Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 160

 

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1929 volume:

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' lg W .X g, I I I mhz KEIIEEKBQB 'glgnlnnw XIII 4 'iiluhlisheh 1513 I . 51112 Sminr flllass nf 1929 D 1 Hapnlenn High Srhunl J: U., - . 4 if ff 1 -4 , 4- .KW iv- f L. . :-Qwy,f - fX ' fx firm, being the fhirmnrh Hear Zgnnh nf gwapnlenrr Snlynnl znnqaileh mth fhiteh fur the I 6115155 nf 1929 P he Hmilliam perk Qihitnr-in-Ulhief glfranklgn yrure Ulqenlmlh usiness ,jllilanager C ,B .D M X6 W l ,L ww f ., - . X if Q X? 1 1 lgrnlugue It is our purpose to furnish the stu- dents and graduates with a record, as complete as possible, of the events of the year of twenty-nine: and it is our hope that among the Various activities, the high purpose of the school has not been lost but maintained with such degree of success as the following pages Will in- dicate. -The Staff. We If BUCKEYE W4 4 Qi' 4:5 I 2-,R I p'1i'Y1?4!tg ,: Katya? :exe it f X , X . X i I I ehiwiinn EALIZING the debt we owe to one with Whom We have been associated since the very beginning of our schools days, and wishing to express our appreciation of his ef- ficiency and his faithfulness, we the Seniors of 1929 respectfully dedicate this. the thirteenth volume of the Buckeye to cur friend, Hugh Burrow. W , Page Four :!. ,. BUCKEYE Hugh Burrow 4 fxsli-1 P q I 1:32 PEWT' W" FQ? ' I 1 PW' QM ,Y 1 WJ-,af-ass-Q'-fi" 1 fx K D f gl X H GBrher nf Banks I punk Funk Quai: Funk Ennis C A . 4. Thai 'Uuurnamgnt 5 z The Qiinunh flfahle : Iiniglyis mth 'fairies : The Quest : Iesis emh masters D XA . - bfi' . mi .J fum, ' - J fy .. nv 'Q S .J -fx Sf at S 'Y -. I ,.:::::ggg,, I Effilllllllf ln::::':::::z,... ,A 4 --,l:,.....,....,,,L p .QS 43- gir f , ' f,, J ,,,.....2- I ff X - 1 5 - f - A if ,,,,. f A - .Qi f 3 . ,f , ,:2gg:.:::.., A V Q E N fn ' f.... ..,. ,symitti 'I Q i , :M W f ,. , nl in... W I 'rrjQ551:::iwflsl:.:5:t:g,glhL if A-5:::,:a1J' ' n,f,',,,,,.f E ss.sQfhygp:WJ ? n-fiimfifiiff E 7' esp -'ESEQ' '-2 - .EISEEEEES SEEEESEEEA -555255 sid fees?-f f wg, f,gggfg,- Q, izsrsiissisesgrszssszzsaa A , A ..n2ss,::m.g . Ziffli55!1giefgsgif! gzggs-af2'a:Evf,:g,-4 sm'-ss z!es'A g,ges::fgi:::am1 mesfs::::::::-wr!! ::::!llll-!1El.s,:s,af H'-'f52"'m-'H' ,:,fe-:-.'f:iQP-1NH2'1a- gygmgaass vsefeisiiffifglfififiif ' I :ggi-'iiiiagif' asffezs-MEi::::::':ze.1wfgzssaiisaefsi' Sllraissaisfv 1 5:2254----Q-1 iI!"'.:E5:- 'illilwfffiiz' 5 F4 "' '1"' :giazss""2.,.Z?'!"! ' "" " 13'isfsseissa5E5i5r'i5i5ii'ii' Qffsggrgusrrzrwgg-ff 1 -'fswasa:ss:si:::::s 2'iEE'?5Ef5F4511537555:-5 "MESH "S555555'5Ni?'f5f' lgigggaraasss iiiifiisarf mi! 1325355551 fssazszsr .EEEEEI ' ' ' sn he umrh, able "I know the Table Round. my frzend of old All brave and many generous BUCKEYE CLEON DUBS BRILLHART Albright College. Graduate 1916 B. A. Degree. Bowling Green 1916-19. N. H. S. Principal 1919-25. N. H. S. Superintendent 1925-29. To Mr. Brillhart we o our excellent educational op r nities in Napoleon 659 ,Q Joi-IN 11. SECRIST, Principal Matlaeinatics. l,l,erlin College. Graduate 1923 B. A. Degree. Graduate School. University of Michigan, Summer Science 1928. N. H. S. 1923-28. Principal N. 1-1. S. 1925-29. Plxi Beta Kappa. To Mr. Secrist We extend our thanks for his eflicient admin- isti-ation. Page Nine 2 N- 'f we-aa 'ww-fm--' -ryan 1 g, Q .. v ...sw awww "1v':v'fr-+'f'-va 'K if -w-v1f-'ww-'ws.a'fFX':'v1?f2:m-frammwuzzfgaswwsmiwvw-wivslslvvf-1 -waulsnzr ,,, ,-,M. ,,. .1 .,, .V A, 5 . v 1 ...,,,.m. -Q Page Ten new-m.m,.A' "ll-bw.. ' 'W' 'M un" xl!!-.m1'vans!:.1t1m1?-ms ,auf-wvmanwim J! Q is ,v ,Q rg ff: .Fi ie! 355 lil li? lg '33 l'f Q: A2 Us X fi fb SP5 5. Iii E3 53 E21 2"3 25: zu 17? if ef, is fel 'J sf Hg H' w: V ,. I'- Ei' in AH Q'- N' W is fi! JP EF iff :F rf.. EK 'lf ki 13 QE Fi 4 as Eff W , we S ? gk S, 2 1 v 1 i I. i ,, A. I L5 if 12, : age Eleven L . N 7 1 1 bi f i Q K. gl 1 E 52 ig. ff: P , H. L ii E L. 5 M 'I . s. w. sf' 8 14 5 F -K1 - -- -,-m,R,,g,,,,.,m:1.,,w,ggm.gg. , rr.. K :e-.m..':.,.,.w nh-'11--....-pf .ue-..mn1.w-1 V. :.,:-.exam-:...v: .f..fm-we E E S S . Aga. a . v e A ? is ' i Q 1 li. 2. Z! Rf H, ZS, P: 14? ii PE: m 1. R f I 1 1 Page Thirteen 235115-2. al wa.,S.Q4 .f an-sl.-swvvw' g sv, . A.av.v-w,1-ww? www. 1 can-nm-u:x-2: BUCKEYE The Quark! To this group of men, who have worked' in- cessantly to hetter ouur school, We extend our thanks for the1r eiiicxent servxces. , Q4 ' Page Fourteen 'S I' E A BUCKEYE H- W- KNIPP D. S. FARNHAM E. M. GREGG E. M. DKTRAY L. P. KRAUss , Page Fifteen 'N 5 r y gr' Page Sixteen v , - , WM, , ,,,,,,,,,, ,M N- 3 iq at BUCKEYE LUELLA EISENMANN French and English. Graduate Oberlin College 1928. A. B. ry ' X . Degree, Phi Beta Kappa. Napoleon High School 1928-29. ix- ROBERT B. OLDFATHER Athletic Coach. Heidelberg College. Graduate 1925 B. A. Degree. I N. H. S. 1925-29, l D, ,X M N 'cf . 9, ,x K, fl Y: N 1. Nl +79 W1 Xi N ROBERT H. CRVINS OLIVE BOWERSOX Latin, English. Bowling Green University. Graduate 1928 B. S, Degree. N. H. S. .1928-29. 1 Chemistry, Physics, Algebra. Otterbein College. Graduate 1926 B. A. Degree. Graduate School, University of Michigan, Slimmer Science, 1928. N. H. S. 1926-29. 1 1 Page Seventeen 1 et 2, . it" I BUCKEYE ARLIE STONG English Literature. Speech. Ohio Wesleyan University. Debate and Dramatics Coach. Graduate 1927, B. A. Degree. Graduate School, University of Michigan, Summer Session 1928. N. H. S. N27-29. 1 . 1 M WILLIS R. ARN Biology, Agriculture. General Science. Ohio Northern University. Graduate 1927 B. S. Degree. N. H. S. l927'29. MALJRICQE A. HEGLE 1. History, American Problems, Civics. North Central College. Graduate 1926 B. A. Degree. Oakwood H. S. 1926-27. N. H. S. 1927429. mg... MJGLL 4 lV1ARGARET C. PECK American Literature. Freshman English. Oberlin College. Graduate 1927 B. A. Degree. N. H. S. 1927-29. Page Eighteen A--A iw .9 ?9.N5'? RALPH H. BOLLENBACHER Commercial Subjects. Bliss Business College. Graduate 1927. N. H. S. 1927-29. J. STEWART PETERSEN Industrial , Cefltlal Mi9iOfgififState Teachers College. Bachelor of Sdence and Bachelor of Science in Education '27. N. H. S. '29. BUCKEYE NIRS. WARDIEN Commercial Subjects. Ohio Wesleyan. Graduate 1923. N. H. S. 1929. EDITH E. CORBIN Home Economics. Purdue University. Graduate 1926 B. S. Degree. Knox County Schools, Ind. 1920-23. 1 N. H. S. 1926-29. Page Nineteen BUCKEYE fi. twfdfie MICHAEL G. LOMBARDI Musical Instructor. St. Pietro Marelo, Naples, Italy. N. H. S. 1927-29. Page Twenty - MRS. OLDFATHER Mathematics. Heidelberg 1925. A. B. Degree. Gratluate 1925. South Euclid 1925-26. N. H. S. 1928-29. ORA GREEN To Miss Green we extend our thanks for her services to the Senior Class as well as to the entire student body. f:j:qq'r,J,j-,'1f 1, 'J' f'-F 'EW T'?E1'f'iR!'gQHf'f l P7 'lf' lf' .5 My N HMM, V , - lzM ,Q?'2- 2.0 4,51 J ,, af-.L-: Q' f '-'K - lit-FF. -' f K3541 -" 1-.J f3'.-T-Nxxg ' Lg. x , X x W' NSW , N . , as 5 db ' Tqf Lxjplgvl.-E , I ggitxx , -,r ,- ' I wi?-'2 W W we M, 'H M 0 - n'-'f' ' ' " . ff P fl -"4L"w'v ' ,' .. pa. -- QQMQB li1?fr '3"gt'fTx NQ,l,, "fi V. 3581 W W 'E W3 ' "'9m?' A 1 dh f ' 1 ,-,, 'ity 'SGFII 'Ja' 'Q-gwff ' A N Fai iw A. 'egg im' ni ' ' fm. 13? L N .ff a f.....!,. aQ2.w qggbs fag, ,Q ,V , FfV?"'1"4,fF lcd5q7f6 'HQ 'WWF " "Hi 440 Mfd, xi 602 ---:wi Siiiilk- -5, ,shi : vw ,wg 5 'qv.. Q, cab? 2: 05.31141-f, .qmyj 4517 L gf. , :ig W. '71 5 'oo 5 . 54. .L :. 7,,,'- 1 'u' 0 ox o . rin A fha, ,sg'3,, ab .- P . ..-.. ' 0,1 ..,'- '1C,o o'c:g7:gd vm1f'fgA6234l'Qi 'I -'f l' Q If . o o 5: ul,,1,-yy! 4 5. ,, I 3. .1 1 -min' v l Q ,. 6 ' - - , -s r.,P'r ' - 555.21 wt, fjfji f7'E'33gfgQIg,,: , , M 1225 ,J - ul M t 1 X I ,, , V Q.i,g,n, . 4 ' K W , , .93-1' ,,f,m, 151' A , J sg-553, 1: bf., 1.2 X .WI ' H W Ur , gtmvaglgli-3, V f'::'W" -: 4' IJ-'! ,'. ' f , . ' r 3, 'I . 4 31-49- , . lf, ,V , -.nm J VV, K. Q O Q0 6 a IQ: I ix in 'vw' , gk 'firm' If ,fly My 515, ITA, 0 Ill K RW! I lflfk MII? A E? rp 4 oh f lb 3' , , f Q Mi' Mr fi.: - M X AN K J?-, Q L X, 1 X U K fl slmmmlgyiy Mx If f 1 4. H 35 " 1 frm L L 0 UPU I, X 'f X ,l L1 Wx ova! ua I 141 'I' 'Ap 'Q f' D we H nv? fy, N oo 0296? 'ik l I If "SMF E Q H ' . 'fun , +1 J fir 'I' ff 1 f , I I Y lc? P 1 f sf Jnmy'lw X up II J A do df a 44 o ,Qi I! N I '.-ai 1'2fv -.-Q-11 ' f YY' , ,,,,,, nl-1 ,...4.1. J " Right ahies "Live Pure. speak true, right wrorfg, follow the King- Elu, wherefore born?" 0 4 ,M i , K asbofa k Km? w g Y Y. N . 4 Q k fx jeninrs f ll g ft BUCKEYE Seninr mms ale Elizabeth Gottschalk Bruce Theobald Lenore Farnham Margaret Wahl Betty Reiter Evelyn Gilliland Donna Sisk Norma Haase Marjorie Patterson Voleta Gerken -1929- S ports of all kinds. E asy studies. Nothing too difficult I ntricate problems are O pened up to them. Rigorous work has made them S eniors. N atural ability A ptitude for study P erfect preparation always, O odles of fun, L oads of good parties, E very student a participant. ' Oh! What a class of '29, N apoleon. Page Twenty-four V 15 Q i 'l ' 3 BU HOWARD YOUNG-Science Football l-2-3-4, Basketball 2-3-4, Track 2, Golf Mgr. 3-4, Baseball 3, Class Baseball l-2, Class President 1, French Club 4. "He makes touchdowns in the games of life and love." ELIZABETH GOTTSCHALK-College Girl Reserves 3-4, French Club 3-4, Triangular 3-4, Operetta 2-3-4, Or- chestra l-2, Annual Staff 4. "Safely her lingers wander o'er the yielding planks of ivory floor." VJILLIAM BECK-College Football 4, Class Track 1, Var. Track 4, Class Baseball l, Indoor Baseball 4, Editor-in-chief Buckeye 4, Band and Orchestra l-2. French Club 3-4, Class Secretary 3, Senior Class Play. "All great men are dead! I'm almost dead myself." NORMA HAASE-College Operetta l-2-3-4, Girl Reserves 3-4, French Club 3-4, Talkies 4, Glee Club 4, Triangular Vocal 2-3-4, Alt, 3-4, Art Editor Buckeye 4, G. R. Plays 4. "Music is well said to be the speech of angels." BRUCE THEOBALD1COll9g2 Cheer Leader 1-2. Manager 2-3-4, Class Basketball I-2-3, Basketball 4. Golf 3-4. Class Baseball 1-2, Class Track l, Class Tennis 1-2, Treas- urer l, Hi-Y 2-3, Operetta 3, Busi- ness Mgr. Buckeye 4, Orchestra l-2-4, French Club 3-4, Senior Class Play. "A little fun now and then, is relished by the best of men." MARGARET WAHL-College Operetta l-2-3-4, Girl Reserves 3-4. Class Basketball l. Track l, Class Treasurer 3, French Club 3-4, Talkies 4, Glee Club 4, Triangular Vocal 3-4, Alt. 1-2, Buckeye Staff 4. G. R. Play -4, "She needs no eulogy-she speaks for herself." , F l C K lf Y li E- - 4 .11-. 15251 - l , lJ J -kj' Jvyxy-IV rr it gf fs 5 155 ., Sakai l . . ht -1 - :sunr- Page Twenty-five B UCK I 51251 Page Twenty-six ,-35 I ' ig , li xxx, . f X. l" Y li' DONNA SISK-College Girl Reserves 3-4, French Club 3-4, Class Secretary 3, Glee Club 4, Asst. Business Mgr. Buckeye 4, G. R. Play 4. "Heres to love-the only fill? against which there is no insurance." HERBERT REISER-College Football 3-4, Basketball 4, Class Bas- ketball 1-2-3, Class Track 1-2, Class Baseball 3-4, Golf 3-4, French Club 4, Operetta 3, Talkies 4, Circulation Mgr. Buckeye 4. "I awoke one morning and found my- self famous' LENORE FARNHAM-College Girl Reserves 3-4, President 4, French Club 3-4, Talkies 4, Orchestra 1-2, G, R. Plays 3-4. "To strive, to seek, to End, and not to yield," JULIAN FHEITMAN-College Class Basketball ,1-2-3-4, Football 3, Band 1-2. "There was mischief in his eyes." lVlARJORlE PATTERSON-College French Club 3-4, Operetta 4, Tri- angular Piano 3, Alt. 1-2, Class Bas- ketball 2, Girl Reserves 3-4, Class Sec- retary 2-4, Glee Club 4, Buckeye Staff 4, G. R. Plays 4. "A man's an inspiration to any wo- man", BETTY REITER-College Operetta 1-2-3-4, Class Track 1, Class Basketball 1, French Club 3-4. Girl Reserves 3-4. Triangular alternate 3 Class Vice President 3, Glee Club 4, Assistant Advertising Mgr. Buckeye 4, G. R. Plays 3-4. "It is better to be small and shine than to he large and cast a shadowf, B U CLEMENCE FINERTY-Science Hi-Y 2-3-4. Golf Team 3-4, Track l-2, Basketball 4, French Club 4. Hi-Y Baseball 3, Class Baseball l-2. "The plain far! is the ladies cannot keep away from me." HELEN LANKENAUfCollege French Club 3-4. Talkies 4, Triang- ular Oration 4, Glee Club 4, Class Basketball 1-2, Track l. "lVith sparkling wit and refreshing personality, we like her well." LUTHER TADSEN-Science Hi-Y 2-3-4, Vice President 2, Sec- retary 3. President 4, Class Basketball 3, Science 2, Operetta 3-4, Track 4, French Club 4, Treasurer 4, Snap- shot Editor Buckeye 4. 'tHe wears the rose of youth upon him." ETHELBURGIS HINES-Commercial Ciirl Reserves 3. "My tongue within my lips l reign, For who Iallzs murh must talk in main." . V HARRY FROST JR.1SCiPnC9 Operetta l-2-3-4. Cheer Leader 1- 2, Hi-Y 2-3, Class Basketball 4, lirench Club 4, Golf Team 3-4, Class President 2-3-4, Band 3-4, Adver- tising Mgr. Buckeye 4, Senior Class Play. "My only books were woman's looks and follifs all they laugh! me." BLANCHE FRIES--Commercial Glee Club 4. Talkies 4, Girl Reserves 3-4. Snapshot Editor Buckeye 4. "She moves a goddess. and she looks a queen," Cf K E Y I R . ' fi, xx ff fl R 'V x If 3 ' X. X , Q ca . ,.f' fre l ,9- 3 3 1 I J.!Dt,- ,J t V . l E 1329 ! fi Page Twenjgb-seaen H- A 4? Q QSM? Z lx.A,A,u,,,. li ll Ci K li' Y lf i i i i I F V i i L.-. M - , I M . E , 4 i f ' -WA ' ' 316' 1 l -4 ' X ' Q 3 at 3 D 73 H i fi I I s 2 - l fi 1 5 5 5 4 1 l Wy 2' fl l 'l 1 Q li F a 'i l E l l it I l i . l , H 1 'l l E t l 2 l l Q 1 51251 i l l 1 2 Page Twenty-eight 'QF'-, , .is 1 3 F? if 'em-6' ANNABELLE FOX-College Girl Reserves 3-4, French Club 4. "Better late than never, but better never late." ARNOLD RIGGS+Science French Club 4, Class Baseball 3. "As modest and attractive as a blush- ing maid." CATHERINE HAHN-College Girl Reserves 3, French Club 4. "She that was fair and never proud, had tongue at will and yet was never loud." XVESLEY SUHR-College Hi-Y 2-3-4, Vice President 4, Banil 3-4, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4, Or- chestra'l-3-4, Operetta 3, Student Mgr. I-2-3-4, Joke Editor Buckeye 4, Tennis 3-4, Class Tennis 4, French Club 4. "Theres mischief in the quietest of men." DORIS LICKFELDT-College French Club 4, Girl Reserves 3-4, Class Basketball 2-3, Operetta 2-3-4. Talkies 4. "Reproof on her lips, but a smile in her eye." VIRGIL ROWE-College French Club 4, Class Baseball 1-2, Class Indoor Baseball 4. "A quiet dispositioned man." lSlClxlIYl VERNIE RETTIG-Science '.'Oh, this learning, what a thing it 18,11 HILDEGARDE GERKEN7College Girl Reserves 3-4, Talkies 4, French Club 4, Opeictta 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 4. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair." EDWARD RICKENBERG-fSclence Band l-Z-3-4, Cperetta 2-3-4, Or- chestra l-2-3-4, French Club 4, Class Basketball 4. "As merry as the day is long." AGNES LIGHT-Commercial French Club 4. A'Modesty is the grace of the soul." CHARLES RILEY-College Football 4, Basketball 4, Track 3-4. French Club 4, Class Basketball 2-3. Class Baseball 2-3-4. "A jester he, a jolly jesfer toof' MEREDITH CRUM--Commercial Girl Reserves 3-4, Operetta l-2-3-4, Typing Contest 3, Talkies 4, Glee Club 4. "No bridge can love to love convey, yet love has found a way." rx? . lg! - it U ,t -. El Z El f X ,F ,M-,,,. 'NX -.1 xgyv uz 1. nd .-,' Page Twenty-nine BUCKIQYE n 'N T, , ff, . I 1' 'N . ,N 45 o .-Ti .Qja IEIZEI Page Thirty' ' A gP'fl., jcia., , fx., x ., Q 'ix 'Q' A 1 N LILYAN Bok ERMAN--Cormvvcrcial Girl Reserves 3-4, Operetta 2-3-4. Talkies 4, Secretary and Treasurer of Talkies 4, Glee Club 4. "Nothing great was ever achieved LUl'll7- out enthusiasm." RALPH HANNA+Scfeni'c Operetla 2-3-4. Hi-Y 2-3, Class Bas- ketball 2. Adv. Mgr. Radiator l Band l, Orchestra l. 'ALet the world slide." BERNADI NE GROVE7Sc1'encc Girl Reserves 3-4, Operetta 3-4, Glee Club 4, French Club 4, Class Basket- ball l-2-3-4. "Her heart is not in her work-vis elsewhere." LUTHER HOWELL-Colleglr Wauseon lst semester of l and Znd semester of 2, French Club 3-4, Or- chestra 4, Track 4, Band 3-4, Class Treasurer 4, Talkies 4, Operetta l-4, "I may look like a lady's man, but l'm not." HELEN MURRAY-Commemul Girl Reserves 3-4. "Not much talk-a great sweet sil- ence." DONALD FINERTY--Science Hi-Y Z-3-4, French Club 4, Class Basketball l-2-3-4, Reserve 3, Golf 3- 4, Track l-2-3. Class Baseball l-2. Hi-Y Baseball 3. "Away with work, begone I say: this world was made for fun and play." u 5 B U ELLA BICKFORD-Commercial 'Aln maiden meditation, fancy free." ALTON BENIEN-College French Club 4, Operetta l-2-3-4, class Baseball 3, Class Basketball 2-3, Tennis 2-3. "Should life all labor be?" MARGARET NIEEK-Commercial Class Basketball l-2-3, Capt. 2,Talkics 4, Girl Reserves 3-4. "A quiet little miss wiih a will to do." EARL BLAIR+Seience-- Hi-Y 3-4, French Club 4, Hi-Y Base- ball 3, Class Baseball 2. A'He was the mildest maimered man that ever scuttled ship or cut a throat." HENRIE'fTA Kl.UTH1C0ll9g8 "Her voice was euer sweet and low." MERIL NIEBEL-Commercial Hi-Y 3-4, Talkies 4. "High aims bring out great minds." Cf K li Y li . +.f .-F' C ' . VP- . -' f We l We 3 515, Y J W . 32-17 v -3. A 'f . ' .F " 7 , .f ' X K rf 1 H321 x 'fr 3 , . V , , . W M ,N 'X X w - -,, -6 ,Rx Page Thirty-one V x BUCKEYE . ,Xia A! y L NX .tyf',y' , Q U " K l' l Pl ji 1929 Q4 K !?'f Page Thirty-two '-WQX at - KN. FAX? ESTHER SNYDER--Commercial Girl Reserves 3-4, Operetta 3-4, Talk- ies 4. "A winning grace her every act de- Enedf' ELZA CLYMER-Commercial Hi-Y 3-4, Talkies 4. "He hath a lean and hungry look: he thinks too much." ' EVELYN GILLILAND-College Operetta l-3, French Club 3-4, Girl Reserves 3-4. "To do good rather than be conspic- uous." CHARLES JACKSON-Science A Opcrctta 3-4, Band 4, Class Basketball l-2-3-4, Hi-Y 2,3,4. "Let the world slide--I stand Ermf' FRANCES MENGERINK-Commercial Operetta 2-4, Triangular Debate 4, Glee Club 4, Girl Reserves 3 -4, Talkies 4, Typist Buckeye 4, Shorthand Con- test 3, Senior Class Play 3, Debate Club 2. V "By diligence she wins heriwayf' PEARL HOMAN-Science . French Club 4. '7 "Slow, but sure." BUCKEYE MILDRED HI LDRED ACommercial Girl Reserves 3. "Happy and fontent I travel the open foul." VOL ETA GERKENYCommercial Girl Reserves 3-4. Treasurer 4, Oper- ctta 2-3-4. Vocal Alternate 2, Debate Alt. 4, Typing and Shorthand Conf test 3, Class Basketball 3, Class Sec- retary 2, Talkies 4, Glee Club 4. "She knows to liue who keeps the middle stare, and neither leans on this side nor on thatfl WALLACZE MEAD+Science Class Indoor Baseball 3, Hi-Y Base- ball 3, French Club 4. HA man with a smile all of his own." BERNADINE BAKER-Commercial Class Basketball l-243. "A mind of your own is worth four of those of your friends. MARIE BARNES-Commercial Uflfoot ani light-hearted, I take the open road. Healthy and free the world before me." TVHLDRED ,Bia1iR1gNs-Commercial Operetta 2-3-4, Typing and Shorthand Contest '3. Class Basketball 3-4, Glee Club 4. "A quiet little maid in a quiet little way." fi -i ,iw f v .L . , IFS... Y ku...--V ,Q K 'N i 1" ' fb fx b . 4 V 5 Q 4 l i l a . 4 i l 1929 3 19 Page Thirty-three . N Q BUCKEYE - r IEIZEI 3 Page Thirty-four l 'ru JOSEPHINE HOUCK-Commercial Typing Contest 3. I I "Womans at best a contradzctzon still." MARIE BOYD-Commercial Opcrctra I, Class Basketball l-2-3-4. Girl Reserves 3-4. "I charter, chatter as I go." NAOMI GREENLER-Commercial Talkics 4. "She is just the kind whose nature never varies." MAURCE KRAMER-Science Track 1-Z-3-4, Football 2-3-4, Bas- ketball 3-4, Operetta 2-3, French Club 4, Class Baseball 3. "Oh:' Every inch a kingfl EMMA SCHULTZ-COUGQE Glee Club l-2, Class Basketball 3-4, French Club 3-4, Alt. Debate 4, A'MUjQSll-C in her person, tall and straight." MARY I. UDEMAN-Commercial Shorthand Contest 3, Talkies 4. "A good heart is worth goldf' E-UCKEYE NIATILDA KLEIN-Commercial Operetta l-2-3-4. "Dark eyes hit high prospects." LAVINA HELBERG--Scllerlre French Club 4, Glee Club 4.- "The cautious seldom err." K, RAY CRAWFORD-Science French Club 4. ' "To him all things were possible. PHILLIP JENNIINGS-Science Hi-Y 3-4. Class Basketball 4, Class Baseball l-2, Talkies 4. "Men of few words are the best men." MISS BOWERSOX Faculty Advisor fl," we ,F A .cl lil. , 2' X 1-eng ' se ee 0 1. 2. f ' ' .-,u ,I .5 J' u 1? '64 jixffsafx Page Thirty-five . gk wi TSR BUCKEYE IN MEMORIAM MYRON FARNHAM MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF '29 DIED AUGUST 10, 1928 4 Page Thirty-six 19.23A BUCKEYE 4 y W The xstnrg uf 29 OUR short years ago, we wandered into the corridors of Napoleon High School, ninety green, helpless freshmen. After several days of panic and fear of those "superior beings," the upper classmen, our courage returned and we began to work in earnest. Our freshman class contributed in many lines of activities, football, basketball, track, trangular debate, and the operetta. The next year found us again streaming down the corridors but not with that helpless feeling we had known the year before. We were now full-fledged Sophomores and were to be considered as such! This year we did even better--more of our men were given varsity positions and repre- sentatives in other activities increased. g Our Junior year was found to be the busiest year we had ever known. All of our classmates regained their varsity positions and many new ones had taken the places of the departed seniors. The social function of the year, the Junior-Senior banquet, rested in our hands and we were to prove that our artistic ability could compete with our other merits. . Our last year, we began to realize that very shortly our high school days would be over. Credits were being feverishly added and the question of "higher learning" was being discussed. As the year ended and the graduation day approached, each member could feel justly proud of his class and could indeed say that the class of A29 had contributed its share to Napoleon High School, M W 5 Q Page Thirty-seven Ex J N . BUCKEYE flllzuasa will We, the Senior Class of 1929 of the Napoleon High School, in the State of Ohio, being of full age, perfect health and sound mind, do hereby make our last will and testament: l, Bernadine Baker, do will and bequeath my personality to anyone who wants it. I, Marie Barnes, do will and bequeath my peaceful disposition to Helen Meyer. I, William Beck, do will and bequeath my delightful and irresitable giggle to Frederick Albrink. May he profit by it as I have always done. ' I, Mildred Behrens, 'do will and bequeath my winning smile to Ruth Reinke. I, Alton Benien, do will and bequeath my ability in French to Ted Holzer. I, Ella Bickford, do will and bequeath my noon ride to my sister. I, Earl Blair, do will and bequeath my manly appearance to Pete Schultz. I, Lilyan Bokerman, do will and bequeath my abbreviated skirts to Paul- ine McComb. . A I, Elza Clymer, do will and bequeath 'Amy way with women" to Kern McKee. I, Ray Crawford, do will and bequeath my bashfulnless to Agnes Frepple. We, .Meredith Crum, Mary Ludeman, do will and bequeath our curly locks to Gerry Boyer. , ' V I, Lenore Farnham, do will and bequeathmy long walks from the West to Virginia Wolff. May they benefit her as they have me. V I, Clemence Finerty, do will and bequeath my famous grin to Lester Ben- Ilett. I, Donald Finerty, do will and bequeath all wads of gum found at the end of the year to Miss Eisenmann. I Annabelle Fox, do will and bequeath my habit of entering the corridor at 8:29 to Evelyn Hahn. I, Blanche Fries, do will and bequeath my many boy friends to their former owners. I, Junior Frost, do will and bequeath my reputation as a shiek to Peanuts Hoffman. I, Hildegard Gerken, do will and bequeath my figure to Frances Dunbar. I, Voleta Gerken, do will and bequeath my interest in the Girl Reserves to 'Margaret Sloan. I, Evelyn Gilliland, do will and bequeath my studious disposition to Donna Marie Reiser. . I, Bernadine Grove, do will and bequeath my boyish bob to Marguerite v Holzer. I, Norma Haase, do will and bequeath my well known laugh to Nancy Sucher. I, Catherine Hahn, do will and bequeath my gift of gab to Marguerite Lombardi. Ralph Hanna, do will and bequeath my hair to Kenneth Huddle. I, I, Julian Heitman, do will and bequeath my daily naps in History and my sleepy expression to Frank Ciineman. I, Lavina Helberg, do will and bequeath my unassuming position in N. H. S. ro Berry Wolff. I, Ethelburgis Hines, do will and bequeath my soft voice to Hazel Emerick. I, Pearl Homan, do will and bequeath my heighth to Hermenia Reiser. ai-2 ll 2 N Page Thirty-eight BUCKEYE I, Josephine Houck, do will and bequeath my long hair to Alma Hahn. I, Luther Howell, do will and bequeath my skill as a cornetist to Dewey Bassett. - I, Charles Jackson, do will and bequeath my ability to bluff in English to John Hoeffel. I, Phillip Jennings, do will and bequeath my collegiate hat to the junk heap. I, Matilda Klien, do will and bequeath my winning ways to Lorena Precht. I, Henrietta Kluth, do will and bequeath my quietness to Bus Perry. I, Maurice Kramer, do will and bequeath my altitude to Pauline Cordes. I, Helen Lankenau, do will and bequeath my ability as an orator to David Meekison. I, Alfred Lanzer, do will and bequeath my shyness to Virginia Casteel. I. Doris Lickfeldt, do will and bequeath my fascinating giggle to Ruth Brown. I, Agnes Light, do will and bequeath my quiet ways to Lucile Nelson. I, Wallace Meade, do will and bequeath my ambition to work to Walter Meyers. I, Margaret Meek, do will and bequeath my dashing ways to Dorothy Beck. I, Frances Mengerink, do will and bequeath my silvery tongue to Dorothy Tittle. A I, Helen Murray, do will and bequeath my trips to Liberty to anyone who finds as great an attraction there as I have. I, Merril Niebel, do will and bequeath my daily trips to and from the country to Martha Haas. I, Marjorie Patterson, do will and bequeath my propensity for flirting to Madlyn Rhody. ' I, Herbert Reiser, do will and bequeath my golfing ability to Ed. Charles. I, Betty Reiter, do will and bequeath Bus Perry to Gerry Boyer. I, Yernon Rettig, do will and bequeath my shiekish ways to Julian Gilli- and. I, Ed Rickenberg, do will and bequeath my peaceful nature to Marguerite Ludwig. I, Arnold Riggs, do will and bequeath my raven locks to Dova Thompson. I, Charles Riley, do will and bequeath my sweet disposition to anyone who wants it. I, Virgil Rowe, do will and bequeath my ability to Rich Meyers. I, Emma Schultz, do will and bequeath my basketball ability to Frances Travis. P I, Donna Sisk, do will and bequeath my interest in one man to Betty Kanney. I, Wesley Suhr, do will and bequeath my sax ability to Byron Mengerink. I, Luther Tadsen, do will and bequeath my abundant hair to Grant Rafferty. ' I, Margaret Wahl, do will and bequeath the lead in the operetta to Eloise Higgins. I I, Mutt Young, do will and bequeath my fame on the football Held and in basketball to Rich Meyers. . We, Marie Boyd, Mildred Hildred, Naomi Greenler, do will and bequeath our peaceful dispositions to anyone who needs them. Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of the following: Margaret Wahl, Donna Sisk. Elizabeth Ciottschalk. Frances Mengerink. N y , Page Thirtyinine B U C K E Y E 0116155 Hrnphetgc HE word Spain had always thrilled me because of some inexplicable reason and long ago I made up my mind that I would tour Spain some day and visit 'all the ro- mantic places that before I had only seen in books. And now I was in Spain. It almost seemed impossible. but here I was actually in the Alhambra, that thrilling fortifi- cation that was supposed to have been built by magic in one night's time. It was not hard to believe it when one wandered about it in the moonlight. Just when I was realizing its mystery and grandeur, the voice of my guide explaining the history of a room we were passing through completely destroyed its effeect. , I told him to' leave me for half an hour while I could really Unjoy it in my own fash- ion. Following his directions, I made my way to that famous Court of the Lions. After pausing on the threshold of the magnificent chamber for a minute I walked with reverent feet over to the Fountain of the Lions. and seated myself on the edge of the basin, that had centuries before ran red with the blood of many victims. Soon the mysticism of the room had carried my mind back to the time when it was r.ot a barren ruin but alive with the pomp of a great eastern court. I could see dark eyes peering forth from the lattice above, watching with curious, wistful eyes the gay court below. The dark skinned princes and nobles were lounging about on gay hued cushions and luxurious couches. Presently into theq room swayed a troop of slave girls who danced before the court with beautiful grace. The room was filled with the etheral music of the dance. but it faded away into the soft whispering of the wind and again I saw only the bare stone room Hooded with moonlight. Though I again seemed to be alone. yet I had a foreboding of an approach- ing presence and it still seemed that I was living in the romantic past. so I was not sur- prised to see floating through the archway a misty cloud. As the cloud drew nearer I saw that it was a beautiful gypsy girl clad in misty garments. She made her way to me with swaying grace. In a deep musical voice she asked if l desired to look in the future. Filled with wonder I was only able to nod my head. She understood my sign and placed beside me on the edge of the fountain a tray of fine white sand. In the rays of the moonlight it glimmered and sparkled like stardust. After making a few signs with her hands over the sand she bent her head and gently blew upon it. Before my bewitched eyes a cloud of sand dust rose before me. It swirled in the air and finally formed itself into a perfect globe of glimmering dust. Breaking through my amazement again sounded the beautiful voice. "Express your wish and the future of those you desire will be revealed to you on the globe of magic sand." My befuddled thoughts arranged themselves and I expressed my desire to see the future of my class mates. Hardly had the words left my lips when flashed upon the revol- ving ball I saw my old friend Donna Sisk sitting on a bench in a city park. She was watching two richly clad children, who were playing a short distance away. She was dressed in the conventional nurse maid gown and I saw she had realized her life ambition. Soon another figure appeared on the' scene. It was a handsome young policeman. As he drew nearer and doffed his hat with the air of a Sir Launcelot and I recognized the tow- head as belonging to my old class mate Julian Heitman, and it came to me at once that Julian had made this sacrifice to Donna's ambition as it would be impossible for them to live far apart. No sooner had these two figures passed, when two more were seen making their way down the path. It was a nurse dressed in her white gown pushing a wheel chair in which reposed a handsome young invalid. As they drew nearer. I perceived that Ethelburgis Hines was the blushing nurse, and Earl Blair the invalid. It seemed no more was to be revealed to me in the park. As the globe of sand revolved I saw reflected the interior of a magnificent church. As my gaze flashed to the pulpit, I saw with delight that Luther Howell was preaching the sermon. The pews were filled, and I searched eagerly over the congregation for more familiar faces. For there sat Blanche' Fries attired in a very chic style. Beside her I saw the familiar red head of Mr. William Beck. Soon down the aisle came an usher. the figure looked familiar and I saw it was Charles Jackson, but he carried himself with a new strange diginity that was quite amazing. He touched Mr. Beck and said in a low whisper. "There is an urgent call for you doctor. Mrs. Vanderbilt has a nervous headache." I saw that fortune had dealt well with Bill and that he was a very successful doctor. My attention was now drawn to the choir, for the figure directing them seemed familiar. In spite of the white surplice I recognized him as Alfred Lanzer. I saw that Luther had found jobs for many of his old class mates for the choir loft was filled with familiar faces. Ella Bickord. Lilyan Bokerman, Meril Neibel, Naomi Grennlerand . 2' X Page Forty I W,-' BUCKEYE Doris Lickfeldt were adding their voices to the services. But the scene in the church was passing. As the globe of dust revolved it brought into view a street in the slums of some large city. Not far off I saw a group of people clustered around the steps of the building. The center of interest was a group of salvation army workers. One of the members was addressing the people. The voice seemed familiar and then I recognized Helen Lankenau, who seemed to be stirring them exceedingly with her eloquence. Her talk ended and the band struck up a hymn. I heard the mellow tones of a saxaphone. Realizing that this was no ordinary player, I looked closer and discovered to my great surprise that it was Wesley Suhr. I had been certain that I would find him using his great talent playing in some dance orchestra instead of playing hymns in a Salvation Army Band. There also was Edward Rickenberg playing away on his clarinet and very artistically adding trills to his interpretation of "Onward Christian Sol- diers". Passing through the crowd I saw the figure of one of the army lassies, extend- ing her tamborine. The people gave liberally, and I soon saw the reason, for it was none other than Marjorie Patterson, using her wistful smile to draw the money fom their pockets. The concert was over and the players packed up their instruments and moved down the street. The street was empty for a few minutes, but soon it filled again with a group of working men. Theiffates were fllled with ardor and fanaticism as they made their way to their meeting place. My eyes followed them to where they came to a halt around a man, standing on a raised platform, who seemed to be the speaker of the evening. My curiosity was aroused, and I wondered which one of my class mates I would find in this gathering. I gave the speaker a casual glance and then started back in astonishment for the speaker was Howard Young. How that silent member of our class became a soap box orator remained a total mystery, but it was quite evident that with his ilow of convinc- ing words he was invoking the men to violence. Prominent among the strikers were several men, who quite obviously were helping Mr. Young arouse the men. I was seeing so many amazing things that I was not very surprised to recognize these "Reds" as Ray Crawford, Wallace Meade, Vernie Rettig and Arnold Riggs. It was quite a .relief to see this scene disappear from view as the ball revolved on, for in spite of myself, it was entirely too realistic to be comfortable. The scene now was quite changed for I perceived that a beautiful golf green lay before my eyes. From the excitement of the groups of people scattered over the green I drew the conclusion that a tournament was being held. Soon the contestants were seen approaching over the green. I was not surprised to see Herbert Reiser, Bruce Theobald and Junior Frost, that famous golf team that played together in their high school days. By scraps of conversation I found they were playing an English team, but the ball relentlessly turned on before I saw the contest begin. The scene was again a city street. On the windows of a store I saw a very familiar name, it was Mlle. Norma Haase. The scene inside the shop was revealed and I saw before me the luxurious rooms of a modiste shop. It was a great surprise to find my old friend Norma making this use of her creative ability, and I was pleased to see her success. There on the scene appeared a number of graceful models. I looked more closely and saw that Norma had shared her good fortune for the models were Mary Ludeman, Lavina Helbeg, Pearl Homan, and also there was Emma Schultz displaying a beautiful Spanish shawl. The scene changed and I was in a beautiful theatre. All around were bills an- nouncing the attraction. The young American singer Margaret Wahl, was to be at the theatre that evening. As I examined one of these bills I found that she was to be accompan- ied by Elizabeth Gottschalk. All about me the talk was of these two young women, who were taking the music world by storm. I searched the groups of people for familiar faces, and I was repaid for there was Luther Tadsen, who must have either inherited a fortune or been exceedingly successful as he was attired in a faultless dress suit, making his way to a box with his companion whom I recognized as Meridith Crum. My interest was then attracted by another familiar pair. It was Agnes Light and Phillip Jennings. Then I saw a group of women take their places in a box. They wore mannish clothes and had a business like air about them. I learned that they were noted critics and reporters whose comments on the evening's performance would be read soon by all the world. They were very familiar and I was pleased to see them so successful. They were Frances Mengerink, Helen Murray, Mar- garet Meek, Matilda Klein and Henrietta Kluth. Though I longed to remain in the theatre the ball revolved and a pastoral scene was presented. I saw that the farm belonged to a Mr. Rowe, for on a large whitd barn the name "Virgil Rowe" stood out in large lettesr. There appeared to be a meeting of some sort being held on the lawn for a number of women were grouped around a table in the yard. As was to be expected, there was a chatter of voices, one of the women appeared to be the hostess. as she was addressed by the others as 'Mrs. Rowe, and on observing her more closely, I saw that it was an old class mate, Marie Boyd. I now could hear their conversation quite plainly and could see that many of the faces were not new ones. Mrs. Reiser, the former Hildegarde Gerken, appeared to be the president of- their organization. There was Bernadine Grove, who, I drew from their conversation. I 'Q Q? Page Forty-one fl lf BUCKEYE was now Mrs. Palmer. There was Mildred Hildred, but she was addressed as Mrs. Maurice Kramer, and a,Mrs. Hanna, whom I recognized as Evelyn Gilliland. Much of their con- versation concerned the problems of their housekeeping and they seemed to have a great amount of praise for Voleta Gerken, who was the editor of a magazine for farm women. Hildegarde spoke of calling in Dr. Elza Clymer to doctor a sick cow. I drew the con- clusion from this that Elza had become a successful veterinary. The scene changed and I was in San Francisco. On a second story window of a high office building I read, '-'Finerty and Finerty, Attorneys at Law." The scene shifted from the street to the interior of the office and all around me I heard the clicking ofl typewriters. Working in the oflice were many charming young ladies. I recognized them as Bernadine Baker, Josephine Houck, Esther Snyder, Marie Barnes and Mildred Behrens. I rejoiced to see that Donald and Clemence had made such a success at their law business. Just then I saw further proof of their success for into the oflice stepped a breathtaking figure. She was attired in clothes of daring cut, and she Walked with swaying grace. Behind her was another figure, whom I immediately recognized as Alton Benien. I overheard the con- versation of two of the stenographers and found out that Alton was'now a leading cin- ema producer and he had come to sign a four year contract with the actress, Betty Reiter. Betty and Alton moved into an inner office, but soon two Women entered the outer office. To my utter surprise they were my old friends Annabelle and Katherine. They were treated with much deference and I soon learned the reason. They were the Mesdames Finerty. I was glad to see that these friends had remained together and were now even more closely related. V The scene shifted to the police court. The central figure there was the chief of police seated behind a massive desk and was Charles Riley, who had justified his Irish name. The ball was just completing its final turn when I felt someone give my arm a rough shake. I opened my eyes and before me stood not the beautiful gypsy, but my impatient guide. I left the room reluctantly. My lream was over and I never forgave that beastly guide for disturbing me before I had seen my own future thrown on the sparkling surface of the globe of prophetic dust. 9 ' f in N- Page Forty-two A m Y l -F Ofl y ,Valli qw . X' f s ai I lxgx ! 1 D A gjuniurs dlbthft I df bl d "'9., we f BUCKEYE P' Z "il- Page Forty-four 14 fx R' yi Knipp, Donald Litchfield, Helen loyd, Clyde loyd, Hulda ,uebker, Geraldine Lymangrover, Ronald McComb, Pauline McConahey, Laura McKee, Kern Meyer, Richard Meyers, Donald Morey, Mary Elizabeth Murray, Helen Neff, Paul Palmer, lsandra Perry, Lester Pontious, Mary Precht, Lorena Rathge, Victor Reiser, Hermenia Reiser, Ralph Roeder, Geraldine ,Rosebrock, Arthur Stevens, Dorothy Stoner, Kathryn Sucher, Nancy Tittle, Dorothy Travis, Dorothy Travis, Frances Van'Streader, Mildred Wolff, Betty Yackee, Chalmer Zellers, Norman BUCKEYE Albrink, Frederick Anspaugh, Eugenia Baldwin, June Bales, Raymond Bassett, Edward Beck, Dorothy Bennett, Lester Bickford, Bernita Boyer, Geraldine Brown, Ruth Casteel, Virginia Charles, Edwin Crawford, lda Dannenberg, Delbert Drewes, Erna Dunbar, Frances xl I Fellers, Wilma ' " Q ' Ferguson, Harriette ' J ,Y Frepple, Agnes if Friesen, Betty fl' AJAX oefeke, Ruth fl Gillespie, John E Gineman, Frank Gray, Florence Hahn, Alma Hahn, Evelyn Hoeffel, John Hogrefe, Alma Holzer, Frederick Holzer, Margarette Homer, Arthur Huddle, Kenneth M Huston, Walter Kanney, Howard Keinath, Dorothy Kelley, Valeria Kerman, Richard 7 .70 l Page Forty Five SN A fa! BUCKEYE Gllasz- glfliz-stung -1.-. HE class of '30 has often been referred to as "cocky" by its sister classes. We indignantly deny this accusation, but if any class has the right to feel that way we certainly have. In the past school year members of our class have entered every activity. We have placed ourselves indelibly on the history of N. H. S. I The scholastic records attained by our class are far above the ac- complishments of any class to enter high school. In the two major sports our class succeeded in securing more letters than any others. We secured five of the twelve football letters. Four out of the basketball squad of ten belong to our class. A great percentage of track men will graduate in 1930. Clf ever.iJ Three of four on the debating team are members of the Junior class. We placed a member of our class on the Triangular music also. We deiinitely showed our superiority by winning both the boy's and girl's cups in the Inter-Class Basketball Tournament. Leaders and officers in the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y come from our class. Naturally leads in the operetta fell to members of our class. As we look, back upon our achievements of the past year we feel satisfied and know that we have set a record which future Junior classes will strive to reach in vain. Like the ancient with his "Romanus sum", we can say with pride- "Class of '3O." FREDERICK ALBRINK. Page Forty-six X . h hg ll h I QQ 'WZ lf. N ai A G .A 1 Ci 9 X Q 9 f X 9 , ognplqumnreas la R axle wama Purge Forty-eight Lowry, Benton Ludeman, Earnest Ludwig, Margueritc Luebker, Isabelle Lulfs, Zelma Meekison, David Mengerink, Lydia engerink, Cecil erriman, James flcrritt, Stanley Meyer, Helen Meyers, Mildred Mitchell, Bernice oehrmann, Donald ' ler, Daris orey, Helen Packard, Marjorie Palmer, Ronald Parsels, Frank Phillips, Norman Precht, Esther Rafferty, Grant Rausch, Russell Reiser, Donna Marie Reiter. Corbin Reiter. Gladden St. John, Charles Sherman, Lucile Sloan, Margaret Small, Geraldine Smith, Helen Stevens, Thelma Strohl, Williain Swartzbaugh, Lamar Tappan, Doris Tate. Edith Thfmpson, Dova Allen, Don Andrew. Opal Armbruster, Byron Atkinson, Mary Babcock, Jack Bernicke, Donald Bernicke, Doris Bliss. Elma Brubaker, Bernadine Brubaker. Elizabeth Buck, Phyllis Clapp, Lois Clark, Robert Cochran, John Cole, Laurel Cook, Charles Cordes, Pauline DeTray, Helen Dietrick, Frances Emrick, Hazel Evers, Vondale Fahringer, Richard Finerty, William Fry, Edna Funchion, John Gerken, Fred Gilliland, Julian Gineman, Bertha Cirimes, Russell Haas, Martha Harmon, Evelyn Harper, Donald Hartman, John Hayton, Louise Hentrick, Gilva Marjorie Hicksted, Leona Hicksted, Lloyd Hoffman, Clair Hollingshead. Geraldine Hollingshead, Marian Hoy, Roberta Kanney, Betty Kinney, Geraldine Kluth, Donelda Leifer, Don Litzerberg, Orville Q if l Page Forty-nine 3.6 LC.: BUCKEYE Qllmsss Cilflisturg A S. we entered Napoleon High School last year seeking knowledge and sophistication, it was evident Cespecially to the facultyj that We had muchto learn. After many sad and embarassing experiences, we learned what was expected of us and what was not--and managed to do both, Our guiding Starr kindly gave us a little diversion in the form of a picnic for the Latin classes. The Sophomores bestowed on us at- tentions which we failed to appreciate. Our class did its share in furnish- ing participants in the several outside activities. ' This year found us back again proudly making out our own sched- ules. Our class entered more fully into the various activities. The class of '31 furnished a successful vocalist in the Triangular Contest and we have several promising athletes. We elected officers and their selection displayed the excellent taste of our class. We have achievements to look forward to and pleasant things to re- member as we stand midway in our high school careers and-surely, the class of '31, will uphold the traditions of N. I-l. S. Q-. 2 Page I-'zrffqi if Q1 Q 'l In A 3 X Qi 1 CE ' S Z, A glfruslprrart 1 I BUCKEYE ge Fifty-two Q9 tx Q" 'X V31 55215 Hoeffel, Margaret Hoffman, Margaret Hurd, June Kerman, Rosemary Kinney, Richard Krauss, Serge Lanzer, Emil Liddle. Josephine Light, Wayne Lombardi, Marguerite Lowry, Russel Lymangrover, Robert McNall, Ruth Mengerink, Byron Metz, Marie Miller, Evelyn Mitchell, Maude Mohler, Adelinte Mohler, Herbert Myers, Kenneth Nelson, Lucile Niebel, Lois Owens, Violet Panning, Alvin Panning, Dorothy Panning, Loretta Patterson, Julian Penny, Blaine Pontious, Ruth Precht, Martha Rasey, Josephine Rathge, Raymond Reichert, Marjorie Rhody, Doris Riley, Paul Ritter, Virginia Roddy, Edith Rohdy, Madeline Samlow, Delmar Schuldt, Kathryn Schultz, Raymond Schumaker, Howard Shasteen, Howard Sherlman, Margaret Shondell, Annabelle Sickmiller, Eryl Sloan, Marjorie Sonnenberg, Alvin Speiser, Helene Speith, Eugene Spitler, Richard Titus, Robert Wagner, John Walker, James Westrick, Cyrilla Wigfield, Bessie .E BUCKEYE Austermiller, Donald Baden, Elsie Baker, Eleanor Bassett, Dewey Beck, Viola Becker, Martin Behrens, Irene Bennett, Ray Bockelman, Hildegarde Bost, Thelma Bressler, Hugh Bressler, Zaida Brown, Annabelle Brubaker. Vernon Chivington, Kathryn Chrobarger, Mildred Clymer, Kenneth Cramer, Hazel Crawford, Byron Crockett, Kathleen Desgranges, Iva Wa Dietrich, Ruby Q Druhot, Loretta 47 Durham, Albert Elling, Henry Evers, Fritz Fahringer, Betty Franz, Vera Fries, Barbara Frost, Mary Fruth, Mabel Fruth, Marjorie Fruth, Robert Frysinger, Garnette Funchion, Leona Geren, Helen Gerken, Marie Gilson, Richard Ciisler, Mildred Cwregg, James Haas, Theodore 1 Hahn, Hermenia fy , - Harms, Bertram , :QV Harrison, Carl Harrison, Mary Jane. ,'- r Harrison, Rose Mary Hayton. Everett Hemenway, Gerald Henkle, Darwin Herge, Delbert Higgins, Eloise ? sy, MLM 4, ' v il 4,.72!3- Y M N M BUCKEYE 3llJfB5l!lll5ITI Zhisiurg EPTEMBER 10, 1928, meant the beginning of our high school days. On that day there were l08 freshmen looking forward to four long years of joys and sorrows at Napoleon Hi. lt wasn't long before we began to learn and we soon began to realize that the upper classmen didn't mean half of what they said,and even if they did they were just as "green" as we, maybe greener, only a few years ago. But now our green year is at an end, and most of the upper classmen have taken their turn at realizing things, and one is that Napoleon Hi has really benefited by our good works. We have contributed to almost all outside activities and we have made a fine showing in each. We have es- pecially contributed to our band, for our freshmen have more real musi- cians than any other class in high school. ' We no longer think of our high school days as long, tiresome ones because this year just seems to have flown away and now we hope that our Sophomore, Junicr and Senior years will be longer ones, BARBARA FRIES. A , .rig Page Fifty-four A il 'I X. lr: aff' X W- N ,, vm, fi ax ' S jhnniumf iliiglp B h d I d -G U' d h Page Fifty-six BUCKEYE QM? 'PQ if! int jjnn ' ighih fgrahe Atkinson, Don Albrink, Wilhelm Armstrong, Jack Busch. Florence Bost, Luella Box. Evelyn Betts, Virginia Delventhal, Sylvia Eggers, Betty Ferguson, Raymond Funkhouser, Harold Forney, Dale Grady, Robert Gerken, Hermenia Hollingshead, Bernadine Homan, Pauline Hinkle, Joe Kramer. Bernice Kratzer, Charlotte Libovitz, Maurice Libovitz, Dora Mann, Royal May, Robert Mengerink, Myrtle Orme, Wilda Patterson, Kenneth Pontious, Eugene Rohrs, Edna Ritter, Dayl Sickmiller, Burl Smith, Harold Stevens, LeRoy Sloan, Leo Shartzer, Donald Smith, Byron Shafer, Lillian West, Charlotte Briner, John Briner, Madona Boyd, Ralph Buston, Wallace Baker, Russell Gully, Robert Humbert, Helen Ludeman, Frances Ludeman, Albert Mallow, Catherine McKee, Vincent Moorehead, Mildred ' McClure, Julian Merriman, Clarence Plummer, Ilva BUCKEYE Rausch, Burdette Reiser, Robert Rosebrock, Harmon Rettig, Arthur Rohdy, Theodore Reeves, Wm. Rohrs, Norman Sworden, Neil Shartzer, Wayne Smith, Pauline Sunkle, Helen Tuttle, Austin Walker, Florence Walters, Howard Young, Wm. Zellers, Raymond Mann, Alberta Seventh Grabs Awe, Orville Boyer, Arline Bokerman, Lucille Buck, Martin Benner, Forrest Buck, Velma Crockett, Lee Davis, Harold Fetter, Beulah Gunn, Norman Geren, Esther Harrison, Robert Hanna, John Hemenway, Helen Kuhlman, Dorothy Leifer, Ruth Lowry, Wendell McConahey, John Mueller, Louis Mohler, Geneva McMillen, Vernon Miller, Margaret Myers, Luella Mann, Florence Owens Jeannette Roberts, Howard Reimund, Robert Sucher, Bobby Skeen, Betty Shafer, Roberta Schuldt, Ruth Willard, Helen Yarnell, Leonard Yackee, Raymond Lowe, Mazella Bernicke, Selma Brubaker, Richard Cramer, Billy Deily, Mildred Dunlop, May Frass, Mary M. Gillespie, James Gottschalk, Julian Gully, Maxine Hammond, Chas. Homan, Lawrence Herge, Elmer Knipp, Doyle Kimberley, Marguerite Ludeman, Lesterman Libovitz, Jennie Lemon, Floyd Lemon, Clifford Lanzer, Raymond Meade, Horace Motter, Beatrice Moehrman, Ranetta Phipps, Catherine- Patterson, Robert Palmer, Nancy Ritter, Warren Rohrs, Hilda Roderick, Robert Rasey, Agnes Seggesser, Marguerite Teeple, Mearl Travis. Clyde Tadsen, Vernon Walker. Lawrence Zehner, John Becker, Karl Bost, Donald Babcock, Russell Bollman, Leora Brown, Wm. Bargman, Pauline Clymer, Catherine Delventhal, Sylvester Dietrich, Louis Ellingwood, Isabelle Hitts, Cleota l Harms, Claire Helmke, Harold Hogrefe, Doris Houck, Virgil Kinder, Arthur Kimberley, Charles Ludeman, Herschel Liddle, Eldon McColly, Leo McColley, Betty McCorkle, Roscoe Meiser, Raymond Merriman, Harold Merriman, Donald Polker, Wm. Rettig, Clarence Reutz, Carl Rabe, Altha Swartzlander, Fred Scott, Virgil Suydam, Franklin Stockman, Pearl Thayer, Robert Young, Charlotte Page Fifty seven BUCKEYE Zluniut Zbigly ihiztnrg E started the year with C. D. Brillhart as Superintendent: C. E. Roberts, principal: Miss Mowery, Civics teacher: Miss Fahl, English teacher: and. Mr. Miller, teacher of Science. ' The year started out with a bang with one hundred and eight seventh graders coming in. Wit'h them came Mr. Miller, to fill the gap left by the absence of a last year's teacher. A short time after school started we sold many magazine subscrip- tions for the Crowell Publishing Company and with the money we bought a radio. There were enough funds left to purchase striking purple and gold uniforms for the basketball squad. ' Soon the basketball season started, and many candidates reported. The team was soon thinned out, leaving a few. The season' was a success- ful one this year, for we lost only two games. In the tournament we went to the finals and were defeated by the Juniors by three points. About two weeks before the end of the first semester, Miss Fahl became entangled in the ties of matrimony. At the beginning of the second semester Miss Coy, a third grade teacher, took her place. Days passed and Spring came. The Operetta 'iThe Maid of the Golden Slipper" was presented May 3rd in the Junior high auditorium, under the direction of the Misses Mowery and Coy. Arline Boyer played the role of Cinderella and Royal Mann was the Prince. Virginia Betts had the part of the Fairy Godmother, Bernadine Hollingshead and Luella Myer were the step-sisters and Herminia Cierken the step-mother. The commencement exercises were held in the theatre at Napoleon, May 28th. Sity-five pupils were graduated. Rev, Fischer gave the class address. WILHELM ALBRINK. . . rQ -3- Page Fifty-eight ' 2 T K - I : , m 01242154 Q24 Q16 .e - fllijifgl-!'4'M, 6,f,.-e-..2g,-.7 . '?1f "?ZvIf' 555:12 ' - ' -aw- w ' Q XX , A ' A f Q '41' M I - t,i ,,5 W f f . 1, f 1' fy Q NX . X J M my , ' iE.Qs,:eE!i22igiEgg2 A ,f V. V , X I X pw ,gm E in ?Yiii2Hii52"32JXf FX' N Q 'J ' 6525? 5221 f fu. 'X i" if X. . . oil 'x K 24 1,1 lfg E , . K x .AX V my flbuesi "I follow up the quest I d Dath and Hell." Despite of Day and Night an e ,. ll' ifwffi f 1 X A 0 jx Qrganizatinns 1 fi ' , O 2, BUCKEYE 'li-TQ Cllluh The Napoleon Bonaparte Hi-Y Club has lived up to the famous name which it utilized. Every member has been an active participant in the work of the club. We sent four members and Mr. Peterson our leader to Springlield for the All-State Conference. Every delegate received inspiration to ac- complish better things. , Through the sale of refreshments at football games we were able to overcome the handicap of an inherited debt. We have added several new activities to our category. Besides the two mixers which we hold each year, and the Vocational Guidance Cam- paign, we are going to introduce a novelty in the form of a Mothers' and Sons' Banquet. An induction ceremony will be held for new members. ln March in conjunction with Bryan, Delta, Liberty Center, Montpelier and Wauseon, we formed a N. W. O. Section at Council. This was es- tablished to secure better cooperation between the schools and to serve as an intermediate unit between the Council at Tiffin and each club. The Council will meet in Napoleon, May 1. We can truly say that throughout the entire school year, each member has stood for: Clean Speech-Clean Scholarship-Clean Athletics-Clean Living if 6+ Page Sixty-two 15 . M ,V BUCKEYE ...A .', C xl. 1' President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Advisor , I Albrink, Fred Bassett, Edward Blair, Earl Charles, Edwin Clark, Robert Eahringer, Richard Einerty, Clemence Finerty, Donald Jackson, Charles Merritt. Stanley wi-U 09ffiu:rs ,Hieinhrrs Luther Tadsen Wesley Suhr Edward Bassett Frederick Albrink W 7 Mr. Petersen Kaney, Howard McKee, Kern Lymangrover, Robert Perry, Lester Suhr, Wesley Jennings, Philip Homer, Arthur Tadsen. Luther Babcock, Jack Bassett, Dewey 4 ,,gxi?i,gi 2 N Q Page Sixty-three B U C K E Y E Ie Qlirrle 7 wwzais One of the most interesting and delightful societies of the high school is Le Circle Francais. All senior students of French and those Juniors who have received an average of E in that subject the first semester are eligible to be members of the society. Meetings are held once a month at which, after the usual business has been transacted, there are amusing games played, songs sung, and sometimes entertaining plays given. During the course of the even- ing all conversation is carried on in French. Just before the evening's adjournment a light lunch is served. We owe much of our advancement along French lines to Miss Eisen- mann who has labored incessantly to instill in us the rudiments of the French language and customs. It is our sincere desire that Le Circle Francais will continue in as successful a manner in the future as it has in the past. HELEN LANKENAU, Sec'y. Q . Page Sixty-four 'BUCKEYE ,members Elle Qlirnzle gllrmtcais President ,W A .- . ,., .-,- L, L L .,.cLar-,,.,a--a, .7 - LL. Lenore Farnham Vice President L, -.-,LElizabeth Gottschalk LLL . Helen Lankenau Treasurer -- ---L .-,---e -YL,Luther Tadsen SENIORS Emma Schultz Donna Sisk Norma Haase Margaret Wahl Elizabeth Gottschalk Bernadine Grove Lenore Farnham Doris Lickfeldt Hildegard Gerken Betty Reiter Luther Tadsen Donald Finerty Clemence Finerty Earl Blair Maurice Kramer Ray Crawford J UNIORS Agnes Frepple Pauline McComb Frederick Albrink Frances Travis Marguerite Holzer Mary Elizabeth Morey ga gilt' Alma Hahn Edward Rickenberg Virgil Rowe Luther Howell Junior Frost Alton Benien Herbert Reiser Bruce Theobald Alfred Lanzer Howard Young Marjorie Patterson Evelyn Gilliland Agnes Light Catherine Hahn Annabelle Fox Lavina Helberg Virginia Casteel Ruth Reinke Dorothy Tittle Evelyn Hahn Betty Wolfe Walter Houston Page Szxty five B U C K E Y E lifalkies The "Talkies" is a new organization in Napoleon High School. It is an outgrowth of work in the class of "Speech". The framing and adoption of the constitution and the election of oiiicers were introduced as a practical application of work in Parliamentary Law. On March twenty-second, members of the society entertained the Triangular Contestants as an appreciation for their work in furthering the interests in Better Speech. A mock triangular program was the feature of the evening. ' l Page Siaety-six 1' , BUCKEYE Vice President a a ,J , -rt . - o ,J to Secretary and Treasurer ,as Qergeant at Arms ,--Y,aY,, Herbert Reiser Meredith Crum Mary Ludeman Doris Lickfeldt Lenore Farnham Hildegard Gerken Helen Lankenau Margaret Wahl Blanche Fries Norma Haase Gbffirews Harry Sucher Lenore Farnham Phillip Jennings Lilyan Bokerman Meril Neibel Luther Howell Phillip Jennings Elza Clymer John Light Frances Mengerink Margaret Meeks Merril Neible Frances Snyder Voleta Gerken fe 'N I YM Page Sixty-seven BUCKEYE The jlirielthslpip 0111111 The Friendship Club of Girl Reserves began its second year with a ceremonial of initiation at which new members were taken in. The purpose of the club is to stand for better health, wholesome pleasure, good school work, a true spirit of service and a normal friendship with Jesus Christ. The special service committee took charge of distributing baskets to the needy at Thanksgiving and the girls sold tags at Christmas for the poor children of the county. In order to send two girls to Camp Grey this summer, the club presented three one-act plays in February. Candy and arm bands were sold at the football games for this purpose. In March, about twenty-five girls with the advisors, attended a con- ference at Bryan, meeting there clubs from other towns discussing club problems. Under the direction of the social committee a "Kid Sister" party for all the high school girls was given March Zlst. Our meetings are usually opened by songs followed by a devotional service led by one of the members. The business meeting and program follow. We owe much of ,our success to the enthusiasm and assistance of Miss Peck, Miss Bowersox, and Miss Eisenmann who have been our ad- visors throughout the yearq Page Sisety-eight 3 E- 1 ,. 5 F. BUCKEYE President Vice President L L Secretary L, , L Treasurer . - LL, Mary Atkinson Marie Boyd Geraldine Boyer Ruth Brown Virginia Gasteel Lois Clapp Meredith Crum Helen DeTray Hazel Emerick Vondale Evers Lenore Farnham Agnes Frepple Blanche Fries Voleta Gerken Hildegarde Gerken Evelyn Gilliland Bertha Gineman Elizabeth Gottschalk Bernadine Grove Norma Haase Alma Hahn Evelyn Hahn Gilva Hentrick Geraldine Hollingshead Marian Hollingshead Marguerite Holzer Betty Kanney eff? ..........-.,......m rlii Lenore Farnham Geraldine Kinney Doris Lickfeldt Helen Litchfield Dottie Ludwig Isabelle Luebker Pauline McComb Laura McConahy Margaret Meek Frances Mengerink Helen Morey Mary E. Morey Helen Murray Mary Murray Majorie Packard Marjorie Patterson Ruth Reinke Mary Pontious Betty Reiter Hermenia Reiser Donna M. Reiser Donna Sisk Margaret Sloan Geraldine Small Frances Travis Margaret Wahl Betty Wolff Virginia Wolff Frances Travis Helen DeTray Voleta Gerken Page Sixty-nme BUCKEYE Bruce Theobald Julian Heitman Wesley Suhr Wm. Beck Herbert Reiser HORSEMEN A kindly thought came to us now To help the school, O Boy, and howl We put our pictures in this book To honor all with a privileged look. -Wm. Beck. fx 3-fax I Page Seventy .35 il l Qxlf? 1' '4 Wi Q X .a 9- Q gHHw:f-in emit flrzrmzriinzaa It th ln! fr th th I r Thtby dbg wll k th t A d d g l ly I II B U c K E Y E Seninr iglq G9peretizr The Senior High Operetta "Tulip Time" was presented on April 26, 1929 at the New Theatre by the following cast: I-lan's, A young Dutch Apprentice - ..cBr,,,--------,Richard Gilson Aunt Anna, Christina's Guardian .......,.....Y Norma Haase Katinka, a village maiden -T ........a.......u.... Betty Reiter Hendrick Van Ooster, Burgomaster of Ossendorf ,H...........,...... Edward Rickenberg Christina, A charming Dutch girl .aa,a......n.. Margaret Wahl Theophilus lVlcSpindle, An authority on botany --,,-Edward Bassett Ned Baxter, An American college student A-. --c--,-.-.-Y-Lester Perry Dick Warren, A fellow student of Ned ..H....B.Y, -Junior Frost SYNOPSIS The village enjoying a holiday, is startled by the arrival of a party of American tourists, college students under the leadership of Professor Mc- Spindle, a tutor in botany, to study the tulip culture. Two of the party, Ned and Dick are much more interested in Christina and her friend, Katinka. News reaches the village that a thief has been stealing choice bulbs of prize tulips and a handbill describes the thief and offers a reward for his capture. Ned and Dick induce McSpindle to wear certain clothing answering the description of the tulip thief. When the Burgomaster be- holds McSpindle so attired he causes his arrest. With McSpindle out of the way, Ned and Dick promote their friendship with the girls and learn that Christina's stock is, unknown to her, of immense value. They reveal the truth to her and thwart the Burgomaster's attempt to grow rich at her expense. With the assistance of Christina's Aunt Anna, the innocence of McSpindle is established and the latter declares his affection for her and with the prospect of a triple wedding the final curtain falls. ! J ,ag . . N Page Seventy-two - 3 BUCKEYE Director ,LLL , 7, ,W Mr. Secrist Assistants 7 L, Miss Stong, Miss Peck Stage Manager ,, , , , , , , , Mr. Petersen Costumes ,L L ,,s, L., LL, ,, , Miss Corbin Q3pereitz1 Glliurus Sopranos-Esther Snyder, Betty Reiter, Pauline Cordes, Hildegard Gerken, Lilyan Bokerman, Bernadine Grove, Meredith Crum, Helen DeTray, Margaret Wahl, Norma Haase, Lois Clapp, Ruth Brown, Phyllis Buck, Dova Thompson, Voleta Gerken, Marguerite Ludwig, Mary Atkinson. Hazel Emerick, Marguerite Lombardi, Dorothy Beck, Annabelle Shon- dell, Kathryn Chivington. Altos-Mildred Behrens, Evelyn Gilliland, Ruth Reinke, Matilda Klein, Virginia Casteel, Geraldine Boyer, Frances Travis, Helen Meyer, Frances Dunbar, Betty Kanney, Doris Lickfeldt, Bernadine Brubaker, Frances Mengerink, Opal Andrew, Roberta Welson, Betty Wolff, Marjorie Patterson, Laura McConahay, Virginia Ritter, Ruth Pontious, Betty Fahringer, Virginia Wolff, Kathleen Crockett, Elizabeth Brubaker. Tenors-Julian Gilliand, John Hartman, Grant Rafferty, Ralph Hanna, John Light, Maurice Kramer, Byron Armbruster, Donald Moehrmann, Charles Cook, Earnest Ludeman, Wayne Light, Lester Perry, Richard Gilson, Dewey Bassett. Basses-Charles Jackson, Junior Frost, Luther Tadsen, Charles Riley, Edward Bassett, Edward Rickenberg, Howard Kanney, Corbin Reiter, Luther Howell, Walter Meyer, John Cochran, Richard Fahringer, Lynn Walker, Robert Walker, John Hoelfel. Ram? Page Seventy-three 5 N IL - . W K! BUCKEYE . . 5. Cbrrhestra The orchestra is indeed to be commended for its work in the past season. It consists of twenty-five boys and girls. They have played before the Kiwanis Club several times. Musical entertainment has also been supplied for dinners given by various lodges. The orchestra played several numbers at the opening of Young's Theatre. This spring the High School Operetta "Tulip Time" was accompan- ied by the orchestra. We express our appreciation for Mr. Lombardi's untiring efforts in converting this school orchestra into one of the best of its kind in North- western Ohio. A , . f5 ,g- Page Seventy-four Q I, Director -aa -W ......,.....gg Michael G Lombardi OFFICERS President aaaaa as Wa.- w -tae zzcwlienneth Huddle Vice President zz g .,,, M ary Pontious Secretary g . , - .ra aa ...... ,.--,Barbara Fries Treasurer rrrrrrrrrw.r. as or rr.rr. or rrrr. John Hartman Saxophone Section: Wesley Suhr Lucile Nelson Byron Mengerink Richard Gilson Flute Section: Gladden Reiter Garnette Frysinger Trombone Section: Russell Grimes Baritone Section: John Hartman Drum Section: Fritz Evers AX Ygfx. ff : 'err SRM Violin Section: Barbara Fries Marjorie Sloan Geraldine Franz Geraldine Boyer Nera Franz Virginia Wolff Clarinet Section: Kenneth Huddle Edward Rickenberg Cecil Mengerink Ernest Ludeman Cornet Section: Donald DeTray Luther Howell Paqe Seventy five BUCKEYEL apnlenn igigh Ethan! 33611111 Words cannot express the accomplishments of our High School Band during the past year. Besides furnishing music for our athletic events, it has also given some excellent concerts. The entire band of sixty pieces spent one Week last summer at Mr. Wainwright's band camp near La Grange, Indiana. Mr, Lombardi took twenty-two members down to Columbuslast fall to play in the three hundred piece band at the State Fair. This Winter, Mr. Lombardi gave several concerts in and about Na- poleon. The band is now preparing to give concerts throughout the summer. We hope that in the near future this band will be able to take part in a State Contest. ' The band, because of its progress, has attracted the interest and high commendation of the public. To Mr. Lombardi and the public We owe the success of our band, 3 3 , ,V , . 1' Page Seventy-six - gn 5 K. BUCKEYE President ,, to B, , C :Et C , Wesley Suhr Vice President Edward Rickenberg Secretary E . Charles Jackson Treasurer . eeee u S eeee. tLuther Howell Clarinet Section: Kenneth Huddle Edward Rickenberg Cecil Mengerink Ernest Ludeman Kathleen Crockett Marjorie Reichert Arthur Rosebrock Victor Rathge Virginia Ritter Virginia Betts Rosemary Kerman Mary Hollingshead Vernon McMillan Jerry Belknap Donald Merriman Eugene Loose Cornet Section: Donald DeTray Luther Howell Donald Harper William Albrink Vincent McKee Dewey Bassett Donald Atkinson Joe Gorman Flute Section: Gladden Reiter Garnette Frysinger Saxophone Section: Junior McClure John Vocke Richard Gilson Phyllis Buck Opal Andrews Wesley Suhr Lucile Nelson Byron Mengerink French Horn Sectioni Billy Brillhart Robert Yarnell Russell Grimes Drum Major Junior Frost :Sis Nil: Kathryn Chivington Trombone Section: James Cwregg Russell Rausch Harold Funkhouser Harold Shumaker John Hanna Baritone Section: John Hartman Weldon Whiteman Arnold Riggs Donald Knipp Bass Section: Charles Jackson John McConahay Snare Drum Section: Fritz Evers Robert May Donald Crockett Bass Drum Section: John Wagner Page Seventy-seven B U C K E Y E fm CZ-Xppreciaiinn SINCE coming to Napoleon Schools about one year ago, it has been our sole object and desire to produce a High School band and orchestra of high caliber-not a mediocre, undisciplined musical organization but one which would be a credit to the school and the town-an organ- ization to which all Napoleon could point with sincere pride. We feel that We have succeeded remarkably well and this success has been achieved to a large extent through the hard and consistent work of the boys and girls belonging to these organizations: through their constant practicing and faithful adherence to the instructions of their teachers. Yet, with all this, we would still have failed to reach our goal, had We not been given the united support of the school board, superintendent, faculty, the parents and the citizens of the town. The unbounded en- thusiasm with which Napoleon has received and applauded the band and orchestra has been a welcome revelation and inspired us to greater efforts. We are truly grateful for the confidence you have placed in us and highly appreciate the sincere and unstinted cooperation we have received from everybody. We desire, fherefore, to herewith thank the Napoleon School Band, Superintendent C. D. Brillhart, Principal John H. Secrist, the faculty, Miss Ora Green, Secretary of the Band, the parents and each and every citizen of Napoleon for the fine and helpful support given us during the past year. And to the Federated Women's Clubs of Napoleon, who so nobly and unseliishly and voluntarily raised the funds to purchase the band uni- forms, We express our grateful appreciation and thanks. We are proud of the Napoleon High School Band and Orchestra. Sincerely, J. W. WAINWRIGHT, MICHAEL LOMBARDI. . .' 3' ' Page Seventy-eight 5 4- I2 3 ...T BUCKEYE 'fibres Q9ne-act 15121135 The Girl Reserves presented three one-act plays on the 6th and 7th of February, in the Junior High auditorium. In "Seven To One", seven college girls, having planned a fudge party, all invite the same young man. At the appointed time, he calls to say "hd is not able to come" and the girls find that he was a childhood chum of one of them whom he invites to the Princeton Junior Prom. The girls were Evelyn Hahn, Marguerite Holzer, Margaret Wahl, Donna Sisk, Hazel Emrick, Pauline McComb and Virginia Casteel. In the second play, "Lady Fingers" Mrs. Gage's husband was re- signing his position and she invited the wives of the two aspirants, since it was upon them that the success of the men depended. Mrs. Harper, al- though very talkative, did not make as favorable impression as Mrs. Lang- don, a very timid lady who by her cleverness in showing up Mrs. Harper won the position for her husband. The characters were Betty Reiter, Lenore Farnham, Marjorie Patterson and Norma Haase. In "Thursday Evening", the quarrel between the husband, Agnes Frepple, and the wife, Betty Wolff, caused by the mothers-in-law, Laura McConahey and Francis Travis, was settled when the two plan to separate the young married couple, who overhear them and decide that they have been very foolish. The play ends with a happy reunion. Page Seventy-nine N . L B U c: K E Y E Huninr i fbpereita SYNOPSIS HE story of "The Maid of The Golden Slipper" is taken from the well known fairy tale "Cinderella". The fairies are singing of joy in service and the Godmother tells them of the sad lot of Cinderella who has a wicked step-mother and two jealous step-sisters. They all wish to help her and the Godmother tells them of the ball which is to be given by the Prince, and how, with their aid and that of Cupid, she intends to let Cinderella attend. Cinderella helps prepare her step-sisters for the ball and she is left alone in the kitchen. The Godmother appears and magically changes Cinderella's rags to a beautiful gown of yellow and gives her golden slippers but with the warning to leave before the clock strikes twelve. At the ball, the Prince under the spell of Cupid, falls in love with Cinderella who escapes just as the clock strikes. In her haste she loses one slipper. After a long search, the Prince finds the owner of the slipper and all ends happily. Directors ............ ---- Miss Lola Mowery, Miss Florence Coy Cast Ciodmother -.,, .,-L,- ,C Virginia Betts Cupid ..... ,L LL. no Bancroft Eckber Cinderella L, - --. , -W L-.. -.-Arline Boyer Belinda .... .... - at .,-t..,.., LtLue1la Meyer Henrietta ..a, . L Bernadine Hollingshead Step-mother .,,.,a....... LLL- ,tL-..,L.,,c,-L ,,c. .. Hermenia Cierken Prince ...a..,,...n,.. -c,,,-W.-- at .... L .aar. . L-- Royal Mann Fairies-Evelyn Box, Charlotte West, Florence Mann, Ruth Schuldt, Mar- guerite Miller, Charlotte Young, Nancy Palmer, Helen Williard, Beulah Fetter, Edna Rohrs, Marcella Lowe, Kathryn Phipps, Lillian Shafer, Lucile Bokerman. Ladies-Dora Libovitz, Frances Ludeman, Wilda Orme, Jeanette Owens, Betty Skeen, Velma Buck, Maxine Gulley, Pauline Homan, Helen Humbert, Esther Cieren, Betty Eggers, Myrtle Mengerink, Roberta Shafer, Bernice Kramer, Luella Bost, Florence Busch. Lords--Robert Harrison, Lester Ludeman, Wendell Lowry, Howard Roberts, Lee Crockett, Julian McClure, Donald Atkinson, William Reeves. Page Eighty 5 S A l l xi. B U c: K E Y E eninr 0115155 Flag On the evening of May 28, 1929, the Senior Class Play- "The Patsy" was presented in the theatre. The play was very successful under the supervision of Miss Stong. The Cast Bill Harrington M - ........ -. ...... -. ........ Bruce Theobald Mrs. William Harrington --.-.-..-,--. ..... .----Francis Mengerink Grace Harrington o,...................... -.-. Margaret Wahl Patricia Harrington - ..... -. .................. -Betty Reiter Billy Caldwell --, oM...ss.................. -Luther Tadsen Tony Anderson ............................. -Junior Frost Sadie Buchanan .d--dd ...s..... ......... . Marjorie Patterson Francis Patrick O'Flaherty ............. -. .... -B B. William Beck "Trip" Busty .......sd......... --- ....... -Maurice Kramer iii - - ie'ei is "i' T - if l Synopsis i i W The story concerns Patricia Harrington, a girl who "runs second" to her older sister. She is the Patsy who is blamed whenever anything goes wrong, and is forced to remain in the background in order that her sister may be presented to advantage. Her father, a travelling man, is on her side, and finally declares his independence by putting "Ma" in her proper place. This brings about Patsy's ultimate triumph, and, needless to say, affords her happiness as the bride of the man she loves. fl A- Page Eighy-one I ENV ' i BUCKEYE jtmiur- eninr Egatnquei The annual Junior-Senior banquet was held in the Presbyterian church parlors, May 28, 1928. The decorations were beautifully ar- ranged in the colors of the two classes-scarlet and gray for the Seniors and green and white for the Juniors. The dinner was attended by the school board, faculty, Juniors and Seniors. The following program was carried out to give the effect of a radio station: V 1 Tuning In .. ......... .. -.-. ..-eb Junior Frost il i Radio Fan's Letter ,,...... - -Kennison Woodman Piano Solo ---...-- .....a.... Marjorie Patterson Football Game ,a.,......... - Norman Isankenau Standing By , H..,, - ,.... -----. .... . Miss Klotz Vocal Solo -.., ee,e. -t eA......... -Norma Haase Weather Report --. .... -- ,....,. - Lenore Farnham Signing Off ,, ..,,,............ Lillian Helberg The dance was held in the Armory which was skillfully decorated in green and white, with Indian blankets covering all the benches and bridge lamps giving the Armory a cosy look. The music was furnished by our own high school orchestra. Page Eighty-two f l , 4 J Am N fnfM' i Q CQ 3 1 AX Eiterarg Mhhpzhd Hh hkf Qqig.,-,H,, s. M . I' ,T -BUCKEYE U e 'Eunkege Staff li.- Editor-in-chief ...... -. ..........,...,-..... - ,... . William Beck Assistant Editor ................ -.- ...... --- Elizabeth Gottschalk Business Manager .Y,........,... ..........a.-. - ,Bruce Theobald Assistant Business Manager --- -------- Advertising Manager ---- ------- ----- Assistant Advertising Manager --- ------- --i Donna Sisk .--, Junior Frost ---- Betty Reiter Art Editor ----------------- -------- ------- - N orma Haase Literary Editor --------------- ------- . ---- Lenore Farnham Society Editor ---- ------- ----- ---- Margaret Wahl Circulation Manager ----------- --- ------ Herbert Reiser Music and Debate Editor --- ------ -- ----- --Marjorie Patterson Typist ----- .- ---------- -. -------------- -----Frances Mengerink Joke Editor ------- P- ------------------------- Wesley Suhr Snapshot Editors -- ------ Blanche Fries, Lutherfffadsen 2 ' . Page Eighty-four 'l' . 1, 5 N, Page Eighty-Hue B U pc K E Y E ' hitmis Nates We Wish to thank all those who have con- tributed in any way, however small, to the success of the 1929 Buckeye. Since a complete and detailed account cannot yet be given of spring sports, we have included those which occurred too late to be printed by the class of '28. We leave the rest to our successors, the class of '3O. 3 l D A . . Page Eighty-six fc 5 9 9 X .Q 4 ? rQT1fiEIlIg1I15l1Z BUCKEYE L Uriztngulztr BRYAN AT NAPOLEON The annual triangular contest among Wauseon, Bryan and Napoleon schools was held February 21. The Bryan team contested against our representatives at home. The selection, "The Wind's in the South," by John P. Scott, was ably and successfully rendered by Margaret Wahl: Elizabeth Gottschalk played the "Witches Dance" by McDowell in a very praiseworthy manner. Helen Lankenau delivered the oration, "The Land of Promise." Her splendid delivery Won for her the decision. The debate was the last division of the program. The question was, "Resolved, that Ohio adopt the present New York Baume's Law." Dorothy Tittle and Francis Travis, with Voleta Gerken as their alternate, upheld the aflirma- tive. Although they spoke in a very convincing manner the decision was given up in favor of the negative. Q Bryan Napoleon Piano 1 4 Voice 2 3 Oration 3 5 Debate l 2 8 Best Speaker 2 l TOTAL 20 2 1 Page Eighty-eight . 9 ' is .j. Q xl 9 N Page Eighty-nine B U C K E Y E Triangular NAPOLEON AT WAUSEON Our team journeyed to Vxfauseon Feb. 21 for the annual triangular contest. We were represented in voice by Gladden Reiter. His splendid rendition of "Duna" by Josephine McGill, won for him a four to one decision. Mary Pontious represented us in piano playing in a very credit- able manner. Her selection was "Autumn" by Chaminade. Bernadine Brubaker delivered her cration "Waves of Destiny" very creditably. Last on the program was the debate on the question, "Resolvedl that Ohio adopt the present New York Baume's Law." Frederick Albrink and Frances Mengerink, with Emma Schultz as alternate, defended their side of the question with fine speeches and rebuttals, although the decision was in favor of the Wauseon team. Napoleon Wauseon Piano 3 2 Voice 4 . l Oration ' 3 5 Debate 8 12 Best Speaker 2 l TOTAL 20 21 .5 5 Page Ninety Q J 3x Samir , 3 I 2? 5 L 51 xi. fi -4 ' f' VI in ,VL A rf Q . ,f,,,,'1 , 'T i 4 s ,f 4 .. L Z. D Z 5 . 3 Q F in 5, E, k, ia 3 E 5 5, ag 5? ?l 5 3 5 -Q, gi-vllixi' "' H -' "" " A' .A "1-2 . 'GJKAWZ rg. ,, Page Ninety-one -m::.f..:- .Jig-p::f.f --L --1 ', , -,'- 1 .f X. A 1 CQ Nine glfnnr Seasons emit glfarefnell As verdant tiny sproutlets, They entered old Nap. High In a Springtime mist of glory They sought their luck to try. They grew leafy, even mellowed As the second season closed 5 For they're the "Jolly Good Fellows", As the old-time saying goes. Like the Fall, in their third season, They blossomed forth, and soon They dropped their fruits of knowledge On others, as a boon. And now, like all true seasons, Their life draws to a close 5 They came, they saw, they conquered J They've earned a Winter's repose. May you follow in their footsteps, As each season drifts away: Still achieving, still purpuing, Learn to gather while you may. fy-ILUO ug '5E5"T'7i"?ff'f37"f? 'F' AF' fi'f""7Lf'351' ,yr .A Q. ,. 1 , Q Yiliwgbsgx X . . ' W MW L., .5 4 :W 'fl V Q ' i , ' JE ' , A H X H . 4:1 fs l 'H f X , ' 515, V .fi 5' G2 .. ff? 0 , Q Y 'f' A3 . NA ' i - -in-n xy O ' ,. Qivsimil fig!gf,J,1Mk gli 5 1 Q fwlql f 'Sf an ' ami 1 an f O 'N EB' 5 :f-.tafigk 'W , X as Q L 2, , L I , O 4 gf V: -S Qgiggifx ' N X - .p mg: M4 f' I 1 Q N:- 1 k 9 f X 14? , .,:- , X- - Rig Q' 1 'J' ff, ,f 2 J - 1 - . ,..,. Af, AA'7 f' 7' A .M A f A . 1 I . M , W , ' 4- Q J! 'X Ama Q S AVA I ,. Qi" said fi r 2" I N 1 sp ' ji 2 GButhnn1: Synths B U C K E Y E Qstlyleiirs O be a good athlete a boy must have brains, speed, self-restraint, motor co-ordination, fire of nervous energy and to a lesser degree physique and an unsellish point of view of sacrifice for the team. A school should absolutely insist cn sportsmanship and fairplay not only from its opponents but frcm its own players and student body. Sportsmanship means fair play. It means having respect for the other fellow's point of view. It means a real application of the Golden Rule. ln contests like track, tennis and swimming. where the competition does not involve so much mental stress and strain, sportsmanship has reached a very line level. It is more difficult to get the proper view point in con- tests where rigid physical contact is the rule rather than the exception. However, fair play must dominate in all our sports and every coach who has the best interests of the game and the young men at heart must insist on it at all times and under all conditions. One good coach practicing sportsmanship does more good than fifty coaches only preaching it. The feeling in student bodies at athletic contests should be one of friendliness and exuberance and the most base of all emotions,.hatred, should be eliminated. Fair play and sportsmanship if practiced will go a long way towards developing a liner type of citizenship throughout the country. R. B. OLDFATHER. Q , Page Ninety-six 5 4' l F L ll., 'A ,, BUCKEYE 51111: 1929 glluuihzrll ggbquzrh Top Row, Left to Right-Oldfather Ccoachj, Lanzer, Cmillespie, Sucher, Meyers, Young Ccaptj, Reiser, Bennett, Merriman, Beck, Bales, Kanney. ' Center Row-Light, Meade, Knipp, Vfalker, Cale, Riley, Reiser, Leifer, Walker, Miller Casst. coachj, Secrist Qfaculty managerj. Front Row-Hanna, Suhr Cstudent managerb, MceKe, Fahringer. Clark, Ciineman, Hoeffel, Haase, Theobald Qstudent managerj. OFFICERS Robert B. Oldfather ,,-,-,ao .aooo,oA ACoach Wilbur Miller r,r-,-,,C an nnflsst. Coach John H. Secrist WW, -nh Faculty Manager Bruce Theobald, Wesley Suhr , ,S S, 7, c,,, S, Student Managers Howard CMuttj Young , r,rr,,,nn,u... , ,n,Captain To Dr. Keiper we give our thanks for his splendid service rendered the athletic teams. No matter on what occasion, he was always ready to do his best for the fellows of Napoleon, 13 jfyrgfya Paar' N'ifll?f'Il si-12 -' S 2 BUCKEYE ehiefn ITE the gllnuthall 522151311 LEIPSIC 0-NAPOLEON 65 Opening game, an easy walk-away. Boys were in Al condition Coach Oldfather's winning eleven was very much in evidence. And score boys playfully chalked up an easy 65-0. COLUMBUS GROVE 0-NAPOLEON 58 Napoleon still romping over the Iield put the skids on Columbus Grove in the early part of the game and tripped eff the field to the tune of 58-0 . MONTPELIER 18--NAPOLEON O A little touch of over-confidence or shall we say stage fright upset the well laid plans of our boys and the tune varied a bit, ending in an l8-0 defeat. LIBERTY CENTER 0-NAPOLEON 26 A slight change of line-up put our fighting varsity on their feet once more and with a more confident feeling they put Liberty at the short end of a 26-0 score. FREMONT 0-NAPOLEON 25 Merely a repetition of their usual good form on the football field landed our boys an easy victory over the big guys from Fremont and caused a change of their plans from starting the second team. BOWLING GREEN 13-NAPOLEON 0 Alackl and alas! mud and more mud, and a dose of absent-minded student managers brought down on our boy's innocent little heads an aw- ful defeat. Yea! B. G. we bow to you but not for always. WAUSEON 0-NAPOLEON 7 Once more we conquer and what a victory. It looked like a chalk up for the Kitty. but though we like the lil' Kitty, we just couldn't give up to her. The last few seconds drew a winning touchdown. VAN WERT 0-NAPOLEON 82 ' In a sprinkle of rain drops, we tussled with Van Wert: fought a ter- rific battle and in a doze ran off the field with an 82-0 score. DELTA 0-NAPOLEON 7l Another hard battle, a little bloodshed and a lot of hurt feelings cause the first team wasn't getting much practice. It ended in a 7l-0 victory. BRYAN 0-NAPOLEON 28 Turkey Day, a good dinner eaten at home but not by our warriors, they must fast. But what a feast after the game when we chalked up a 28-0 victory over Bryan. And did our fellows fight? Mutt as usual put the old winning spirit as well as a friendly slap into the boys on his final trip over N. H. S. football field. Page Ninety-eight . ,J ZBUCKEYE CAPT. "lVlUTT" YOUNG Fullback--'AlVlutt's" ability and lead- ership speak for themselves. His ex- cellent management of the team at all times, and the example he set for his men during the last four years has no precedent. Conceded by most critics to be the best all-around backfield man in Northwestern Ohio, and noted es- pecially for his uncanny ability to diag- nose plays, he is certainly the foremost player in the history of Napoleon High School. CHARLES RILEY Right Guard-Here we have a good example of fighting Irish. Chuck was small but fast and outplayed lots of men quite a bit larger than himself. Chuck leaves a position hard to fill. WILLIAM BECK Left Guard-Bill was one of the big boys of the squad. He filled his posi- tion ably and kept his man out of every play. Although he is not a flashy play- er, his steady, cool playing helped much in Napoleon's many victories. 9 Page Nmety nme SPS' EL II!lfll'f'f't' BUCKEYE 'A HARRY SUCHER Right End-i'Such" was builtespec- ially for an end and was one of the fast men cn the team. He could snag passes Cmuch to the sorrow of Wauseonl. Harry sure made his last year a success Cn the gridiron. 1 Y - It . IJ ' I , , , -.4 ,N I RICHARD MEYER Half-back-"Rich" was probably the fastest back in the league this year. He is especially noted for his long end runs and his ability to snag passes. Rich has still another year and very much is expected of him next year. HERBERT REISER Quarterback-Being the forty-ninth Reiser in Napoleon High School so far, "Gig" had a great reputation to live up to. The total scores of the year in- dicate the measure of his success. N BUCKEYE LESTER PERRY Center-"Bus" the smallest man on the team is Well known for his "fight to the death" spirit. g His specialty is breaking through the line and blocking of plays in their formation. Great things are expected from l'Bus" next year. r' f lf eff cp RAYQVIOND BALES Half-back-Ray was a good steady player, and although he Was not the heaviest man on the team, he was noted for his deadly tackling. His specialty was intercepting passes and breaking through the line for long gains. He still has another year. K OKESTER BENNETT Left Tackle-"Les" was one of the biggest men on the team and sure look- ed tough in a football suit. He would invarably break through the line and break up plays. Bennett has another year. -9 page One Hundred One HIKUEQZL gp? ww Page One Hundred Two BUCKEYE JOHN GILLESPIE Right Tackle-John is another Hrst year man who made good. He was one of the largest men on the squad and the opponents made little yardage through right tackle. Gillespie will be one of the mainstays of the team next year. LAUREL COLE Guard-"Bus" wasn't so large but he cut 'em down to his size and then began to do business. He liked to play man to man and always took his opponent out of the play. Bus has another year. JAMES MERRIMAN Left End-It is Very unusual for a Sophomore to play football. .lim not only played football, but he played it well. He is big and fast and made life miserable for his opponents. N I - on BUCKEYE-.oc Uemtis Zlntramurztl Ugpnris WING to the bad weather last season, not much was done in the line of tennis until the latter part of the school term. Last year the tennis team, composed of Clifford Nelson and Paul Funkhouser, went to Bryan but they were badly defeated. They lost both singles and doubles. The same day Morenci sent a team to Napoleon. Ac- cording to advance reports they were supposed to have a strong team. Both Myers and Suhr won their matches. But in the doubles they met a little stronger opposition. They finally won both sets, 6-4, 7-5. Prospects appear more favorable this season. Attempts are being made to schedule games with various teams around Napoleon. Intramural Sports more friendly rivalry sprang up between classes this year with the entry of new sports, namely indoor base ball and volley ball. Class basketball is also ranked along with these two sports. The Juniors, both boys and girls cleaned up things in basketball. They were very down-hearted at not being able to play the faculty because, as they stated it, nothing could be sweeter than a good crack at them. In volley ball, the question of class precedence could not be de- finitely settled although the Seniors went through the season undefeated. Indoor baseball was just getting well underway when school let out and thus ending a good start. The Seniors sent out their challenge which was readily accepted. We would rather not state how it came out. x 'x Page One Hundred Three BUCKEYE. Ellyn 1928 I Ultzttk 561221111 . TRI-STATE MEET AT DEFIANCE Napoleon was represented in Defiance by only a part of the 1928 track team, Lankenau easily took first in the javelin with a throw of 164 feet, giving us 5 points. DISTRICT MEET AT TOLEDO Entered in class B We stood alittle better chance. Nelson got a first in the hurdles and at the same time breaking the rezord. Lank took a second in the javelin event. ' STATE MEET AT COLUMBUS ' Lank was cur only hope at Columbus and he surely fulfilled our expectation when lie threw the javelin 167 feet, winning class B and beat- ing the best Class A could produce by yards. l929 TRACK AT MONTPELIER Losing such track men as Lankenau, Nelson and Funkhouser we ex- pected to get a grand whalloping but to the surprise of everyone the op- posite happened and we won 79 to 39. , 75 Page One Hurrdrec. Four l f Si x " BUCKEYE Ulhe 1929 Track Umm ani! 35521115 Fahringer-half mile, 440-yd. dash. Titus-100-yd, 220-yd. dashes, broad jump. Bales-Pole vault, high and low hurdles. W. Light-distance, relay. Merriman-100-yd, 220-yd. dashes, relay. Cochran-Pole vault. Reiter-Broad jump. Tadsen-Distance running. Bennett-Shot put, javelin, discus. Howell-High jump, distance running. Beck-Pole vault. javelin. shot put. Neff-Distance running. relay. Kanney-Discus, shot put. Riley-Pole vault, high and low hurdles, high jump. Meyers-440-yd. dash, 220-yd. dash, high jump, relay. Sucher-Javelin, shot put, discus. Meade-Distance, relay. Perry-Broad jump, 100-yd. dash. Haase-Distance running. Knipp-Broad jump. Ki Page One Hundred Five 1 I . Z Q E , N 2 , 1 I "nm, I 5" 6' BUCKEYE Herbert Retser fCaipt.j ehiefn uf fbnlf 1928-'ZH LIBBEY vs. NAPOLEON Meeting the strongest team first and unused to competition the Na- poleon golf team lost its first match to Libbey l2-6. Reiser and Mier, both low scorers turned in 88 for 18 holes. The match was played at the Napoleon golf course. BOWLING GREEN vs. NAPOLEON Q A little more practice and confidence improved the Naplets consider- ably and they swamped Bowling Green 17-l. Reiser turned in a 73 and Theobald 78. The match was played at Bowling Green. BOWLING GREEN vs. NAPOLEON Our club wielders not only beat B. G. l7-l again, but some low scores were turned in. Gig got a 75, making 36 on the first round and tieing the course record. Heiby got a point for B. G. ' BRYAN vs. NAPOLEON Again showing their superiority the Blue and White beat Bryan from the first to the 19th hole. Although they were not used to the Bryan course all low scores were turned in. LIBBY vs. NAPOLEON Again showing their superiority Libby put our golfers down l2-6. Improvement was shown by our squad. BRYAN vs. NAPOLEON Winning from Bryan on the home course was easy for the Naps and Brvan was again trounced. I STATE MEET AT SCIOTO COLUMBUS Ranking about seventh was a line showing for Napoleon at the State Meet. The scores for 18 holes were: Reiser 85, Glemence Finerty 93, Bruce Theobald 95, Don Einerty 100. Page One Hundred Six ,N AN o BUCKEYE Gui J nam 'fi' 1. ,. Junior Frost Bruce Theobald Donald Finerty Clemerwe Finerty 10 - E I Page One Hundred Seven , N ,r BUCKEYE Qplygz-:final 7 hunatinn Physical Education program of any magnitude had never been at- tempted in Napoleon High School until the second semester of this year. From the first, all of the students adjusted themselves to it very readily and made the course enjoyable as well as benencial. There are in use in this country three definite types of gymnastic pro- grams: the Swedish, the German, and the New York City programs. Briefly, the first two types gives games only a subordinate place in a gymnastic period, while the third gives a diversified program combining corrective, educational, hygienic and recreative activities through formal exercises and games. The fundamental purposes for which physical activities are conducted in our schools are: knowledge and skill in activities, physical development, wholesome recreation, social training and health. Calesthentics held the major part of the program for the first half of the semester. This was mainly for the purpose of discipline and organi- zation. During the later part of the semester mass games, such as volley ball, basketball and indoor baseball, were played. Individual work con- sisted of the sprinter's start, hurdling, indoor baseball pitching, basket shooting, and fielding in indoor baseball. Page One Hundred Eiqht Ser if 2 Q m, W Qi-J1f'Zf N.-N , 0 ,G Q Qjlnhnui: Spnris H k F ky bf fllh Qx B U C K E Y E ffgasslzeihall ehiefn Liberty Centerl9-Napoleon 15 The opening game found our team way off color. We just couldn't seem to get going. Bucyrus 35-Napoleon 18 Jay's men sure showed us some snappy playing. They walked over us in great style. Delta 17-Napoleon 22 First win of season! Mutt shined. Liberty Center 16-Napoleon 20 Ah, revenge is sweet, especially at home! We tromped all over them. taking our anicent rivals down a notch. Wauseon 22-Napoleon Z4 One of the most thrillng games of the season. Jim hit the loop in the last minute of play for the winning basket. Bryan 15-Napoleon 19 . V Napoleon kept up her winning streak 'by taking Bryan over in great style. Mutt again starred. , Wauseon 19-Napoleon 17 Wauseon upset the dope bucket defeating Napoleon on their own floor. Napoleon couldn't get going until it was too late. Montpelier 22-Napoleon 27 Montpelier's small floor didn't hinder us a bit. Young went hot with his long shots. Bowling Green 33-Napoleon 19 This game was postponed once and we wish it had been postponed for all time. Bowling Green 33-Napoleon 15 Bowling Green's bruisers came over here and repeated their win. They almost wrecked our team. A ' Montpelier 17--Napoleon 15 Although outplayed most of the game, Montpelier dropped one in for a win. Bryan 26--Napoleon 23 Napoleon led most of the way but Bryan finally forged ahead to win. The Tournament Contrary to all precedent we went through the tournament at De- fiance like Grant went through Lee. Our first game with Montpelier was not exactly a walk-away but we had a comfortable lead. The next game was with Defiance our ancient rivals. We took them to the tune of 19 to 16. Our last game with Bryan was close but we led all the way, taking home the cup. The next week we journeyed to Findlay and after defeating Bryan we were defeated by Bowling Green, who eventually won the tournament. Page One Hundred Ten 'N JC Coach ,, ,-,, W W Oldfather Faculty Mgr. e ,W Secrist Student Mgrs. ,en r e N ee e,Knipp and Gineman Left to right, standing--Oldfather Ccoachj, Meyers, Thcobald, Bales, Young, Merriman. Left to right, sitting-Finerty. Riley, Perry, Reiser, Hoeffle. X. f-- 4, V35 f? ,' u , Page One Hundred Eleven BUCKFYF CAPT. HOWARD YOUNG Guard-As usual, Mutt was the backbone of our team, the boy that put the fight and pep into 'em. Mutt had an uncanny way of sinking long shots. He was also noted for his ability in guarding his man and keeping him down to a very low score. Seldom did his opponent make more than one or two points. This is Mutt's last year. RICHARD MEYER Centernr"Rich" had all qualities of a good center, weight, heighth and speed. He generally got the tip-off which is half tlze game. He was a good steady player who could always be de- pended upon. Rich will be on the court next year and great things are expected of him. RAYMOND BALES Forward-Bales is Jim's running mate and he is good. Ray was high point man this year and also got the honor of being all-tournament forward. A cool, steady player, who could always be depended upon characterizes Ray. He will be with Napoleon next year. .X gfffd V One Ilimdred Twelve jp -JH A - g N N QA ,Y 7'8'!x BUCKEYE BRUCE THEOBALD Guard-Theobald couldn't get start- ed at the first of the season but he got better with experience and by the end cf the year his cool, dependable playing won him a place on the second all-tour- nament team at Defiance. CHARLIE RILEY Guard-Chuck was another of the stock of lighting Irish. He performed nobly at every game, doing his best which is all you can expect of any man. He also did well in the offensive stage cf the game. This is Chuck's last year with Nap. Hi. HERBERT REISER Forward-"Gig" was little, fast, and a real shot. When he Went in, things began to happen, generally to the sor- row of the opponents. A tricky player and a fast dribbler made Gig one of our outstanding players. ' . 579 jgx-..Sff5g Page One Hundred Thzrteen S, 151' it 17a BUCKEYE CLEMENCE FINERTY Center-Gnly because he was substi- tuting for Rich kept Clem out of many games, but his brilliant performance in the Defiance game insured him his letter and he sure deserved it. Clem graduates this year. JAMES MERRIMAN Forward-Jim's biggness was a great asset to him. That quality combined with his speed made him a real threat His specialty was peep shots and how he would make them. Jim is a Junior. fl , , X Q gif f QW' Q- g , JOHN HOEFFEL Guard-Johnnie was a running mate to Bus on the second team. He was a tricky player and a good shot. Johnnie will be with us next year and watch his smoke. LESTER PERRY Guard-Although Bus played on the second team most of the year, he sure tears things up. Bus still has another year. 33:9 Paqe One Hundred Fourteen ck, '-,XIX l E 5 BANK. Ywi? BUCKEYE WILBUR MILLER, Asst. Coach. This is Willie's first year here as a teacher and he sure made good along the line of athletics, He gave the coach very much invaluable help during the football season and dur- ing basketball. He put out a cham- pionship team in Junior Hi. TO COACH ' After four years with the coach We can truthfully say that he is the best one that Napoleon has ever had either in football, basketball or track. He has always had upper- most in his mind the sportsman's side of the game and he instilled this quality in all of his players. His absence next year will be miss- ed by the fans as Well as the play- ers, Page One Hundred Fifteen lwyi B U C K E Y E atnagers - Qllyeer Zfeahers 1 FOOTBALL MANAGERS Outside of forgetting the football suits, staying under the showers until midnight, losing track of the Water bottles, scrapping and making the underclassmen managers do all the dirty Work, we had a line con- scientious pair of managers this year--Suhr and Theobald. Unfortunately this is the last year for both of them. BASKETBALL MANAGERS Although Knipp and Gineman were inclined to be pugnacious and made mistakes once in a while, they really took their positions seriously. Both are Juniors. TRACK MANAGER-John Wagner Contrary to the usual run of managers, John gets along quite well with the coach, although he uses the track equipment more than the team itself. CHEER LEADERS It is due toour underclassmen that organized cheering has improved so much this year. Although they were for the most part inexperienced, they made up for that by displaying plenty of pep. We'1l be glad to hear from them again next year. S . 1' Page One Hundred Sixteen 45 4' - l 1 , ' X P '- aw .,. l BUCKEYE 1 Q' . . r' 3 gllumur 4 tglq glgzxislaeilizxll gleam l l 3 l Top row, left to right-Harold Funkhouser, Robert Reiser, Mr. Roberts, l faculty manager, Wilbur Miller. coach: Robert Gulley, Wallace Buston. i Bottom row-Clarence Merriman, Ralph Boyd, Wilhelm Albrink, Donald Shartzer. I ' OPPICERS Robert May aa, ,a-r ,..,a,, ,,,Student Manager Mr. Roberts -ao Faculty Manager I Mr. Miller ,-, ,ffm ,,a,,,,.,, ,a, ,,a,, -,aCoach Grand Rapids na, -,v 9 Napoleon -,-Gl8 Stryker aa.a,,a , ,-- 8 Napoleon ,,-- 7 McClure ,,.A, or- 9 Napoleon ..,, 14 Montpelier ,,,.. --G 3 Napoleon -a-,36 Bryan' ....,,,.,, ,.,, 8 Napoleon ,r,. 22 Bowling Green aa- ,,,,.2O Napoleon o,,r2l Bowling Green o,o ,,,o 17 Napoleon -,-- 9 y Montpelier -aa,. W... l Z Napoleon ..,. 21 3 Bryan ....a. G, 6 Napoleon N... 27 l I 4 Page One Hundred Seventeen Q Q may-5 , X, . .BUCKEYE jllnnthall Eartquets N December 2nd the squad was royally entertained at the home of Capt. Mutt Young. Everything was finished in blue and white from the ice cream to the minature football field with players cleverly arranged to the likeness of the team. Before leaving each player found himself, even the managers, by recognizing his number and thus keeping a souvenir of the banquet. The chicken went over big, especially with Mr. Brillhart and "Poison" Clark, who sure did make it look sick. Speeches by Messrs. Brillhart, Secrist and Coach Oldfather that winning, in the broad sense, wasn't so much the score, but our spirit on the field. Yells for Mutt and the cooks were followed by stand-up and cheer. It was a banquet we will never forget. Mr. Ritter made an agreement that if our team was successful in de- feating Bryan he would give the boys of the football squad a banquet. We beat them and Mr. Ritter lived up to his promise by giving the boys a real feed. After the dinner they were entertained by piano selections by Messrs. Miller, Secrist and Clyde Ritter. After t,his one of Mr. Ritter's friends drew sketches of many of the squad including the coach. He showed real talent. Then Mr. Ritter brought out many relics he acquired while he was in Panama and in the Spanish-American war. He told us the history of each relic and showed us how they were used. Everybody had a good time, even Mr. Brillhart, although he complained later that he could hard- ly get home because he ate so much. The Athletes of N. H. S. were given something new in the way of banquets this year. The entire squad, as guests of the business men, was taken to Toledo where dinner was served at the Secor. The tables were arranged in the form of an "N" and from all reports no one seemed to be paying particular attention to training! The next thing on the program was a line show at the new Paramount. A dedication by Paul Spor and his orchestra came as rather a surprise. Our young Mib Promoter, Ciig Reiser, was so excited that he was determined to hunt up Mr. Paramount, to' give us an introduction. Unfortunately, he ran into difficulties in this direction, and was finally persuaded to abandon the search. Page One Hundred Eighteen 'x . V 3 i N 1, L- l L L ' p ea w - : :ffm-fr 'Q s sk ill s! K ' -le's:e4i4:y'f!f ' ' 535 A ' -iv Qmwy Y- ,. Km s, . as M Rl XXQNX '- 1 Q X ' .lLl:2?n. Q VJ, 'Q Q ivy I 4 7:22 .ff , V!" ' lu 4 1 Q' so 2 Y' ' l Qu f . 'I be o 5 gan? 119,020 fwwfwwwiem fkwmf ' NMMA - Q' -Z' ' "NN llntwmh ,,.f4'i2j,:f:.,, ,. Q51 .QUE 2 ,-f9'g NON Q x ga i f-Sv No as nk. mixieqgwx sdfl. My K9 vvvvs 5..- 2 xgg -.4' 'ati'-if o .3112-' 12' Y -0 n ul ,- I ,if '1', P Y x Sl I W W X 1 r X 32515 emit Heaters "-And as when A stone is flung into some sleeping tarn, The circle widens 'till it lip the marge, Spread the slow smile through all her company." D XA BUCKEYE Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Qlzxlenimr 10-Back to work again. Did you ever see so many Freshmen? Faculty mem- bers introduced as usual, with a little Spanish for variety. 12-Coach is giving the football squad quite a workout. 14-Faculty picnic. We understand some questions were asked - -. 20-Miss Bowersox is the first to receive a petition this year. 25-By this time quite a few of the Freshmen have learned their way around! 28-First game-Leipsic. Considering it as a football game, it wasn't, but as a track meet - -l 5-Columbus Grove. here. ' 12-Bennett must not have worn his red tie, for Montpelier walks away with the game. Score 18-0. 18-Gum squad finding plenty of work to do. 19-It doesn't seem like Friday without a game. 25-Liberty Center. there. It was plenty cold. but the final score was 26-0 in our favor. 27-Revenge! Napoleon takes Fremont, 25-0. 2-Bowling Green, there. The mud was too much for us. tho Bee Gee slipped through to a couple of touchdowns. And to add insult to injury, we pay ten cents for the privilege of sitting on water soaked bleachers in all that drizzle. 9-Wauseon. there. Close call, but a good game. At the last minute we scored a Ed Charles and Brucie were all wet. -The Paper Committee is saving Mr. Rosebrook a lot of work-and aren't the notes some people write interesting? -Too bad for Van Wert. -Delta game, there. Only 71-0, we should be doing better by this time! I -Sic semper tyrannisl At least that seems to be the general verdict of the Cicero class. which has been writing parodies. ' -Miss Starr back for the Thanksgiving week end! We showed Bryan a thing or two. Score 28-0. -A short session before school C8 a. m.D for those who have found it dif- ficult to rise in the morning. -Julius Caesar. -Thanksgiving chapel. Norma, Elizabeth, saxophone quartet. The speech class orates. -Wally Mead sits on a very wet sponge. -Football banquet. -Mr. Arn changes a few seats. -Christmas chapel. Miss Eisenmann keeps us guessing for a while. -Whiteman forgets to come back to school. -First real game. Liberty Center takes us down 19-15. -Mr. Secrist's home town shows us a little basketball. Bucyrus 35, Napoleon 18. -Mr. Arn changes some more seats. -Delta takes the short end of 22-17 and also a good deal of razzing. The second team puts up a good scrap. too. 15-Very little tardiness now. we wonder why. 16-A good game with Liberty Center 20-16. 18-Wauseon, there. Too close for comfort, but we won 24-22. -Beck and Bruce lead English class. -Bryan, here. Another League game. A hard earned victory 19-16. -Bowling Green, there. ls it necessary to tell the score-oh Well, 19-33, in favor of B. G. -Beck and Bruce return. -We lose to Wauseon 16-19. -Mr. Arn changes ALL the seats! -Montpelier gives us a game 27-22. -G. R. plays. Ain't that fellow handsome. -Beck and Bruce find a strange communication on Miss Bowersox's desk. -Delta, here. Of course we won 37-10. -Bowling Green, here. Well, we tried hard. -Montpelier, here. Our chance for league championship not so good. -Bryan, there. Too bad. . ff, Page One Hundred Twenty-one B N if Zeta? Mar 2.1 BUCKEYE Big surprise at Defiance. Frankie Gineman takes to praying. Bus tries to take on a Defiance fellow and they say even Coach wasn't responsible for his actions Mar. 4-Radios installed for inauguration. Special study hall in room 2. Mar. 7--Class tournament. Juniors come out on top. Bryan Faculty vs. Napoleon Faculty. Mar. 9-Bowling Green eliminates us at Findlay. Mar. 21-Spring is here-how can you tell? Just watch the Senior boys-especially the "Five Horsemen." Apr. l-Anybody get fooled? Apr. 10-Turtles and marbles make their iirst appearance, Apr. 16-Operetta under way. Apr, Z7-"Tulip Time" goes over big. Miss Stong discovers the burglar! May 10-We take the "meat" at Montpelier. May 13-Somebody has bananas in English class. May 23-The Juniors entertain. May 28-"The Patsy." Compliments of FRIGIDAIRE- Ernest Spengler The modern iceman who calls but once and the ice stays always. W. G. McClure Compliments of Carl Babcock Page One Hundred Twenty-two 'wrt ,, , 3 lik Aida Make a 1 ' v o Safe Hlt. fi! Walk 0ver Shoes -f'1 71 ' Club Clothes I GodmanFootwear f f::".:i ,:".1:::?: s H o ES CLOTHING You ought to be in 6 V Compliments of Stephen A. Meyers General 1. Pa i n n g G0ttschalk's Shoes and Phone 271-Black Decorating Napoleon, O. Agyix P o H d aT h 'VTA 'F " 5' Fl, T? if . ff' Us x i Ti 'I is BUCKEYE Compliments of Gardner Bros. Inventor: Suggest something that the world need's for me to in- vent. Friend: A portable parking space. V Golfer: Who's that laughing over there? Caddie: Oh, that's my girl. I can't aiford to take her to the pic- tures this week. First Drunk: "Shay, Who's fol- lowin' me?" Second Drunk: "No one. Tha's your shadow." First Drunk: "Well, what do they want?" Mr. Richman: "How do you like this place? Shall We buy it?" His Wife: "Oh, it's perfectly lovely. The view from this bal- cony is so fine that it leaves me per- fectly speechless." "Then, We'll try it," Compliments of T. W. HAHN Page One Hundred Twenty-four 531' ,, , n SM BUCKEYE - The old Hebrew was dying and all his family had been called to his bedside to bid him farewell. "You still can tell all of us?" his wife asked. "Sure," he answered. "You is mine vife, dot's Ikey, dis von is Rosie, next her is Loocie, den Abie, den Ruth, Issie an'-Oi, oi, who's tendin' de store?" Breathless Old Lady: Give me a large sized rat trap in a hurry. I want to catch that next street car. Hardware Dealer: Sorry, Mad- am, but they don't make them big enough. The man who doesn't care what anyone thinks settles down with a package of Luckies and a box of Sweets to enjoy an Old Gold radio program. She: "I've decided to kiss you, but you don't deserve it." He: "Then why punish.me?" Compliments of Wesche QQ Hagen Furniture 25 Rugs Funeral Directors Ambulance Service Napoleon, Ohio If it's done with heat you can do it better with GAS Ohio Gas, Light di: Coke Co. fxfflfa fl?" 5' Page One Hundred Twenty five x, at 9. BUCKEYE Compliments of First National Bank Success to 1929 Graduates Spray Painting Equipment Perfected For All ' U' -,-. 3 .if 5: L ' , qs 'Vv' ti. ,..,.',., , In 5 USED B I 1- A Master painters and decorators. Auto Custom Paint Shops. Furniture stores and dealers. Manufacturers of any painted products. Plumbing and Heating Estab- lishments. Plummer Spray Equipment Corp. Page One Hundred Twenty-six l'Give me a pound of insect powder." "Do you wanna take it with you?" 'lWell, yes. You don't expect me to bring the bugs here, do you?" 'lHave you a date tomorrow night?" "It depends on the Weather." "XVhy the Weather?" "Yeh, Whether she'l1 go or not." Near Sighted Old Lady Cto traffic copj: What is that round thing on your coat? A mark of good directing of traffic? Cop: No lady, it's a mark for poor directing of soup. - Scotch Traiiic Code .Red Light? Turn off the engine. Yellow Light: Get out and crank. Green Light: Go fast and' save gas. BUCKEYE Compliments of The Wellington Hotel Geo. Heyman, Prop. and adjoining lunch room Travelers' Lunch operated by Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Willis Very Dependable Home of fine hosiery-Gordon, No Mend, Bobolink, Cadet, Romance, Fine Feathers, Iris, all fully ' Guaranteed SEE oUR BARE LEG HOSE Cash Quality Store Jaffa Young Man: Can I see that book I had last Week? Librarian: I guess so. Was it fascinating? Young Man: No, but it had my girl friend's telephone number in 114. "We will now hold the insula- tion of officers." "Installation not insulation." "You may be right, but these are live Wire officers." It is rumored that on Lind- bergh's recent flight across the At- lantic he experienced much trouble. His engine tore loose, the nuts and bolts began to fall, the Wings flop- ped-when suddenly he crossed Scotland and everything tightened up. "Pardon me, sir, but you havent paid for your purchase. These articles aren't free." "Isn't this place a gift shoppe?" ' Page One Hundred Twenty-seven "4 ,N is Page One Hundred Twenty-eight BUCKEYE I I Compliments of i D. B. STALL Jones was relating his narrow escape to some friends. "As I went down for the third time," he said, "all the past events of my life flashed before my eyes." "Is that so?" said one of the listeners, "well, did you see your- self borrowing that liver you've owed me for six months?" "The warden said they weren't going to let me out of here until I've learned the carpenters trade." "I've got to be a conductor be- fore I get out." "A conductor of what?" "I-Electricity." "Why did Scotty MacLaughlin have all his teeth pulled?" "He wants to save all his tooth- paste money." The big business man takes his stenographer to a bridge game to keep track of trumps played. Compliments of Curdes Bakery Page one hundred twenty nine BUCKEYE THE CHARLES CO. The Biggest Store In Town N orthwest-N ews Your Leading Newspaper Page One Hundred Thirty 4 i Senior: Do you like A1 Jolson? Freshman: What class is he in? Ossified Oscar and about six other bar flies were recently sum- moned to serve on the jury. After the usual preliminaries the judge instructed the jury: "Gentlemen, you will please take your accustomed place in this court." And Oscar and three others we-re badly bruised trying to get into the prisoner's dock. "What are you going to do with the old suit?" "I don't know: I hadn't thought about it". "Why don't you give it to the Salvation Army?" "Wouldn't fit 'em." "What is your son taking in college?" "Oh, he's taking everything I've got." y 1' ,P fl Sponger: "I hate to seem per- e sistently borrowing, but have you a spare cigarette?" Spongee: Certainly, here's a Pducky?" Sponger: "And you don't hap- pen to have a lighter, do you?" Spongee Cwalking offjz A'Sorry that's the lighest I have." She: Don't go yet, dear, you're breaking my heart, He Ca local football starj: But Compliments of l must. You're breaking my Limpachgwilson training. lst Junior: The prisoner ex- W91lingt0n Barber Sh0P pccts to get off on an insanity plea, and instead he gets the electric chair. Znd. Junior: My, l'll bet he'll be shocked. "My brother is a military bridge builder." . "Oh, Corps of Engineers?" "No, army dentist." 1 I Compliments of Compliments of John H. Vocke '55 Son Pontious 8z Knipp D Daisy Flour Groceries , 3" , Q 5 Page One Hundred Thirty-one l I BUCKEYE Complime nts of J. B. SISK Buick Automobiles Compliments of Chubbs Bakery Editor: "Look here, what do you mean by this? 'Among the most beautiful girls was Horatio Bunglef' Bungle isn't a girl, you idiot! He's one of our principal stockholders." Society Reporter: "I can't help it chief, that's where he was." Would you be afraid to hunt grizzly bears with a club?" Not if there were enough mem- bers in the club. Counsel: Do yo urealize you are facing the electric chair. Prisoner: I don't mind facing it: it's sitting in it that I don't like. Bored Fan: Ten bucks if you sock that guy. Referee: Cut that stuff, will ya? You tryin to start a fight? She: "I'll have you know I'm descended from nobility." He: "My! what a descent." Westhoven 8z Sons Meat Market "Quality Always" Page one hundred thirty-two u P Q 2- Q xp Page one hundred thirty-three BUCKEYE TALKING PICTURES MUSIC ON PAGE WONDER ORGAN For the latest in entertainment The New Theatre Napoleon,' 'Ohio MATINEE 700 SEATS SAT., SUN. 85 HOLIDAYS Simpletonz "Whatcha looking for?" Policeman: "We're looking for a drowned man." Simpleton: "Whatcha Want one for?" Are You r Donna iqfh0ughrfu11y5 1 "why Hungry? Thirsty? Tired? do so many women rest their chins Or have you a, sweet tooth? Just Remember Diana Sweets 726 N. Perry st. Phone 546 , ? Page One Hundred Thirty-four '5 'l' 'I 'x on their hands when they are thinking?" Jude Cbrutallyj: "To keep their mouths shut so they won't disturb themselves." Mackie: "EhI Jock! Money talks, ye ken, as the auld sayin' is." MacGregor: "Ay, but it nivir gi'es itself awa." Daphne: "What is. your Worst sin?" Dolly: "Vanity Ispend hours before the mirror-admiring my beauty." Daphne: "That isn't vanity, dear-that's imagination." ,N I. t , 'sl ff ' V, ,J K BUCKEYE Compliments of Athletic Supply Co. Toledo, Ohio Mutt: "I can tell you how much water goes over Niagara Falls to the quart." Betty K.: "If you know, tell us . Mutt: "Two pints." Miss Stong Cin English Lit. classj: "What is the future tense of pet, Charles?" Chuck Riley: "Will marry." He: "You are the cream in my coffee." She: "And you're my sugar daddy." Ben: "I long ago made up my mind to kiss every kirl who made the silly remark-'How interest- ing.' " She: "How interesting." Mrs. Oldfather: "I'm afraid the cake is heavy." Coach: "That's all right. I only have to lift one piece at a time." Compliments of Shine Shoe Co. Family Shoe Store At Lowest prices in city , . 'A C Page One Hundred Thirty-five 4 . O I A ,ff , . G BUCKEYE Compliments of E. V. Austermiller Dirtr 8: Beck- Groceries and Fresh Meats Gilbert Q Herr If in need of Drugs, Cigars Stationery, Paints or Wall-- paper see "Red" "Ted' Gilbert 26 Herr Druggists First National Bank Bldg. Phone 670 Page one hundred thirty-six 7 She I'1l bet you five dollars I won't be invited to the dance. He: I'l1 take you. Teacher: Johnny, how much is three and four? Johnny: I'd like very much to tell you teacher, but I think it'll do you more good if you look it up for yourself. She: You say you have three degrees? College Graduate: Yes, dear one from Harvard, one from Prince- ton and the third degree from the police. -Beck: Those are the fastest in- sects l've ever seen. Grimes: Where? Beck: On the fly paper. Cavins: How are you? Brillhart: Oh, I can't kick. Cavins: Rheumatism, eh? BUCKEYE' Son: Dad, what is an autocrat? Dad: A crat that drives an auto- mobile. As happy as a Scotchman at a free-for-all Tight. Virg Rowe: What's the differ- ence between a girl and a horse? Luther Tadsen: l don't know. Virg: I'll bet you have some great dates. Mr. l-legle Cin history classj to Mutt Young: What do you think of this Bryd expedition. Mutt: Not so hot, not so hot! "What will you have, sir?" A toasted cheese sandwich." "On toast, sir?" "No, bring it on horseback." "What countries are on the other side of the Amazon?" "That depends upon which side of the Amazon you are," Compliments of Shockey 8: Rausch Hardware '55 Roofers For best Sodas and Sundaes Dawood's Confectionery i W Exif a E Compliments of Donovan Sv. Williamson Page one hundred thirty-seven BUCKEYE The Napoleon State Bank Napoleon, Ohio Capital 25 Surplus Sl50,000 "The Safe Way, That's Our Way" Compliments of Geo. A. M eekison Attorney-at-Law Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Musical Aspiriant: "Professor, do you think I'll ever be able to do anything with my voice?" The Expert: "Well, it might come in handy in case of ship- wreck." Prodigal: Father, I've a notion to settle down and go in for rais- ing chickens. - Father: Better try owls. Their hours would suit you better. He's so dumb he thinks that a bandeaux is a female orchestra. She's so dumb that she thinks that Paul Reyere's horse was a night mare. Sweet Thing, to soccer star: "Did you play in the game yester- day?" V H Star: "Oh, I was left inside." Sweet Thing: "I just think it was mean of them not letting you play." iwh BUCKEYE Compliments of The Wm. Rohrs Co. Home Furnishings Lady Glow-worm: "I never want to see you again." Male Glow-worm: "All right, dearie, You glow your way and I'll glow mine." At a military dance one officer said to another, as they adjourned for refreshments: "I don't know how it is, but my wife's lipstick always tastes different from any other women's" and he carefully wiped his lips. "Yes, doesn't it," remarked the other absent-mindedly. These new small size dollar bills are somewhat like a Ford, The new model goes just as far as the old, but it goes quite a bit faster. The banker pulled a greenback from his pocket, The pauper eyed it enviously. "Is that five dollars, perchance?" "Not raffling it olff 'was the terse reply. Compliments of Star Electric Co. Kolster Radios Compliments of F. E. Parker iPage One Hundred Thirty-nine J I I . I l Page one hundred forty - . B U C K E Y E t ' Complimnets of Q Suhr's Shoe Store Sell Bostonian Shoes 9 Oxfords and Another Brunett: "I don't like your mustache. Bennett: Well, you don't have to use it for a toothbrush. Father: When George Washing- ton Was your age he was a sur- veyor. Son: When he was your age he was president of the United States. Farmer: What are you doing in my apple tree? Chuck Jackson: Believe it or not, mister, I just fell out of an airplane. Have you heard of the Scotch- man who built an apartment house and left the fire escapes off because it was leap year?u Old Lady: Do you have butter? June Frost: Yes, we handle it. Old Lady: Then I don't Want any. In Napoleon It s Ludwig Sz Parcels The Criterion Barber Shop SAVING' Saving is the iirst step toward finan- cial independence. It is a necessary foundation to any substantial busi- ness success. It is the only method by which most proiitable opportuni- ties can be seized. We extend every facility to assist you in the saving of money and its saf and profitable investment. We Pay For Savings Five Per cent Compound Semi- 1 Annually The Security Bldg ' 8z Loan Co 730 N. Perry St Napoleon, Ohio FRED H I-IEITMAN Mgr V. 9 . O U 'f . , . I .X ff, 'I X rg: , B 3 'N E' i'iif"""'iiF"'i f. 'Q N L "' lv' 2?-wifi v,,, .. .,,. The home of fine diamonds and Gruen Watches in Napoleon Andy L. Orme One: Whash the time. Two: Saturday. One: I didn't ask ya street num- ber- If it's Senior: Where you from? HARDWARE Frosh: Ireland. , Senior: Ireland? We have lt Frosh: Leah, Rhode Ireland. I wonder what makes Scotch- Sporting Goods-Home of Lngnftsucgh humorists? It must bc Sherwin-Williams Paints L l . June F,: Every time I kiss you, and G obe Stoves it makes me a better man. A certain blonde: Well, you don't have to try to get to heaven The in one night. , - Napoleon Hdw. Co. Gig: No girl ever made a fool out of me. Mutt: Who was it, then? Phone 82 What is a veterinary? A place where they keep vet- EIBIIS. a iv' g Page one hundred forty-one S ' . g lv N A, -.-, BUCKEYE Compliments of Geo. A. Dennis Stationary Plumbing and Dependable Heat Phone 373 Napoleon, O. Boxing Instructor Cafter first lessonj : "Now have you any questions to ask?" Beginner Cin dazej : "Yes, how much is your correspondence course?" Clem Finerty: "Every evening my girl calls me up and then calls me down." Miss Flat: "I'm sorry you don't like my voice, professor. The peo- ple next door say I ought to go abroad to study." Professor: "Yes, but I don't live next door." The Pessimist Cproposingj: "Darling, I love you. Will you be my widow?" Johnson: "Why's Jimpson looking for a cashier? He engaged me only a month ago." Jackson: "That's the one he's looking for." L. P. Krauss Dealer in Coal 25 Builders Supplies Hi-Lo and Dixie Gem Coal Superior Pocohontas Phone 379 Front St. Q Page One Hundred Forty-two Q 1- The Commercial State Bank Cordially invites you to make this bank your bank. 1 ' t . .1 Q.. .5 , . Page One Hundred Forty-three Rafferty: Whatcha been doing? Reiser: Taking part in a guess- ing contest. Rafferty: But I thought you had an exam in math? Reiser: I did. "Everett had on one of those William Tell ties this week end." "What might that be?" "You know, the kind you can pull back on the bow, release and hit the apple. Ain't you heard of them?" "I met a girl last night who had never been neckedf' "Gosh, introduce me to her. I'd like to meet a girl like that myself." "Well, she isn't like that now." Landlady: I think you had bet- ter board elsewhere. Collegian: Yes, I often had. Landlady: Often had what? Collegian: Better board else- where. ' BUCKEYE Compliments of Dr. James Moden Dentist English Bros. Groceries and Meats Phone 78 C. W. Clippinger Optometrist Morey 25 Eckber Bldg Napoleon, Ohio Phone 1 13 Page one hundred forty-four we H N J BUCKEYE .fa-NNIVA Y-fx 'mmm -3 4 - 4.21 Y, '- ' Zf' E? XX gg " f 'X X .A X sy' .-Q .0 fp. I sc,-:ffz f S1 -iigkeaufi S Q X 5'-Zvkhg A 'X -xavews, Q. S -g?5'?4" A ' If Q 'I 4- JV' C- -' v x , X, 'l If ici? THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE YEAR BOCK SPECIALISTS Q9 N' ni W V5.0 WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS RETOUCHING COLOR ENGRAVINGS PEN DRAWINGS EMBOSSING DIES COPPER HALFTON ES ELECTROTYPES ZINC HALFTONES NICKELTYPES ENGRAVED AND STATIONERY Ml NNW . Wayne gzymwng . FORT WAYNE ,INDIANA W U -PERSONALSERVICE' - 1, ' . . 0 L ' f owe wonx zzgversozz WITH THE TAFF . , 4 4vW,,zff ,, 14 ,Y Af:-P 0 I- ,,r'. 11. "' IIN "f, - 37 1, ' uv 'I - "I ffl. 4, 4 P ge One Hu d d Forty-Eve We iw? BUCKEYE Compliments of RCY HIGGINS ! We feature Langrock Eine Clothes and also popular I priced clythes j Dry Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing and Hat Blocking that pleases the most exact DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 413 black I I . . 2 zx p 23? BUCKEYE I Compliments of Boyer 8z Son Compliments of Hoffman 8z Frease "Sandy you're overcoats faded. Are you getting a new one?" "A new one? Certainly not, I'l1 dye it." "And Sandy my overcoat is too small, can I get a new one?" "A new one? Certainly not, you'll diet." Senior: You should place your hand over your mouth before you yawn. Frosh: What! And get bit? i'What's the charges officer?" "Fragrancey, sir. He's been drinking perfume." Old Gent: "But how can I be sure this mine is any good unless you present creditenials? I really can't go into this blindfolded, you know." Slicker: "Say, old boy, we're selling you gold stock not Old Gold Stock." Compliments of Geo. S. May Attorney-at-law Page One Hundred Forty-seven A153 .BUCKEYE Compliments of Walker 8z Fetter Maud: "So you married your employer? How long did you work for him?" Myrtle: "Until I got him" Stewed: "Shay, where'sh Broadway?" Cop: "Your standing on it." Stewed: "No wonder I couldn't find the darn thing."' i'Have you heard the English Pants Song?" UNO, what is it?" "London B r e e c h e s Falling Down." The old Hebrew was dying and all his family had been called to his side to bid him farewell. "You still can tell all of us?" his wife asked. "Sure" he exclaimed. "You is mine vife, dot's Ikey, dis von is Rosie, next to her is Loocie, den Abie, den Ruth, Issie an'-oy, oy, who's tendin' de store?" Compliments of Compliments of F. W. Reiter gz Son Ohio National Life Insurance Company O. J. Simmons, Dist. Mgr. Paqe One Hundred Forty-eight Q ,yy it -Z BUCKEYE Compliments of The A. A. Vandenbroek Store Clothes for Dad and Lad We guarantee satisfaction S. M. Augenstein L. W. Hoeffel Compliments of The Henry County Signal Mr. Hegle: "Why can't you keep these dates in your head." Bill Beck: HI have too many of my own to remember." Please shed a tear For poor Jack: He stalled upon The railroad track. Waiter Cto young couplej : 'iDon't you see this table is mark- cd 'engaged?' Jim: "Well, we're engaged." She: A'And will you get me that beautiful coat on time for the big ball. He: "Don't l get everything on time?" She: "I'll never speak to you again." He: "That's line: I don't like girls who want to spend all their time talking." Page One Hundred Forty-nine A , all G56 im l . Q. A gf BUCKEYE Meet Your Friends At M eyer's Drug Store The best in Drug Store Goods The best in Drug Store Service "Have you heard the volcano song?" "Ye Gods! another? Let's have it." "I Lava Lassie." "Let me sell you a Saturday Evening Post, mister?" UNO, thanks. I'm still reading the one I bought in l923." Sunday School Teacher: Now children, you must never do any- thing that you Wouldn't do in public. Sammy: Hurrah! No more baths,f Her: "Will you call me a taxi?" Him: "Nix, I never call people names." Policeman: "How did the acci- dent happen." Motorist: "My wife fell asleep in the back yard." l South Side Lumber Company Manufacturers of Doors, Sash, Mouldings, Door and Window Frames Dealers in Lumber, Lath and Shingles Compliments of Morey Kc Eckber Hudson-Essex Dealers Page One Hundred Fifty BUCKEYE Compliments of Compliments of J. F. Vandenbroek DV- Delvenihal Compliments of Theo. Daman A'Compa-nee atten-shun" bawl- ed out Coach in one of his Physi- cal Education classes. "Com-pa-nee lift up your left leg, and hold it straight in front of you." By mistake one member held up his right leg which brought it out side by side with his neighbor's left leg. "And who is the blasted, blank galoot over there holding up both legs?" shouted the hard-boiled sergeant. B. Reiter: "So your uncle is a millionaire spaghetti manufac- turer?" B. Perry: "Yes, and he started life on a chew string." She was only a shoe maker's daughter, but she was good to the last. "Have a chair?" "Thanks, I don't use second hand furniture." A Page One Hundred Fifty-one :wmmvaasi :z fr-,J .' 1 Q A iw 5 gl u 5 E ,.,- kwfmz ay X X M. -my-.w-44.-.A ., -,Ni-.f M- ' P X, R .1w.:1,--.wffw 1. .vfmnmmmwm-:awww --ww-can 4 Z if 1 3 5 ' fi v 5 a 4 PLIQIC Om' Hurvdrcd lfiftq-Iwo L,,,Lw,. .M ,,,1.,,,,7,,,,n,i-, , ,,., .. Vw... . --K K f f ,ye-gpg, L s V ,,1 nz-:4s'f.:v:mr:a::A . ffwvawmfeif. A v, 51 ,Q 9 if 15 5 53 5+ if 1 P I I 3 I a A i A 1 4 f n E A .W X .EX E. 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Suggestions in the Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) collection:

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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