver S Q M if a f s I Z i i l E 5 M 5 ii ! 'i 5 is a P. C. PRENTISS Q ATTORNEY-AT-LAW i 5 I Member of Ohio State and American Bar Associations NAPOLEON, OHIO Q 5 i 5 l 'I E 5 Page One Hundred Thirty-four imp........................7.......................................................... .... ............ ........ .... .... .... .sg-1?2 ........... .......... , ggi-HE BUCKEYLEQ. I I I : Compliments of ' Camvlimenfs of E. v. AUSTERMILLER s HENRY COUNTY SIGN AL TIRE 6: BATTERY SERVICE 5 l a : 3 fTwo Jews in a street carl. First Jew: "I vill nefer go by Rockaway agen for de summer. Nothing but Irish eferywheref' Second Jew: "It's de same at Sar- atoga, Abey, it's alive mit Irish. I vish I could go vere dere is no Irish." SOUTH SIDE LUMBER CO, Mrs. Clancy Ion opposite seatjz "Yes can both go to h-lg ye'll find Manufacturers of no Irish theref' DOORS, SASH, MOULDINGS, DOOR I I H T ' I AND WINDOW FRAMES Willie: Pop, what is an im- prcmptu speech? , Father: "One that has been care- Dealers m fully memorized and then forgotten at LUMBER, LATH AND SHINGLES the last mmute- Judge: "You have been found guilty of petty laceny. What do you wart, ten days or ten dollars?" Guilty Party: "I'll take the money. I "What did your son learn at col- lege?" "Well, sir, he can ask for money in such a way that it seems like an honor to give it to him." : Page One Hundred Thirty-five 5 5m5 1927g. ............ BUCKEYEQ. ........ - ......., .gg 5 5 5 3 Talking about Clothes i Without a Doubt : 2 A. A. Vandenbroek 3 Can Make You Look I i C O L L E G I A T E 5 2 5 5 S First Stude: "Do you know that , fellow over there?" Q Second S.: "Yes, he sleeps next to 5 me in English Lit." g Mary H. "You should change your , style of dancing a little." E George M.: "In what way?" f M. H.:l 'Lion might occasionally 2 step on my e t oot." i Compliments of H " U Q , Here! What do you call this?" Q OTTO W. HESS stormed the irate old gentleman. "Beef E or mutton?" E ATT0RNEY'AT'l-AW "Can't yer tell the difference?" ii asked the waitress. g l1No!,' "Then why worry about it." Jude H.: "I have a new position p with the railroad company." Q, Bilill B.: "That's fine. What are your uties?" it Jude: "You know the man that goes along side of the train and taps the axles to see if everything is all right? Well, I help him listen." Page One Hundred Thirty-six , . ---------- W-M e-e- -e -e-- .Engl 9 2 gg ---------- H E B U C K E Y X GOTTSCHALK'S SHOES Z7 You ought to be in I 'R -- it F Phone 271-Black NAPOLEON Mr. Mayberry: "Bob, can you tell me where your spinal column is?" Mut Y. fbrightlyl : "Oh, yes! It runs through the middle of me. My head sets on one end and I set on the Other. Frank C.: "Why were the Middle ' Ages called the Dark Ages?" Q Blanche F.: "Because there were L, P, E so many knights." .-. Dealer in Kem McKee fduring training sea- 3 : sonb: "Say, are pancakes healthy?" COAL and BUILDERS SUPPLIES Coach: "Well, I never heard of . 0116 561118 S1Ck- Hi-L0 and Dixie Gem Coal 5 i Mr. Secrist, to Al. Riley: Do you 5 know that you are behind in your 5 studies?" l Al.: "I have to be in order to pur- sue them." Phone 379 Front Street Customer: "Say, there's a hair in this butter." Junior F.: Yes, that's a cow hair We always put one in the butter so the people won't think it is oleomargarinef' The Diana Sweets Formerly the Sweet Shop Under New Management Everything Up-to-date ICE CREAM and SODAS - A Complete Line of E Fruits, Candy' and Cigars Try Us First 5 726 N. Perry Street Phone 546 Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 9 2 73 ........... -f .... - ......... nr: lslwmzx' ---------- I4 S- ........ . if, .., , ,-. 1 Two of fqewf X hem ,ILQuQ.fmQn. of 27 A xo. Q' .,-f The Mlfflm ff' La'hL O 4 .A Page One Hundred Thirty-eight .............. ........ 9 3 ........ ...M XTHE BUCKEYEQM : We specialize in High School and College ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT I We Outfit Napoleon Athletic Teams I THE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO. ' Two Stores ' 4I7 Huron st. I726 N. High sf. Ig Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ohio S s l 5 . Ig 5 Save more than the surface S E Paint Wltll Olll' 3 U Power Outfits LAWYER E PLUMMER-HUFF Co. : I - I Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 9 2 vggg ......... - ,,..,........, .... W., ...... .................... . ............ ,, .... , .... BUCKEYEg- --------- .... Compliments of ' Goan AR GEORGE s. MAY Meant Good Wear 3 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BANCROFT CAMPBELL : Napoleon, Ohio i 5 i . 5 . 5 . . 5 Rules for junior-Senior Banquet E I-Always sit down the minute you go to the table. g 2'--See who can sit down first. 3-Place napkin around neck and tie in knot. : 4-Eat soup with a fork. --Use fork to spear a bun. : -Eat as fast as possible. -Converse with person at other encl of table. - . I0-Eat peas with a knife. Compliments of I I-Stir coffee with a fork. 5 I2-Use knife to cut out all foolish- THE MAYOR f ness. 5 l 3--Spill coffee and water. I4-Men leave table before women. I5 5 6-Spread bun with a spoon. 7 9 -Go home when you have eaten. If you don't like these jokes, look in the mirror. E E Teacher: "Name three animals of E the frigid zone." ! Freshie: "A seal and two polar 9 5 hears." E Page One Hundred Forty fa: IiL1If-'nf' LSR' T-iRiu -iffii-Iiiniif' v'4""" " uaunnunnu 9 2 ....... ---- -XTHE BUCKEYEEQEYE: E. S. CO. 5 "Do you play on the piano?" "Not when maw's around. She'd : be afraid I'd fall off. Mr. Bollenbacker flfntering assem- bly?-"Order, please!" I H. Foster CAwakeningJ-"Ham and eggs. Miss Couch: "Have you ever read 'To a Field Mouse?" Chuck: "Why, how do you get them to listen?" l li 'E ' 1: I5 li IE li Aa Sentry: "Who goes there?" Jo T.: "I have answered 'Friend' once. Don't you know the rules?" Sentry: "Yes, I have to call 'Who goes therel' three times and then Ig shoot. ' ' Tell Gardner fspeaking to Carl Dielmanl: "Now then, my boy, loolc pleasant for just a moment. That's it. A moment longer. There. Now resume your natural expression." Al all the High School games you will jiml THE HECKLER CO'S ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS Page One Hundred Forty-one 9 2 7535-.- ..... ..........ma...........im.......................... iii? , ' K- y x Ls 7 v vv I A' -5. H Q x i -xx rx 'V LJ . 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