Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 88

 

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1939 volume:

V 6 A A S S 2 ?.1 2 5 Q fi 1' c I QQ 5 X N .. X Xs 136 if 1 1 '2 B 3 , W fLzz2'mmmmWmw1+-fMMMW G5 obHf4QgW'N DE M231 VRUXLRG. L.. 1 wfh w fx M M wyjwf AN Nw 3 P XQAQYZJZXM '92 4 5 l ' xv? Ksfrq :mm MQ Q 5 Q9W5cWw,Q5QWmMjoQd? Ex 5 Wim M gg W wwf 9W4QJMWQwyZWi2i ii? ggjqgg 5 WWZQZZZQQM sky? ss Qi QR ' is wa nb S iypiwwqywix Xb0W wel' A Ye' ix , 3: My mm JW' QQ? N WmwwwWTgH wgiymffywvwwfkagg wQwAMgHfE i My Qw'f Qif3bfi E 2Kf . QAM A Q --DVM ' Ewww W"VQ wMX QMQWQNWWWW Wfmwwf ZW ZW' in vwiwufff -- 1939 BUCKEYE --- Our Alma Mater On the banks of Maumee's waters, Fair and staunch and bold Stands our noble Alma Mater, Beauteous to behold. We will ne'er forget thg precepts, Standing for the right g Thou shalt be our inspiration, Lead us bg thy light. CChorusj Lift the chorus, speed it onward, Let us e'er be true! Hail to thee, Napoleon High School Hail the white and blue! VUE 08630 QN M46 SYTXXGQ Cx? 6 H4 ,SP CDXXY, GTX x X ww 50406 Q-W Q0 W0 . 0 20" VOIUmQ TWQniIJ-JIIWPQQ CIC!!! of ealiforls. I. l1ll and D. Gilpin B MUHUQQ L. FUULLIOUSQP UIIJ 'Q H BUCKEYE Foreword When your high school days lie far behind you, may this record of school life be remembered and savored. Dedication To Michael L. Lombardi, Whose accomplish- ments are profuse and well-known. 1939 Board of Education We, the class of "39", Wish to express our sincere appreciation to our Board of Education for the excellent educational opportunities they have made available for us. The Board instituted a three point program during the school term of 1938 and 1939 which has helped make our school year a most successful one, Our school was organized on the 6-6 basis, an art and music teacher was employed, and the Laboratory of Industries was opened. Dr. E. M. DeTray ' George Shuster President Clerk Dr. J. H. Moden Dr. T. P. Delventhal W. C. Chubb ah. 5,15 A f 8 f ily is 15, - I X ? fs , , 2 it 3' 3, fig' , - 1 5 ig 1 A b fx.. , 2. I' ,ff ,F Cf! , wwf W 5 - .ww XML? Z ai? ' -Jw as . f Q LL'L 'ifilg' ' - w '4,. +' - A 2-.Q 5 ,,, f W H ,, I gk www xff JM "VP,- 33" V ,,.,.9'EQ' fx 'H QQ X A f " X, 5 f N 4 mi I -" , iw I . k,-VV it f -w,Q2Qif5r'I'f 3 .Ln A 1 4 I "'-Pa, ' MQ! 'ii 1 if-"',-aw? BUCKEYE Merit Award Winners The class of l925 inaugurated the system for the presentation of certiiicates and medals to the high ranking students for exceptional service. Later the Na- poleon High School Alumni Association assumed this practice, Awards are made on the basis of scholarship and service to the school. Annually the three highest boys and girls in each class are presented with certiiicates. In the Senior class the live highest boys and girls are recognized for their services during the four years of high school. The two highest boys and two highest girls receive gold and silver medals, respectively. The remainder receive certificates. This year, seventh and eighth graders received awards, due to the fact that these grades are now included in high school. We feel that this custom is an intrinsic and important part of school life. The award is something every pupil may strive and work for. Therefore, for the Hrst time, we, the Class of 1939, are setting aside this page of the Buckeye for the winners of the 1939 awards. Seniors Lawrence Eunkhouser Patricia Gilpin Donald Chance Amelia Busch Charles Klotz Cecelia Light Richard Harrison Norma Baden Paul Van Streader Virginia Dunlap Juniors James Eunkhouser Virginia Gebhart Robert Brillhart Edith Helberg Andrew Lowry Lillian Armstrong Sophomores Robert Kiser Hilda Mehring Eldor Baden Kathleen Chubb Luther Kolbe Evelyn Cozad Freshmen Norman DeTray Earl Roessing Lawrence Hampton Fritz Pohlman Donald Stough Robert KniHin Robert Wilson Robert Foster Eddie Saneholtz Eighth Grade Seventh Grade Eileen Atkinson Georgene Shuster Dorothy Lowry Carmen Bond Jean Krauss Vivian Mahler Norma Jean Lauterbach Gwendolyn Taylor Jo Ann Shuster Annual Staff Editors - Business Managers Literary Staff- Margaret Dietrich Norma Baden Ruth Ann Crawford Marijayne Creager Edward Mengerink Donald Chance Amelia Busch Marcella Fruth Rosaline Kelly Kenneth Butterfield Alvin Spoering Charles Kniffin Betty Spieth Lucille Johnson Virginia Dunlap Charles Klotz Bill Beck Art- Betty Wildermuth Estel Snyder Advisor Cecilia Light, Patricia 'Gilpin Lawrence Funkhouser, Ray Harper Sports- Earl Brubaker Robert Homan Donald Zimmer Charles Mann Advertising Mary Woodward Margaret Ann Rieger Personalities Paul Van Streader Richard Harrison Typing Valieta Dachenhaus Arlene Eversole Lucille Imbrock Dale Rex Kenneth Hershberger Willis Arn 1939 i--CLASS OF '42-- Class History 1 In the fall of '38 ninety youthful and ambitious students entered Napo- leon High School as very green Freshmen. After the Hrst few hectic weeks we became quite seasoned to high school customs and settled down to studying. From the first we distinguished ourselves by being a most forward group and refused to be squelched by upper-classmen. We achieved a high scholastic stand- ing and we intend to continue to do so. The Freshmen were well represented in the glee clubs, debate, band, and orchestra. A number of our boys show promise of becoming valuable athletes. In the years to come, they may make better teams for old N. H. S. The girls, also, participated in sports wholeheartedly and well. It seems our class is made up of young science aspirants, for the majority of students chose the science course. Possibly our class will furnish the engineers. designers, and chemists of tomorrow. NORMAN DETRAY. --- CLASS OF '42 l asv-ef! ' fi Class Officers President ---- Norman DeTray Vice-President Albert Druhot Secretary-Treasurer - Robert Bowerman -A CLASS OF '42 1 Great Oaks From Row One: M. Willeman, M. Van Streader, B. Travis, E. Sickmiller, C. Shoe- maker, C. E. Shelt, E. Shinew, L. Shelt, G. Shuster. Row Two: L. Schuette, D. Stevens, J. Swick, H. Sonnenberg, M. Rettig, J. Reimund, M. Rohrbaugh, P. Rohrbaugh, W. Rhody. Row Three: L. Quillman, W. Plassman, E. Osborne, M. Mead, T. McCo11ey A. Loudon. J. Laremore, D. Lowry, A. Lensman Row Pour: M. Kratzer, C. Hoeffel, B. Harrison, L. Houck, C. Guhl, W. Gomer, E. Guhl, M. Genuit, E. Gibler. Row Fivezz M. Fahringer, M. Foster, L. Eickhoff, M. Donley, B. J. Crosby P. Butterfield, G. Bost, M. Bevelhymer, E. Belknap. 1 -- CLASS OF '42 -- Little Aoorns Grow Row One: E. Atkinson, A. Ashenfelter, M. Bruns, C, Boyer, M. Brubaker, G Walker, B. Wenner, H. Wittenberg, W. Small. Row Two: C. Thornton, J. Spieth, H. Shartzer, E. Roessing, L. Robbins, L Reid, W. Nelson, M. Nye, S. McClure. Row Three: P. Mann, KL Musshel, J. Long, W. Limpach, J. Kerr, L. Kolbe R. Kanney, L. Knepley, J. Jennings. Row Four: L. Hampton, D. Hoffman, K. Hoover, L. Glick, D. Fruchey, N DeTray, W. Delventhal, D. Comadoll, B. Crawford. Row Five: Cm. Cox, R. Cupp, D. Cupp, R. Beaverson, J. Bost, R. Bowerman H. Bost, M. Burkholder. Robert Homan Forward Robert Motter Center Albert Drubot Forward Robert Kiser Forward BASKETBALL Letterrnen Lawrence Funkhouser Guard Robert Gebhart Center Robert Brillhart Guard Andrew Lowry Guard --- BASKETBALL l Varsity Dec. Dec Dec. Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb 13 16 23 3 6 10 13 Z0 27 3 10 17 24 1938-'39 Schedule Perrysburg-a small, inexperienced team took the floor to be de- feated l6 to ll. Bryan-The "Fighting Scots" showed more scrap but lost the game 22 to 19, 1 Defiance-The "Scots" led the way until the closing minutes and Defiance won 24 to 22. Toledo Scott-Napoleon started fast but ended too slow to keep up with the speed of the Toldo boys. Our fourth straight defeat, 3 7-31. Wauseon-First victory for the small team but not much to spare -20 to 19. Bowling Green--The poorest game of the season. The fast break broke up the defense and another defeat, 32 to 21. Montpelier-The "Fighting Scots" showed la great defense and won 25 to ll. Liberty Center-Our county rival put up a great scrap but we won 26 to 22. Defiance-Sickness weakened the Napoleon team and defeat was hard to take. Score 32 to 22. Liberty Center-Our county rival was easily subdued and the "Fighting Scots'f walked away with an easy victory of 34 to 25. Montpelier-The cellar-dwellers turned the tide and won their sec- ond game at the expense of the "Scots" Score 30 to 25. Bryan-Bryan proved themselves league champs and clipped the Napoleon lads by a score of 41 to 25. Wauseon-Game canceled because of flu epidemic. -- BASKETBALL --Q-M Reserves Left to right: L. Kolbe, R. Kretz, C. Wells, A. Reimund, E. Myer, J. Bost, J. Pruchey, J. L. Johnson, Coach. A new group of boys made up Napoleon's Reserve team this year. The boys won five and lost eight of their scheduled games. Most of the defeats were by very narrow margins of three and four points. These fellows will be playing together again next year and their past experience should make them a winning team. Tournament Napoleon 41-Liberty Center 23 The Scots came out fighting and took Liberty Center's measure. Montpelier 31-Wauseon 25 The 'Pelier Locomotives ran wild at Wauseon's expense. Defiance 67-Paulding l6 Every tournament has one-a weak team. Deliance drew it and had a field day. Bryan 47h-Van Wert 29 The Bears did their part in keeping the tournament within the league, and turned the heat on Van Wert. Bowling Green 32--Montpelier 39 Montpelier, the league cellar club. was still in there pitching-upsetting the proverbial dope bucket with this win. Napoleon 31-Perrysburg 28 The highly praised Yellowjackets failed to impress and the Scots finished on the long end again. SEMI-FINALS Deiance 51-Montpelier 30 The Locos had plenty of pep the first half, but Deiance came to in the second round and proved its worth. -1 BASKETBALL T- lunior High Row one. Left to right: L. Robbins, T. Boyd, M. Nlinnich, D. Motter, T. McColley, B. Bost. Row two: R. Agler, mgr., L. Hampton, N. DeTray, M. Nye, F. Pohlman, D. Dunn, W. Small, V. Weber, Coach. The Junior High team had a most successful season. Seventeen games were scheduled and the boys won ten of these. The boys displayed excellent sports- manship and cooperation in all their playing. The team was composed of eighteen boys from the eighth and ninth grades. Twelve of these boys were awarded letters. These fellows are building excellent backgrounds and they will make the winning teams for N. H, S. in the future. JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL Twenty-five boys from the seventh, eighth and ninth grades turned out for practice during the season. These fellows worked diligently learning the fundamentals of the game. The time they are spending now will make them the better N. H. S. players of tomorrow. Tournament CContinuedD Napoleon 24fBryan 25 "Close" counts in horseshoes, but not in basketball. The Bears just eked out a win in their toughest game of the year. FINALS Defiance 28-Bryan 'SO An early lead was too much for the Defiance quintet to ovecrome, and the Bears won the tournament and the trip to Columbus by a slim two points. ---- CLASS OF '41 l Class 'History This, our Sophomore year, has passed most quickly for us, It has seemed so fleet because We have enjoyed this past year and due to the fact that We were better acquainted with school procedure than previously. This year, more so than last, the class of '41 has shown a keen interest in athletics and school organizations. Our representatives were found participating in football. basketball and track. We took an active part in student council, band, orchestra, glee clubs, Hi- Y and G. R. Our biggest event of the year was the Sophomore party, attended by some sixty of us. We spent the evening playing games, dancing, getting better ac- quainted with each other and topped off a most delightful evening With refresh- ments, We have participated in school activities to the best of our ability and We are trying to uphold the standards of N. H. S. and of the Class of '4l. We are eagerly looking forward to next year as a time when We shall take a more im- portant part in school affairs and school leadership. LUTHER KOLBE --CLASS OF '41 1- Class Cfficers President - - Luther Kolbe Vice-President Betty Mengerink Secretary-Treasurer Evelyn Cozad ---CLASS OF '41 -l Une Step Higher and Row One: E. Baldwin, B. Andrew, B. Buckmaster, V. Broshears, C. Bockel man, D. Boyd, L. Bressler, E. Bauman. B. Borris. Row Two: M. Benskin. C. Brey, K. Chubb, E. Cozad, M. Dackenhaus, R. M Dietrich, M. Durham, K. Diemer, M. Pouts. Row Three: B. Groll, J. HeH'linger, J. Hoeffel, E. Helms, H. Harmon, B. M Kasky, M. Kemm, M. Knepley, M. J. Lane. - Row Four: H. Mehring, M. McConkey, B. Mengerink, L. Panning, E. Pacey M. Ratzloff, N. L. Riggs, K. Reichert, M. F. Rieger. Row Five: M. Rothenberger, B. Rohrs, N. Shafer, M. Shasteen, V. Schorling D. Theobald, C. Walker, R. Whitmore, V. Zachrich. Row Six: N. J. Zahrend, M. Young, D. Yackee, J. Yaney, C. Wells, E. Wirick, R. Weaks, H. Schroeder, J. Stout. v --- CLASS OF '41 - aa1n1ng Knowledge Row One: G. Snyder, H. Scarr, J. Schlagel, R. Strayer, L. Snyder, J. Stevens, R. Snyder, R. Reimund, E. Ritter. Row Two: J. Rausch. W. Plassman, W. Praet, D. Provost, H. McAllister, R. Motter, H. Mehrman, M. Light, P. Leifer. Row Three: L. Kolbe, N. Kerian, R. Kiser, R. Kretz, B. Kessler, E. Ingle, G. Higbea, E. Huener, R. Gebhart. Row Four: R. Gunn, H. Gibson, E. Gottschalk, W. Gilson, D. Petter, M. Pah- ringer, D. Earlywine, J. Deblin. Row Five: J. Davis, A. Druhot, H. Dielman, E. Comadoll, D. Crawford, E. Baden, K. Berkes, D. Bauman. Row Six: K. Baker, C. Baker, B. Boyer, B. Barnett, R. Barwick, R. Bockelman P. Ashenfelter, C. Allen. Cpictures do not appearj -QJ. Collins, L. Lange, L Genuit, G. Miller. 1 l Letterman Don Zimme Back John Fruche Back Dick Enz End I' Larry Cla Center Y Bob Kis - Back 118211 Bob Gebhart Back GI' Bob Brillhart End John Bost Back Howard Bogert Tackle Ray Cozad End Luther Kolb Back Don Chance Back Franklin Durham Guard Harold Gibson Guard Paul Ashen Tackle 9 Earl Brubaker Back felter Richard Bost Center Gilbert Westrick Tackle William Beck Tackle Edwin lngle Guard Robert Homan Back --- FOOTBALL -- Squad 1938 Schedule SYLVANIA ... .g. ,4., 6 -12 SWANTON g..., W, L-, 6- 0 IVIONTPELIER W,,. -LL 0- O DEFIANCE ., .g,.... L--26- O LIBERTY CENTER --, -LLl9- O BOWLING GREEN .E.E -- 12- 0 LIBBY RESERVES EOEE -. -L,l3- O PERRYSBURG .... LLLIZ- 0 WAUSEON ,.... L-- -L-l2- 6 BRYAN ,,.E -.... - ---474 O As you can see we had a very uneventful season this year. Of course We should have won more games than we did, but Lady Luck was not with us. Due to lack of experience and lightweights we had a tough time-too many of the boys had never played in a game longer than a few minutes before and thus they had plenty to learn. They did learn something I am sure. We never were beaten by very high scores except in Defiance and Bryan gamles. This ought to show we had something anyway. However, I think next season we shall turn out about as good a team as anyone else in the League. --DON ZIMMER. --CLASS OF '4O Class History The Juniors have entered all activities Whole heartedly. lf you have come in contact with the l-li-Y, Girl Reserves, the Glee Clubs, Future Farmers of America, Band, Orchestra, or Debate Team, you have seen them well represent- ed. The "Class of 40" presented its Hrst play this year, HSeven Sisters," most successfully. The basketball, football, tennis, and track teams have had capable Juniors occupying regular positions also. The intramural sports, which are comparatively new, were entered by all, and many of the medals were Won by Juniors, on the night of the contest. As participants in athletics, musical organizations, debate, and as members of clubs Which develop us socially, We have endeavored to use our talents for the good of our school and ourselves. In our ensuing high school year We will make use of the experience which We have gained in the past few years and strive for bigger and better things. -ANDREW LOWRY. --M- CLASS OF '40 -- Class Officers President ----- Andrew Lowry Vice-President - Kieth Hickman Secretary James Punkhouser Treasurer Mary Helen Pohhnan 1-- CLASS OF '40 -- Next Year We Wil Row One: P. Valind, L. Wiechers, E. Wittenberg, L. Wiechers, B. Walters, K. Walker, H. West, K. Zoll. Row Two: L. Armstrong, B. Agler, L. Badenhop, M. Bockelman, M. Bower- man, K Creager, M. Clausen, V. Curdes. Row Three: D. Durham, N. Elarton, E. Engler, B. Forney, S. Farison, J. Gil- pin, V. Gebhart, B. Gillespie. Row Four: W. Gunter, M. Heaston, D. Houch, E. Helberg, V. Kolbe, L. Ash, M. Knepley, C. N. Kelly. ROW Five: M. Keller, M. Knepley, R. Limpach, I. Lemon, B. Lowry, E. Meyers, G. Nelson, M. H. Pohlman. Row Six: V. Rohdy, M. Rennecker, R. Reichert, R. Samlow, D. Schroeder, J. Snyder, B. Schuldt, M. Speiser. 1 CLASS OF '46 4. r flave Our Chance Row One: K. Albrink, K. Armbruster, W. Andrew, O. Benskin. P. Bressler R. Bost, R. Bogert, R. Brillhart. P Row Two: M. Bargman, R. Bauer, L. Clausen, J. Crahan, R. Cozad, R. Dehn- bostel, F. Durham, M. Davis. Row Three: D. Fronce, J. Punkhouser, L. Farison, J. Fruchey, R. Heilman, K Hickman, R. Huston, P. Konzen. Row Four: W. Ludeman, A. Lowry, R. Ludeman, J. Martin, E. Meyers, F Mead, G. McColley, J. Osborn. Row Five: A. Reimund, D. Rohrs, S. Shook, B. Shondell, R. Seibold, R Smiley, R. Strayer, W. Woodruff. Row Six: J. Walker, C. Wurthman, R. Westhoven. J. Weaks, G. Walter, J Zimmer, M. Schartzer, B. Travis. TRACK 1 120 Yd. High Hurdles 100 Yd. Dash - Mile Run - Half- Mile Relay 440 Yd. Dash - 220 Yd. Low Hurdles Half-Mile Run - 220 Yd. Dash Mile Relay Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump Discus - Broad Jump Track Team - J. Martin, J. Bost R. Enz, D. Chang - - - F. Walter, E. Ingle D. Chance. R. Enz, C. Kniilin, D. Zimmer - - - R. Kiser, G. Higbea - D. Chance, J. Bost R. Gebhart, H. Willeman - - - R. Enz, G Knimn F. Walter, R. Kiser, J. Zimmer, G. Higbea - - - D. Zimmer, K. Hoover D. Zimmer, J. Zimmer - R. Kiser, G. Miller D. Zimmer, L. Clausen R. Enz, L. Kolbe -TRACK- l939 Schedule Wauseon 6416-Napoleon 5 3 46 Due to spring football practice and rain, many of the boys were not yet out for track. But we managed to slop around the track in the rain for a couple of hours and come out with only a slight case of pneumonia. Napoleon 64-Pioneer 45 More rain. The track looked like a small canal but we had fun wading to victory. Napoleon 80-Liberty 491!4-Defiance 4843 The sun was out for a change and the boys felt like colts in the Springtime and we broke through for another victory with energy to spare. Montpelier 6716-Wauseon 40-Napoleon 391fz My, oh myl Nosed out by a lb point for second place by Wauseon. Mont- Delier seems to have a classy team this year. There are rumors of them taking the League meet this year over Bryan. Wauseon 4l-Napoleon 3916-Liberty Center 28 Once more the Scots go down to defeat before the V-fauseon Indians, by a couple of points: boy, are we peevedl Bowling Green 62'-Napoleon 5516-Liberty Center 3016 The boys gave B. G. a chase all the way but due to a couple of bad breaks B. G. finally nosed ahead. For the first time in many years we are able to give you the Hnal scores of the League track meet. The Meet was held at Montpelier. The qualifying tryouts started at 6 o'clock and the finals started at 8 o'clock under Mont- pelier's new flood light system. Following are the results: Bryan 72, Montpelier 48, Wauseon 36, Liberty Center 24, Napoleon 20, Defiance. l6. Napoleon did not fair so well in the League meet. Everybody seemed to have an OE night: very few of our boys even qualified for the finals. Tennis The concrete courts at our High School have definitely encouraged a revival of the game of tennis. Heretofore, private courts were the only facilities avail- able for improving your game. Now we find more underclassmen playing tennis and consequently, varsity tennis has its greatest number of young players. Matches were played with Bowling Green, Toledo Scott, Bryan and De- fiance, with more wins than losses recorded. We had the privilege of being the host for the league meet on the l5th of May: the district meet was held at Bowling Green May l9th-20th. Members of the Napoleon Tennis team are: Andrew Lowry Russel Smiley Robert Brillhart Robert Kanney James Funkhouser William Ludeman Ward Andrew -- CLASS OF '39 --1 Give Honor To Whom Honor Is Due Within the last four years, two especially momentous events have occurred in Napoleon High School. The first was the arrival of ninety-eight tiniid and self-conscious youngsters into the corridors and classrooms of the high school in l936. The second, in 1939, was the graduation of sixty-nine young men and women, now inspired and made hopeful for the future by the capable in- struction of the faculty. Let us review a few of the more important incidents which have brought such a great change over us. From the beginning, the class of '39 proved to be an active group. We willingly and successfully participated in athletics, debate, music, clubs, student governing, dramatics, and social affairs. Our two class plays, A'Growing Pains", in 1938, and "The Night of January l6", a year later, will always be remem- bered as smash hits. The Junior-Senior Prom which was our farewell gift to last year's seniors established a high goal for future classes to strive for. Those of our classmates who were unable to join in the participation furnished the support which helped immeasurably to further our success. Our last year in high school has passed rapidly-much too rapidly for those of us who regret that we must leave the friendly portals of Napoleon High School so soon. The 1939 Buckeye, our final and greatest accomplishment, has been planned and completed, and the National Honor Society has been inaugur- ated, and these are now memories along with the Junior-Senior, Baccalaureate and Commencement. And so the class of 1939 passes on to make room for the next group of eager seniors. Although we too are eager to step out into the world and take our place in life, we will always remember the joys and sorrows of our high school days. -LAWRENCE EUNKHOUSER. Adoptions Maroon and silver-gray. FLOWER Carnation. MOTTO "An hour of triumph comes at last to those who watch and wait." l- CLASS OF '39 ?- Class Officers President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Lawrence Eunkhouser - Cecilia Light Amelia Busch Charles Klotz HONOR ROLL Lawrence William Eunkhouser Norma Eleanor Baden Amelia Elizabeth Busch G, Kenneth L, Butterfield Mary Jane Creager - Virginia Eileen Dunlap Marcella Mildred Eruth Patricia Ann Gilpin David Ray Harper Richard Charles Harrison Paul V. Van Streader Lucille Helen Imbrock Annetta Rosaline Kelly Charles Julius Klotz, Jr. Cecilia Maria Light Mary Elizabeth Long Norma Katherine Loudon Elizabeth Marie Spieth Alvin Spoering Freddie B. Arps Science Course Class Play 3-4. "Eyes of jade wherein his mis- chief in the guise of meeknessw . . Candid . . Ridgeville knight . . truly congenial. Agnes Ellen Borris Science Course News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4. Always a good sport . . coolness in crisis . . inborn loyalty . . "Courage makes the woman." Kenneth Butterfield College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Glee Club l- 2-3-4: Choral Club 4: Octette 4: Class Play 4: Operetta 2-4: Foot- ball squad 4. "He shall spurn fate, and bear his hopes 'bove fear" . . Sans peur et sans reproche. William Bokerman Science Course Hi-Y 2,3-4: Glee Club 4: Choral Club 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 4. "More than jolly, this well-gov- erned youth" . . Haste makes for leisure . . fortitude . . "Life's too short to strive for the unattain- able." Amelia Busch College Course Florida High School 1: National Honor Society: Class Secretary 4: Student Council 3-4: V. President 3: Annual Staff: News Staff: Band 3-4: Orchestra 4: Debate 2-3-4. "Even tempered. yet jolly . . pensive, yet gay . . feminine, yet sensitive . . a true American girl.". Eileen Bowerman Commercial Course "Coy as a colleen . . shy as a violet . . with a smile to match her sterling qualities." . . wistful, gay, and, at times, capricious. William Beck Commercial Course Annual Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Class Play 4: Football Squad, N 4: N- Club 4. Bluff . . hearty humor . . en- gaging grin . . and . . "The gentle- man is dark . . argumentative." CLASS OF '39 l Norma Baden College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: News Staff: Glee Club 2-4: Choral Club 4: Octette 4: Debate Club 4. Tall, willowy . . graceful of gesture . . "her voice rivals the caroling of birds in its sweet lim- pidity." Earl Brubaker General Course Annual Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Debate Club 4: Football N. l-2-3-4: Basketball Squad 2, N 3: Track N l-2-3-4: N-Club President 4. To strive is glory, to reach is re- nown . . "devoted to this task of living." Howard Bogert General Course Football Squad l-2, N 3-4: N- Club 3-4. A'What man dare, l dare" . . stalwart . . fairness in everything. Mary Jane Creager College Course National Honor Society: St. Jos- eph's academy l: Liberty Center High School 2: Annual Staff: News Staff: Band 3-4. Buxom, blithe, and debonair . . "Her smile paves the way to wel- come." Marcella Clifton General Course Loyal and neutral . . soft-spoken . . "Blessed be the humble." Donald Chance Science Course Student Council 4: Class Secretary 3: Annual Staff: News Staff: Hi- Y 2-3-4: Treas. 2: Secretary 3: President 4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Band 1-2-3-4: Orchestra l-2-3-4: Triangular 2: Football N 3-4: Basketball Manager 3-4: Track l N 2-3-4: Music Contest 3: N- Club 2-3-4. Still water runs smoothest . . Hall brawn and steely nerves . . not to be taken seriously." Ruth Ann Crawford Commercial Course Annual Staff: G. R. 2-3. "Kindness is nobler ever than revenge." Perky bows in unex- pected places . . rural flower . . amiable. . Valieta Dachenhaus Commercial Course Annual Staff: News Staff. How rich are the unseliish . . contemplation . . contentment. Virginia Dunlap Commercial Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: News Staff: G. R. 2-3. Masculine feminity . . "ln ser- vice high and in anthems clear . . animated by a firm resolve." Margaret Dietrich College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: News Staff: Class Play 3-4: Debate 3-4, She has a hidden strength that one neier forgets . . loquacious . . indefatigable . . Richard Enz College Course Hi-Y 2-3-4: Football Squad 2, N 3-4: Track N 2-3-4: N-Club Z-3-4. Merry minstrel . . jolly-jester . . wit ever alloyed with equine sense . . "stunner". Arlene Eversole Commercial Coarse Annual Staff. "Be silent and pass for a philos- opher" . . simplicity in manner and speech . .capable. Marcella Fruth College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: V President 3, Treasurer 4: Debate 4. Little Miss Muffet . . lurking smiles . . "her eyes, wee bits of sky" . . angelic always . . aesthetic. -1 CLASS OF '39 i Freddie Arps Agnes Borris Kenneth Butterfield William Bokerman Amelia Busch Eileen Bowerman William Beck Norma Baden Earl Brubaker Howard Bogert Mary Jane Creager Marcella Clifton Donald Chance Ruth Crawford Valieta Daghenhaus Virginia Dunlap Margaret Dietrich Richard Enz Arlene Eversole Marcella Fruth Eileen Eruchey Science Course G. R. 2-3-4. In her smile old Ireland beckons . . dainty to a fault . . vivacity . . she hath a certain nicety of ex- pression. Lawrence Funkhouser College Course National Honor Society: V. Pres- ident 3: President 4: Business Man- ager of Annual: Student Council 4, President 4: News Staff: Hi-Y 2- 3-4, Treas. 4: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Choral Club 4: Octette 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 4: Basketball Squad 3, N 4: N-Club 4. .Iutting jaw . . Hprimus inter pares" . . brainy . . More is thy due than all can pay. Patricia Gilpin College Course National Honor Society: Editor of Annual: News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Glee Club l-2-3: Choral Club 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 2: De- bate 2-3-4. "Put thyself into the trick of singularity" . . coquette . . jeune lille . . intelligent and more than passing fair. Lloyd Hefflinger General Course Football Squad I-2, N 3: Track 3: N-Club 3-4. Blond giant . . exemplar . . physique . . "The country is the place to find a man." Ray Harper Science Course National Honor Society: Business Manager of Annual, Initiative . . "He is as simple as he is forceful" . . mathemat- ical wonder. Richard Harrison College Course National Honor Society: Class President l, V. President 2: An- nual Staff: News Staff: Hi-Y 2-3- 4: V. President 4: Glee Club 1-2- 3-4: Choral Club 4: Octette 4: Operetta 2-4: Band l-2-3-4: Or- chestra 2-3-4: Debate Club 4: Tri- angular l: Football Squad 2: Class Play 3-4: Tennis 4. Let music be the universal med- ium . . impish Wit . . "his ambi- tious lingers-in the folio of time-" CLASS GF '39 Kenneth Hershberger General Course Annual Staff. Assertive . . stalwart . . he can't be wrong whose life is in the right. Robert Homan Commercial Course Ridgeville High School l-2: An- nual Staff: Hi-Y 3-4: Class Play 3: Iiootball N 4: Basketball 3, N 4: N-Club 4: Track 4. Inflexible . . 'Tis betterto have played and lost than never to have played at all , . calm assurance. Jean Herrick Science Course News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 2. Eyes of jet . . chatterbox . . impulsive gestures and pert move- ments . . Lucille Imbrock Commercial Course Annual Staff: News Staff. "Let modest wisdom temper over credulous haste" . . quiet she is, but who knows what she thinks . . ever dependable. Lucile Johnson General Course Antwerp High School l: Annual Staff: News Staff: G. R. 3-4: Class Play 4. Elhn . . sport . . "The spirit of the times" . . petite Parisienne . . exuberance . . chic. Rosaline Kelly College Course Galion High School l-2-3: Na- tional Honor Society: Student Council 4: Annual Staff: News Staff: Class Play 4: Band 4: Or- chestra 4: Debate 4: Music Con- test 4. "A mind that suits with her fair and outward character" . . versatile . . genius. Rosina Kryling Commercial Course Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 4. Attractively shy . . "she ever smiled with a smile of graciousness" . . beauty, dental and facial. Charles Klotz, Jr. College Course Class Treasurer l-2-3-4: Annual Staff: News Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4, Sec'y. 4: Class Play 3-4: Debate 2-3-4: Football 2-3: Tennis 4, A mind and body of generous proportions . . laconic . , dogmati- cally inclined. Charles Kniliin Science Course Annual Staff: Track N 3-4. "Some are born great, some ach- ieve greatness. and some have great- ness thrust upon them" . . sophis- tication and satire . . The camera is mightier than the sword. Lucille Kryling Science Course News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 4: De- bate Club 4. "Be not a niggard of your speech" . . life was only made for laughter. Rose Marie Laremore General Course News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Girls Glee Club l-2-3-4: Choral Club 4: Class Play 3, Universal pal . . demonstrative . . "the only way to have a friend is to be one." Mary Long College Course News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Class Play 4: Debate Club 4. "Gracious lady . . with hair just a tiny bit red" . . reserved . . shy . . likeable. Cecilia Light College Course Notre Dame Academy l: National Honor Society: Vice President 4: Student Council 3-4: Editor of Annual: News Staff: G. R. 2-3-4. President 4: Girls Glee Club 2-3- 4: Choral Club 4: Octette 4: Op- eretta 2-4: Music Contest 4. "Her hair rivals the raven's mid- night hue" . . female Iturbi . . democratic . . Celie. Luetta Lange Science Course News Staff: G. R. 4: Glee Club 4: Class Play 3: Debate Club 4. She has a sweet, attractive kind of grace . . impulsive . . ingenuous. -1 CLASS or '39 -- Eileen Fruchey Lawrence Funkhouser Patricia Gilpin Lloyd Hefflinger Ray Harper Richard Harrison Kenneth Hershberger Robert Homan Jean Herrick Lucille Imbrock Lucile Johnson Rosaline Kelly Rosina Kryling Charles Klotz Charles Kniffin Lucille Kryling Rose Marie Laremore Mary Long Cecilia Light Luetta Lange Edward R. Mengerink College Course Annual Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Glee Club l-2. Be bold, be bold and everywhere be bold . . no thinker, he, bit wise . . cynic. Norma Mann Commercial Course Ci. R. 2-3-4: Class Play 3. Par from the maddening crowd she dwells in quiet contentment demure . . petite . . "I think, dare not speak." Marjorie Oberhaus Commercial Course Class Play 3-4. M In her Visage delight is writ with beauty's pen . . statuesque. Jim Parker General Course News Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Club l-2-3-4: Choral Club Glee 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 2: Bas- ketball Squad l-2. "un grand blond aux yeux ' gleus . . these maids are fair, but cr el." Leonard Pfau General Course Hi-Y 1-2-3-4: Glee Club I. Class Play 3-4: Operetta Z. -2: winks and wise-cracks . . urbane . . "speak less than thou know . . fugitive from the history clacs. Dale Rex Commercial Course Annual Staff. "An honest mind is a heal tribute" . . small but mighty more of a student than he looks LaVon Russell Commercial Course . . quick to smile but slow frown . . mechanically minded "After me fand my Model TD Deluge." st" thy IO 'the CLASS GF Q9 Margaret Ann Rieger College Course St. Josephs Academy 3: Annual Staff: News Staff: G. R. 2-4: Glef: Club l-2-4: Choral Club 4: Class Play 4: Operetta 2: Band l-2: Orchestra l-2. "Petter a witty fool than a fool- ish wit" . . vivacious . . flare for color, . Herbert William Rettig Science Course Glce Club 2-3-4: Class Play 3--l. roguish wit . . 'lil Herbie . . "Laugh not, talk not. throw erasers not" . . he who blushes is not quite a brute. Julian Rohrbaugh General Course . . true as tempered steel . . "the most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' Betty Spieth College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: G. R. 2-3-4: Glee Club 1- 2-3-4: Choral Club 4: Octette 45 Class Play 4. . . pulchritudinous . . slow smiles and Oriental wiles . . a disposition both reserved and friendly. . Marion Stout Commercial Course . . "silence is golden" . . con- sistent and impartial . . of thought' ful mein and dignified bearing , . Roland Strayer Commrecial Course Grand Rapids l-2-3: Band 4. Shy friendliness . . reserved . . "he has done all things Well". Edward Shelt Science Course Class Play 4. adventuresome . . "the better part of valor is discretion" . . som- nalent . . CThings without all remedy should be without regardj . . to be, or not to be. Estel Snyder College Course Annual Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4. . . pranks . . practical jokes . . "innocuous platitudes" . . his is a rich and ready wit. Marion E. Suydam Commrecial Course G. R. 2-3-4: Class Play 4. E'en though vanquished she could argue still . . even-tempered . . refreshing personality . . big sis- terly. Robert Scherer General Course HA little learning is a dangerous thing" . . . irony . . virtuous and otherwise every man must be, few in the extreme, but all in the degree. Alvin Spoering College Course Annual Staff: Glee Club 1-2-3-43 Choral Club 4: Operetta Z: Or- chestra 3. Conservative . . 'Amen of few words are the best men". Paul Van Streader College Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: News Staff: Class Play 4. "My mind to me an empire is, while grace affordeth healthy' . . malice toward none. Dorothy Weaver Science Course G. R. 2: Operetta 2. Naivete . . cupid's bow mouth . . tempermental . . "Anything for a quiet life". ---CLASS OF '39 -1- Edward Mengerink Norma Mann Marjorie Oberhnus James Parker Leonard Pfau Dale Rex LaVon Russell Margaret A. Rieger Herbert Rettig Julian Rohrbaugh Betty Spieth Marion Stout Roland Strayer Edward Shelt Estel Snyder Marion Suydam Robert Scherer Alvin Spoering Paul Van Streader Dorothy Weaver L- CLASS OF '39 -i Norma Loudon Commrecial Course National Honor Society. "Signs of noblesness like stars, shall shine on all deservers" . . too clear headed to be unjust. Charles Mann Commercial Course Class President 2-3: Student Coun- cil 3: Annual Staff: Football Mgr. l-2-3-4: Basketball Squad 3: Track Mgr. 2-3: N-Club 2-3-4. Tommie Sawyer . . "I drink to the general joy of the Whole table" . . diplomatic . . Lowell Westhoven College Course News Staff: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4: Class Play 3- 4: Operetta 2: Band Z-3-4. "I challenge the entire floor" . . philosopher . . temperance tempers the joys of life . . lanky . . chival- rous. Gilbert Westrick Commercial Course Football Squad l, N 2-3-4: N- Club 2-3-4. Let us be beaten if we cannot fight . . Colossus . . invincible . . dancing eyes and eternal smile. Betty Wildermuth Commercial Course National Honor Society: Annual Staff: G. R. 2-3: Glee Club 3-4: Class Play 3. Fragile . . elegant . . simplicity . . lavender and old lace . . art with ambition. Charles Walters General Course "lt is not Wise to be wiser than necessary" . . impertuable . . given to drollery. Frederic Walter Science Course Hi-Y 2-3-4: Band 4: Football Squad 4: Track N-Z-3-4: N-Club. Tow-Head . . impromptu reci- tations . . Soda fountaineer . . Ced- ric. Mary Woodward General Course Honor Society: Class Secretary 1: Treasurer 2: Student Council, Secretary 3-4: Annual Staff: G. R. 2: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 2. A'Gentle minds by gentle deeds are known" . . distinctive laughter . . eternal child . . svelte. National Arthur Wilhelm Commercial Course Class Play 4. Excelsion . . a smile as curly as his hair . . laudable . . Let con- science guide the conduct. Betty Walker Science Course G, R. 2. Vivid . . 'energique . . "I love the lighter things of life" . . gypsy .. . "The proper study of mankind is man. Donald Zimmer General Course Annual Staff: Class Play 3: Foot- ball Squad 1, N 2-3-47 Track Squad l, N 2-3-4: N-Club 2-3-4. The harder the match the greater the victory . . pithy wit . . non- chaloir. -CLASS OF '39 - Norma Loudon Charles Mann Lowell Westhoven Gilbert Westrick Betty Wildermuth Charles Walters Frederick Walters Mary Woodward Arthur Wilhelm Betty Walker Donald Zimmer -4- CLASS OF '43 -1- Bottom Row: M. Armstrong, R. Davis, L. Sworden, N, J. Kratzer, M. E. Cuff, M. Andrew, L. J. Riggs, J. Flint. Second Row: A. Hovey, V. Fruth, J. Bemis, D. Stough, Jr. Harmon, D Gunter, E. Hancock, R. Bost. Third Row: M. G. Fruchey, C. Casteel, J. Kraus, J. Heilman, D. Dunn, T. Boyd, W. Vocke, W. Meyers, D. Orwig. Fourth Row: M. Reimund, V. Desgrange, J. Curdes, D. Pacey, E. Rosebrook R. Travis, E. Allen, R. Agler, T. Spencer. Fifth Row: J. Motter, L. Hockman, C. Bond, G. Walker, R. M. Reiser R. Bemis, M. Minnich, R. Kninin, G. Young, D. Davis. Sixth Row: W. Hoover, O. B. Martin, G. Blair, A. Klotz, M. Hoffman, H Smith, G. Parsels, B. Davis, P. Bressler, V. Mahler. Seventh Row: H. Kurtz, J. Delventhal, M. Keel, J. Broshears, P. Leonhardt M. Luebker, K. Aschenfelter, C. Buckmaster, E. Parcels. Top Row: B. Meyers, N. Shelt, F. Pohlman, W. Warner, V. Cupp, H. Thom- pson, R. Farison, W. Perry, L Knepley. Names of pupils whose pictures do not appear: B. J. Bermius, M. Smith. Eighth Grade President ---- William Vocke Vice President - James Curdes Secretary ---- June Delventhal Treasurer ---- Richard Motter This year found the eighth grade a part of high school. Eighth graders had become high school students, under the benign guidance of Mr. Oldfather. The class quickly adjusted themselves to the new arrangement and settled down to a busy year. Eighth grade boys were well-represented on the Junior High basketball team. ln celebration of their splendid record, a party was given for them at the end of the season. Students belonged to the in-school clubs which met bi-weekly during the activity period. The two home rooms sponsored very clever and successful booths at the All-School Carnival held last Spring. e?- CLASS OF '44 -- Pirst row: B. Allen, W. Oberhaus, R. Stites, M. Buckmaster, J. Heaston, S. Shinew, W. Lensman, D. Barnes, J. Miller, B. Showman. Second row: A. Knepley, M. Shaffer, D. Plummer, E. Sharpe, J. Warner. R. Zellers, M. Sturdevant, B. Little, J. Conway, F. Le Ruth, R. Shiarla, Third row: W. Long, D. Stout, N. Lauterbach, T. McColley, J. Fruchey, R. Shumaker, J. Shuster, M. Roessing, P. Phipps, H. Desgranges. Fourth row: J. Palmer, R. Huddle, D. Smith, M. Ciebhart. D. Kirian, L. Bostelman, D. lngle, L. Russell, W. Glick, N. Richards, N. Stevens. Fifth row: P. Walter, W. Cierken, W. Cwerken, G. Taylor, D. Huddle, M. Bond, B. Bell, C. Snyder, E. Augenstine, L. Hickman, M. Desgrange. Sixth row: E. Hefllinger, M. Deblin, R. Poster, D. Luebker, R. Riessen, J. Kan- ney, E. Saneholtz, D. Farison, B. Mathers, D. Shelt, R. Wilson. Seventh row: M. Meek, C. Yocum, K. Delventhal, R. Weirauch, C. Dillon, R. Harmon, C. Slight, C. Root, H. Laremore. Seventh Grade President - Jo Ann Shuster Vice President - - Muriel Bond Secretary-Treasurer - , - - Charles Snyder For the first time in school history the seventh grade was organized. Due to the fact that our school system Was changed over to the six-six basis, this class is under high school jurisdiction and is considered as one of the six high school grades. Class members belonged to the various in-school clubs organized this year. The boys contributed several players to the Junior High team, which was composed of seventh, eighth and ninth graders. The class sponsored a booth at the All-School Carnival held in March. Seniors BUCKEYE Honor Society The National Honor Society is an organization for the furthering of schol- arship, leadership, character, and service. The members of the society are chosen on these qualities. This is the first year that Napoleon has had a chapter in the society. The C. D. Brillhart Chapter has eighteen seniors from the upper third of the class and five juniors from the upper lOf70 of the class. The members are: Norma Baden Kenneth Butterfield Amelia Busch Mary Jane Creager Margaret Dietrich Virginia Dunlap Robert Brillhart Virginia C1ebhart Marcella Fruth Lawrence Punkhouser Patricia Gilpin Ray Harper Richard Harrison Rosaline Kelly Juniors Keith Hickman Edith Helberg Cecilia Light Norma Louden Betty Spieth Betty Wildermuth Mary Woodward Paul Van Streader James Fun khouser Student COUHCII Under the careful supervision of Mr. Oldfather, our Student Council was launched last year and it has become an important organization in our school. This year we have placed student receptionists in the halls, and have at last brought to our school a Chapter of the National Honor Society. We sponsored school dances and a school-wide carnival, which is to be an annual affair. With the money from these activities we have purchased clothing and glasses for needy students. We have been very fortunate this year in having Miss Shiffrer as one of our advisors. She has been a grand person to work under and the Student Council Wishes to thank her for her much needed help, Visual Education Visual education is one of the newer departments of our school. This is the second year that we have used motion pictures and still films. Since vision brings to us eighty-three per cent of our information, visual aids to education will continue to grow in every progressive school. The pupil ofrtoday is expected to know and to learn more than the pupil of twenty-five or fifty years ago. Accordingly, it was necessary to devise methods which will make it possible to teach more, in the same length of time, to pupils of the same mental levels as before. p Once each week we had a noon movie, which consisted of two reels that were educational or semi-educational, and one reel or comedy. Uuring the school year, six feature programs were shown to the entire student body. Our new sound system, coupled with our efficient 16 mm. De Vry pro- jector, regularly factory inspected, produces movies on a par with those shown in many theatres. The executive head of this department is Nlr. Ort, who wail the aid or lX6iss Margaret Dietrich, secures the lilms and returns thcm to LU.: ihm i..1rar-es. Mr. Ort arranges the schdeules of the student projectionists. Reliable student operators were selected from among the better students. The boys were not taken from their classes, but from study halls. The project was ably handled by the following boys, who were members of the Projection Club: Kenneth Butterfield, Charles lilotz, Karl Albrink, Sam Shook, James Kerr, and liobert Liunn. Honor points were given as l'CiCx.1gl1lLlb1'l lor men' service. . Approximately 220 reels of film were shown during this school year as compared with 140 last year. New equipment which was added during this year includes a turntable Qfor playing recordsj, speaker, microphone, phonograph records and 20 still Hlms. The speech class co-operated with the visual education department by pre- paring lectures to accompany the showing of the still iilms to the grade children. The visual education department was self-supporting through the sale of activity tickets, season tickets and general admission to the noon movies and features. We feel certain that, under Mr,pOrt's capable leadership, the visual educa- tion department will continue to grow and be of even more value in the future. BUCKEYE Napoleon High School Band Napoleon High School Orchestra S Band Napoleon High School's 60 piece marching and concert band, under the expert baton of Director "Mike" Lombardi, has sailed through another success- ful year with flying colors. lt performed splendidly at the football games, dis- playing marching formations never before attempted by a high school band in this part of the state. The band furnished music at the basketball games, gave many public concerts, and admirably represented Napoleon on many occasions. traveling to Lakeside, Fremont, Holland, Defiance, Wauseon and Toledo, and winning several prizes for performances. Orchestra The Napoleon High School Orchestra, under the direction of M. L. Lom- bardi, played an important part in many school activities this year. The organ- ization furnished music for the Junior and Senior Class plays as well as for local functions, and presented several concerts. This orchestra, an intrinsic part of the school, offers a splendid opportun- ity for advanced students to become 'acquainted with a high type of music, It is hoped that such instruments as the viola and cello will become more popular in the future, to make for more complete instrumentation. Contest Musical students of Napoleonxl-ligh School again participated in the Nor- thwestern Ohio Solo and Ensemble Contest, held at the Bowling Green State University, April 14. Contestants: Cecilia Light, piano: John Crahan, violin: Robert Kiser, baritone: Rosaline Kelly, trumpet: Louis Davis, clarinetg Robert Brillhart, trombone, and Rosaline Kelly, Norman DeTray, Vernabelle Rhody, trumpet trio. All of Napoleon's instrumentalists, with one exception, received distinc- tive ratings which allowed them tcfparticipate in the State competition at Ober- lin, April 29. - 1939 BUCKEYE l G GD Debate This year a change in set-up for debate was introduced. Everyone interested in the subject was allowed to join the Debate Club and from this group the Varsity Debaters were chosen. The question-Resolved: That the United States should form an alliance with Great Britain was most interesting and timely. In view of the past events of the year, one realizes that this was a most appropiate question. Practically every news addition made it necessary for the debaters to add to or subtract from their cases. We had practice debates with Lake, Delta and Wauseon high schools. The triangular debate was reduced to a duel between Napoleon and Wau- seon. Our teams were: Affirmative-Patricia Gilpin, Marcella Frutb. Rosaline Kelly,.Charles Klotz, Alternate: Negative-Amelia Busch, Margaret Dietrich, James Funk- houser, Richard Harrison. We sent the following four complete teams to an invitational tournament at Port Clinton, Ohio, where half of the debates were won: AH'irmative-Marcella Fruth, Patricia Gilpin: Karl Albrink, Charles Klotz. Negative-Amelia Busch, James Punkhouser: Norma Baden, Margaret Dietrich. To the tournament at Heidelberg College. Tiffin, Ohio, the most import- ant tournament of the season, we sent one complete team, which won one-third of its debates: AHirmative-Marcella Pruth, Patricia Gilpin Negative-James Funkhouser, Amelia Busch Do You Remember n n n Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov EITCL 12- 3- The ninety and nine ninth graders get their first opportunity at the table of high school learning. "Hi! Gee. it's swell to be back" -round-up day for the juniors and seniors. l6--First football game of the season--score? 6-VO. 19-Candy treat for activity ticket sale-Florence. Secrest. Shaw- 10070 home rooms-'ithe lucky fellows"-We didn't see a crumb. 20-Artistic and intelligent pupils received an opportunity to join Art Class and Debate Club. Zl-New Cwrading System IA, B, C. D. Pj. -First Chapel Program-Robert Monagnan, blind lecturer. -3'Oh-la-la-la" something new. Choral Club. Goody. goody! feature movie-i'The Keeper of the Bees." "What are those delicious smells?" The school cafeteria has its be- ginning. 4-Junior Class elects officers. Why so early? They must think of the Junior-Senior. 6-Bonfire! Yells! Snake dance! 7-"V27ho 'doused' the lights?" Mike and his band don't need flood- lights-they carry their own CDCHQHCC game! ll-Freshmen have the auditorium to themselves---they see their lirst special movie. 14-Liberty Center Tigers go untamed--leaving the mark of their claws on Gib Westrick. e 17-Seniors flounder through pages and pages of Psychological Test. l8-Important! Senior Class Officers elerrpd. 21-Previews of in-school clubs! Mobs and mobs of people in the halls. 24- CGrade cards out for nrst time! 25-Dick Harrison and "Tubby" Klotz write such interesting themes in English class. What on? "Pi Cow!" "First date!" My, my, boys. what won't you think of next? 26-Are we seeing red? l'll say! Bob Kiser's gay shirt. hu-mph! ! 31-Neckties! New coiffure! Combs! The seniors have their pictures taken. l-An orchestra! Hi-YPG. R. sponsor first school dance. --"Look, pretty. please"-underclassmen sit for their pictures. 3-Ugh! A positively gruesome movie. "Oliver Twist." The first thing in the morning at that. lO--Br-r. They would take group pictures on a cold winter's day. ll-A moment of silence, Armistice Day. A dash for the door! Half- day vacation! 14-Initial basketball practice. l6-Lake Hi vs. Nap Hi Debate. I F2551 .4 QQEJ .1 i Tag I f , 'ZPL E , S2155 Ja W f- aaa sw' 'P .J 4 -422, 5 1939 BUCKEYE CV f 'I F' ' ' B5 -ss? f . My S ' 7 -L I A ' " F , 9 1 Q We K I 4: - vt E ., N N IZ . 'yu ll U 'I bf' 'i - f of ' 71m I7 ' l g- "bmi 'i- Z WI' l - . ? 1' Fo SCPCIT 3 Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 17-Forget your locker key? Look for a large button with Student Council inscribed thereon. The wearer is the oHicial locker opener- uper. By the way, Seniors are measured for caps and gowns. 18-Ed. Mengerink is losing a lot of sleep-studying. German Che saysj. I wonder! 22-Deepest sympathy to Miss Kennedy. Lost and Found Case now op- erating. Hall monitors selected for duty in the halls each period anc during the passing of classes. Locker permits are now necessary. 2-I-Ii-Y-G, R. held a League Jitterbug Jamboree. 8-Le Petit Ensemble. l2-The noon movie 'AThe Pay-off". Thanks, Mr. Brillhart, it taught us a lesson. I3-Three big events: l. Dr. Cleery speaks in an assembly program 2. Perrysburg Basketball game. 3. UAW, shucks, haven't you got one or me?" Underclassmen pictures arrive, do they 'lcatch on fast". 15-"They fly through the air with the greatest of ease"-airplanes eX- hibited by Model Club. l6+Bryan Bears almost lost their growl to the tune of 23-19. l9-Christmas season marked by Passion Play. 2l--Christmas spirit moves the student body to dance at the HI-Iolly Swing". 23-Defiance Bulldogs come through with the score, 24-22. VACATION 3-I-Io-hum! I I Another year at the dawning-school again. 6'-We scalped the Indians-20-19. 7-Just a shrinking violet? Not at the league dance given by Hi-Y-G. R lO-Juniors all a-flutter! Class rings! 20 24 Joy CLiberty Center Gamej, Sorrow CSemester gradesl, and work CArts and Industries departmentj. -"Ooo-oops! Down we go"-at the I-Ii-Y-Cm. R. skating party. 25-"Yum-yum. Pancakes, sausages, syrup! Whatta meal!"-Sr. class 6 pancake supper. Bulldogs on the bank-beat the Corporals on the floor. 27- -Mrs. Dickerson lectures on Art. IO-Ohio Wesleyan and Oberlin debated before student body-confiden- ially, girls, they weren't so bad-looking. We derailed the Montpelier Locomotives. I3-Russell I-Iogerhyde demonstrated the fine art of archery-some of those arrows sounded rather close. I4-The high school enjoyed fimmenselyj Cupid's visit to the Sweater Swing, 16-24-Flu epidemic. 23-Kirkpatrick, the magician, proved that the hand is quicker than the eye. 1939 yn! ,aff ' ' ,? ...Q ca WM H, at W 4 X 654, A GW" Ig y X-.f ' -4:6 .i Zfffll Ak N 5 ' f , ' A sf xg. in Aff f if I . cw' K D in Q 1. - I zz' 9 V. X . QQ X . ' i , -:L . 1-Agni ig. A HT., ,fp A ge- r"-k v'--up :. ' '. , ' .ki U .'-fi T .- -"' ' in Io Y, M T 5 :2 wp! ,lv af ,Mmm if-31-.,-.QMA Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May June June 8---Smash! Elashf Bang! Hit! A'Seven Sisters". 9--"Nice" sportsmanship at Bryan. 14-Tumbles and falls !X??:'0lfY Laughs! Hee-hawsl High School skat- ing party. 22---"What goes up, must come down." Where? When? Z3-Balloons go up fwith tickets for the carnival in themj but they don't always come down. 24-Who-o-ol Spooksi Balloonsl Confettil Eortune telling-Dancing -School Carn1val I 27-One balloon found south of Zanesville-150 mile distance-the way the crow flies. Z8-Jones demonstrated gyroscopes and also his philosophy of life- versatility is the key to success. 29--Eree noon movie-"Always Trust a Lifeguard." 31-"Joan of the Nancy Lee." -Eeature movie, 'AThe Plainsmanf'-sad! -Solo and Ensemble Contest at Bowling Green. YVe kept our fingers crossed for you. 17-Pictures of student life taken by John and Ollier Engraving Co. 18-Senior Class Play try-outs! Lucky, lucky me! And you! Wittenberg Band gives us a program of classical. semi-classical, pop- ular and in-between. -Maestro A'Mike" makes marvelous music. Grade cards, parents! The last time you'll have to sign cards for the Seniors.. -Heil Hitlerl A Hitler in our midst without a mustache "Snoo." "The Healer." -State Solo and Ensemble Contest at Oberlin. CHere's Lucklb -Mr. Oldfather received ex-patriates. Shook. Snyder and Rettig of Miss Shiffrer German Class in the office. Eeature movie, "Abraham Lincoln." l0-League Track Meet. ll-G. R. Mother-Daughter banquet. -Soft music, and a few moments of relaxation in the hectic rush of the Senior's life-Junior-Senior Banquet. -"Who did it? Who killed Biorn Eaulkner?" "The Night of Jan- uary l6" produced by Senior class. Z5-26--"Woe is me"-Exams for the Seniors. 28-Inspiring Baccalaureate. Z9-Underclassmen's exams. 30-Band Concert CDecoration Dayj. 31-U. C. E. CUnderclassmen's examsij. Seniors are introduced to the Alumni. l-The goal is reached-Commencement. 2-Underclassmen get grade cards. Seniors take leave of Nap. Hi. BUCKEYE Junior Class Play f G The Junior Class, under the direction of Miss Vida Shiffr- er and Mr. John Johnson presents: r"5l f SEVEN SISTERS 7 A Farce Comedy in Three Acts bv V I i f 5 ii? Edith Ellis CAST OF CHARACTERS Cln order of appearancej Terka Gyurkovics - - - Marian Bowerman Liza Gyurkovics - - - Betty Schuldt Klara Gyurkovics Betty Irene Eorney Katinka Gyurkovics - Lora Wiechers Sari Gyurkovics Ella Gyurkovics Mrs. Gyurkovics Janko - Mitzi Gyurkovics Gida Radviany Pefenz Horkoy Colonel Radviany Michael Sandorffy Toni Teleki - Jane Gilpin Grace Nelson Virginia Gebhart Richard Rohrs Clara Netta Kelly - Sam Shook Robert Shondell James Funkhouser John, Eruchey Richard Westhoven Acknowledgments Scenery: Mr. Lawrence Secrest. Mr. Otto Brinkman, Boys of the Industrial Arts Department. Properties: Wanda Gunter, Marie Keller, Ruth Reichert. Stage Crew: Martin Bargman, Paul Bressler. Richard Bost, Robert Hoover, Earlen Myers, Orvil Benskin, William Ludeman, Robert Seibold, James Weaks. Prompters: Lillian Armstrong, Verna Kolbe. Ticket Sale and Publicity: Mr. John V. Cuff. Music: The Napoleon High School Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Mike Lombardi. We were all highly entertained by this play which concerned the eiforts of Mrs. Gyurkovics to marry off her four eldest daughters-each with a dowry of six jars of peach jam and a rep parlor set. She had arranged her daughters' ages to suit her purposes, but when Mitzi, the fourth one, was expelled from the convent it was necessary for her to begin all over again. Mitzi was pursued by dashing young Eerenz Horkoy, who, when he learned the necessity for the marriage of the three older sisters before he might win Mitzi set out to catch for each a husband. Amid many complications-tears, tragedy and laughter-the feat was accomplished and Eerenz took Mitizi for himself. To these actors we extend orchids and congratulations. You set a record hard to beat. all mature and the play itself was a drama rather than a comedy. The Seniors Senior Class Play U., umwlr llihii llilll gn' l , . On May 22, l939, the Class of '39 presented l'The Night of January l6". The entire play took place in a New York courtroom where beautiful Karen Andre was on trial for the murder of her lover and former employer, unscrupulous Bjorn Faulkner. An un- usual feature was the recruiting of a jury of l2 from the audience. There were two endings to the play and the one given was in accordance with the verdict of the Jury. This play was entirely different from the usual run of plays given in the past. The characters were are to be commended for their excellent performance. District Attorney Flint Defense Attorney Stevens Karen Andre - Prison Matron Kenneth Butterfield Lawrence Funkhouser Patricia Gilpin Marian Suydam Bailiff - James Parker Judge Heath - Lowell Westhoven Secretaries to Attorneys - Jean Herrick, Lucille Johnson Clerk of the Court Dr. Kirkland - Mrs. John Hutchins Homer Van Fleet Elmer Sweeney - Nancy Lee Faulkner Magda Swenson - John Graham Whitfield Jane Chandler - Sigurd Junquist Larry Regan - Roberta Van Rensselaer Stenographer - Policemen - Court Attendant - Director - Asst. Director Arthur Wilhelm Charles Klotz Margaret Ann Reiger William Bokerman William Beck Marjorie Oberhaus Rosaline Kelley Paul Van Streader Margaret Dietrich Freddie Arps Richard Harrison Mary Woodward Mary Long Edward Shelt, Leonard Pfau Herbert Rettig John L. Johnson Vida Shiffrer 1939 BUCKEYE Choral Club This year a new musical organization was inaugurated in Napoleon High School. For the first time We had a club which combined voices of boys and girls. During the year this group gave a Christmas program and par- ticipated in the operetta and the music festival. Double Octette A second new musical group introduced during the year, was the double mixed octette. The group sang very admirably on several occassions and partici- pated in the various programs presented by the school. Girls' Glee Club This organization started off very enthusiastically with a great number of girls as can be seen by the above picture. However, this number soon dwindled to a compact group which worked very well together and did some very credit- able singing. The Clee Club girls took an active part in the operetta and the Music Festival which was presented in the Spring. ff Boys' Glee Club . The Boys' Glee Club enjoyed a successful season. ln cooperation with the Girls' Clee Club we sang some beautiful Christmas music at two programs and also presented the operetta 'lloan of the Nancy Lee". Our last major per- formance of the year was the May Music Festival. All four of Napoleon High School's Musical groups are directed by Miss Slaughter. 1939 B U C K E Y E South Sea Swing H ' On May 26, l938, the graduating class of '38 were the gusets of the class of '39 at one of the love- ' liest and mfost unusual Proms ever held. This Prom 7i . established what we hope will become a precedent- , hosts and guests remained with the dance the entire W evening. xxx' iffy K The theme was Hawaiian with palms and trop- u,...f....., is ical flowers abounding. Above was a blue sky dotted 'W with silver stars. Around us were vines of tropical li flowers. A "passport" was given everyone, bearing his own picture which admitted him into the exotic atmosphere. Everyone was presented with a lovely colored "leie" to wear. Centerpieces for the tables were pineapples and candles, Nut-cups were large shells, topped by a cellophane palm tree. Our menu was known as "Poi", A very entertainingg program, known as the Ml-loopuloa" was presented. Alhoa - Charles Mann Mauna Loa - Lynn F. Woodward Pepeekeo - Lorene Kennedy Ookala - - - Sweet Hawaiian Moonlight Wilma Armstrong, Mildred Spitler Donn June Rhody, Ann Rohrbaugh Kahukuloa ---- Supt. Brillhart Music by Mack Finch and his Orchestra Prom Chairmen-Patricia Gilpin and Lawrence Funkhouser Operetta .3 PO 0 D I Ned Brinkley - - Barnaby Hyde - Bill Bloody - Stephen Lowe - Monsieur Francois - Signor Doremi, Jim Sparks Sam Lavercot - Pirates: Nick Lewis - Jonathan Lumlye Giles Rose - Clarissa Buckingham Dorinda Harcourt - Elorinda Harcourt - Mistress Rhoda Greensarl Dona Eustaci Mercedes Mari Delores De La Montana Henrietta - - Dorothea Walton Phyllis Page Bridesmaids: Kitty Bellamy Louisa Lowndes Rosamond West Accompanists - Sir Peter Leyton - Lady Joanna - - Jerry - - Sir Richrad Camden Lord Egbert Mortimer - On March 31, l939. the Choral Groups of Na- leon High School presented the operetta, "Joan of the Nancy Lee" under the capable direction of Miss Slaughter and Mr. Johnson. The cast was as follows: - John Crahan Lucille Genuit Donald Petter Andrew Lowry - Bill Bokerman - - - Lawrence Eunkhouser Kenneth Butterfield - Robert Kiser Robert Gunn Melvin Light Richard Harrison Karl Berkes - - Karl Baker - - Gene Wirick ? Harry McAllister - Eileen Atkinson - Bonnie Andrew Marilyn Andrew Marian Bowerman a Y Pilar De La Montana - - Carol Brey - - - - - Lora Wiechers - - - - Hilda Mehring - Grace Nelson - Clara Netta Kelly - Jane Gilpin - - Mary Kemm Mary Helen Pohlman - - Cecilia Light, Edith Helberg Gowns-by Patricia Gilpin Acknowledgements-Scenery: Mr. Lawrence Secrest, boys of the Industrial Arts Department, and the Art Classes. Properties: Kathleen Chubb, Carolyn Hoeffel, Mary Francis Rieger Sir Richard Camden was exiled from his country through the treachery of his cousin, Lord Mortimer. Before taking his leave, Sir Richard found that his sweetheart, Lady Joanna, had jilted him for Lord Mortimer. Sir Richard, with a group of friends, turned pirate and manned "The Nancy Lee." The ship was sailing off the coast of England when her crew captured Lady Joanna and her bridesmaids, who were retur The opera concerned it ning from Paris. self with the way Joanna prevented mutiny and made herself captain of the ship. ln the process, Joanna and Richard were recon- ciled and the pirates forswore their oath to hate women. 1939 BUCKEYE Girl Reserves President - C. Light Social Chairmen - Nl. A. Rieger. Vice President - L. Armstrong M. Suydam Secretary - K. Chubb Service Chairmen - E. Pruchey. Treasurer - M. Fruth J. Herrick Program Chairman -- M. Long Finance -- P. Gilpin, B. Spieth The Girl Reserves, under the guidance of Miss Kennedy and Miss Parn- ham, have attempted to meet the goal of our slogan and purpose-"to face life squarely" and "to find and give the best," We have had a very active year. ln cooperation with the Hi-Y, several dances and skating parties were given. During the football games we sponsored a stand. The annual Girl Reserve Conference was held at Bryan this year to which we sent several delegates. The club gave its piano to the school and a book of etiquette by Emily Post to the library. At Christmas the girls made some families' celebrations happier than they would have been otherwise. They donated food, clothing, and toys. Two oH'icers are to be sent to Camp Walbridge for a week this summer to bring back ideas for our club next year. In the spring we had a most lovely and impressive candelight service when new members were inducted. The year's activities were climaxed on May ll, by the Mother-Daughter Banquet at which the mothers of the girls and the Seniors were honored. Hi-Y President - - Don Chance Vice President - Dick Harrison Secretary - Charles Klotz. Jr. Treasurer - - - Lawrence Punkhouser The Hi-Y is an organization of boys, designed to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community higher standards of Christian character and living. Many small projects were undertaken and successfully completed. The Club in co-operation with the Girl Reserves sponsored several dances and a roller skating party which proved to be very popular with the students. The worth-r while project of sending flowers, weekly, to each patient in the hospital was continued. We received many letters from patients which revealed that our ef- forts were appreciated and well directed. We sent two officers to Camp Nelson- Dodd, the annual Hi-Y training camp. They brought back to us many valuable and worthwhile suggestions. 1939 B U C K E Y E Senior Class What is more pleasant than looking into the lives of old classmates? The day is ideal to drift and dream, and it has been so long since we've seen them. Let's just take each old friend and see what time has done for them. Drift- dream-glide along-forget all your cares-worries-meet the business men and women of to-day. ln the old home town, we learned 'that Ken Butterield and Chuck Klotz had purchased the World Theatre and had so improved this edifice that they had far outstripped Napoleon's other theatre. At the invitation of the generous managers, we dropped in to see the latest show. lt was a magniicent epic written by that erstwhile cartoonist Estel "Snoo" Snyder entitled A'Popeye Brings 'em Back Wiltedf' starring Jean Her- rick as Olive Oyl. The newsreel showed us pictures of that famous flier, Kenny Hershberger and his lovely stewardess liileen Bowerman. They were planning a non-stop rocket flight from Napoleon back to Napoleon, in a beautiful rocket ship designed by l:arl Brubaker. As we came out ot the theatre we were nearly run down by a large La Salle. Bill Bokerman stepped out, handed his chalfeur, Marion Stout, a nickel and proceeded to sell us some life insurance. In at Vic's we found all the high school kids drinking Cokes, benignly watched over by the new owner 'lCedric" Walter. rzddy Mengerink was in- stalled in his own hardware store and "lVlim" Reiger had given up nursing to raise all the little Mengerinks. Leonard Pfau had become a big Diesel man but Betty Spieth was still his "Foo-losophy". Celie "Enoch" Light and her all-girl orchestra were still play- ing "Red Sails in the Sunset", at the Butterklotz Theatre. We paid a visit at what turned out to be a rather hectic household. "Daddy" Kniflin was'desper- ately trying to get a portrait of "lVlummie" QPat Gilpinj and all the little "Kniflinites." Betty Wildermuth had her own exclusive dress shop, which attracted a clientele from all over the country. Betty Walker and Marjorie Oberhaus were her lovely and alluring models. Lucille lmbrock did the secretarial work for the famous dress salon. We decided to drop in on dear old N. H. S. and see what changes had oc- curred. Julian Rohrbaugh was earnestly instructing the little tots on how to say "Little Bob Peep" with a new angle. QLittle Po Beep, come blow your hornlj 'AHerk" Zimmer, once a one-man football team was now a superlative coach at "Nap-Hi". He was talking over old times with Dick Enz, the world record holder for the 220 yard dash. James Parker, having at long last discovered a better car, had a Studebaker agency. Knowing himself to now be a big business man, he held secretary Norma Mann on his knee. Behind the Parker Agency we found a Junk Shop which La Von Russell had started with the remains of his old Ford. Roland Strayer, as his No. l assistant, lured prospective buyers of junk into the shop with his famous cornet masterpiece, the "Junkmen's Serenade." On the street corner we met little Mary Reutz who told us her Mama, QMaryiWoodwardj was now dancing in the White House in order to keep the wolf away from the door. Prophecy We saw Charles Mann, now a famous reporter, rushing madly to the scene of an accident. So we dashed along only to find Freddie Arps and Luetta Lange sitting calmly in their car, Oh, yes! The car was setting on top of a tele- phone pole. Bob Homan, Lowell Westhoven and Bill Beck, had gone into the wholesale grocery and meat business in a big way. Dropping into the "Lucette" beauty shop we found Lucy Johnson, Mary Jane Creager and Mary Long de- voting themselves to the task of making women more beautiful. Rounding the next corner we entered the foyer of the luxurious night-club "Rendezvous" owned by Amelia Busch and Marcella Fruth. While partaking of a delightful repast served by Arlene Eversole, we were entertained by Maestro Dickie Harrison and his "Symphonettes." Genial master of ceremonies, Arthur Wilhelm hovered in the background. Later we learned that the combined eHforts of the efficient secretaries, Norma Loudon and Valieta Dachenhaus were required to manage this smooth running establishment. Our attention was diverted, however, by the sight of Miss Rosina Kryling who had made the belated discovery of an Ohio law which forbid people under eighteen to dance in public places. She was diligently watching the dancers, spotting the erstwhile members of the Kryling Dancing School run by cousin Lucy Kryling. As we went out on the Street again we stopped to admire Eileen Fruchey, who was demonstrating the latest invention of Rosie Laremore, a device for automatically applying lipstick every two hours. Wandering on we found ourselves facing a beautiful building, "Kelly's Clinic," established through the philanthropy of Dr. Rosaline Kelly. The clinic was constructed by the Harper and Chance Construction Co. ln the hospital we found two beautiful Hmaids in white", Margaret Dietrick and Ruth Ann Craw- ford. Just then a newsboy rushed by, shouting 'AExtra, hextral" and thrust into our hand a copy of the "Up to the Minute", famous Napoleon daily. We saw several articles of great interest to us. Lawrence Funkhouser, in his search for hidden oil pockets, had discovered the remains of another city under Na- poleon. Paul CPerceyQ Van Streader had just left for France where he will give "Jitterbug" lessons to the Parisians at the "Marian Suydam Nuti-Nite Club." Alvin "Knobby" Spoering and "Little Herbie" Rettig are managing fighters who do their fighting for them. On the style page we were attracted by a photo- graph of Lloyd Hefflinger, professional model, in a snazzy sports outfit. A huge advertisement announced the opening of the Baden, Bogert and Borris "Baby Buggy Bumper Co." for the benefit of bigger and better bouncing babies. We were asked why not bring your wreck to the Chas. Walters "Crash and Col- lision Shop." In the School News was the announcement that Dorothy Weaver was inaugurating a new system of French teaching in Nap-Hi. Virginia Dunlap, doing missionary work in the wilds of Napoleon, was eliciting pledges promising abstination from profane language. Edward Shelt had deserted the romantic life of a "gentleman of fortune" to join Miss Dun- lap's society for "Prevention of Profanity," and is now her inspired and ener- getic right-hand. "Gib" Westrick purchased the old Spengler grocery and has appointed Dale Rex as business manager. And so we bid a fond farewell to these up-right and self-respecting citiiens. Who would believe that once they were our simple and unsophisticated class- mates? --The Combined Efforts of the Annual Staff. 1939 Laboratory of For many years Napoleon High School felt the need for an expanded lndustrial Arts program, Our Superintendent and Board of Education had planned for such an expansion, and at last the plan was ap- proved and actual construction began in June 1938. The entire first floor of the high school was recon- structed to accomodate new equipment. On Jan- uary 2Oth, l939, the new Laboratory of Industries was formally opened by Dr. William E. Warner of Ohio State University. One of the units offered in the "General Shop" curriculum is Drawing and Graphic Arts, with suffi- cient equipment to accomodate twenty students. The units of drawing offered are Machine, Architectural, Sketching, Sheet Metal development and Blue Print- ing. ln the very near future printing equipment will be installed. Another unit in the course is Woodworking. Here various woods, their uses and characteristics are studied. Many small articles of furniture, toys and novel projects are constructed. Students are taught the art of preserving, finishing and beautifying wood- en articles. Boys learn the manipulation of different hand tools and the use and operation of power ma- chines. These machines are the lathe, circular saw, grinder, jointer, band saw, and sander. ln the Department of Photography a study of materials and processing is made. Students learn to take pictures recognizing light, exposure time, com- position, and types of film. The boys learn methods of developing, printing and enlarging their pictures, how to use such equipment as printers, enlargers and to mix materials. Industries ln the field of Electricity, and Radio a demon- station Panel consisting of four parts and covering transportation, communication, heat and light Will be equipped. Motor and generator repair and house- hold repair work is taught. Here is testing and devel- oping equipment consisting of a department speaker system, telephone system, and a short wave unit. ln the department of Sheet Metal there is in- struction in layout and superposition in cutting, rolling, forming, burring and turning of material. The student is also taught Wiring and soldering and copper hammering. Instruction in General Metal and Forging is another area. Here boys receive machine shop prac- tice, Work with lathes, strap and Wrought iron, hot and cold metal Work, tool tempering and heat treat- ment. They learn small tool making and condition- ing. The Foundry and Ceramics department consist of fundamental instruction, patterns and casting in lead, aluminum and brass. Plans are being made for the addition of ceramic equipment. An eighth unit in the Laboratory is that of au.tomotives. Students learn the assembly of auto- mobile and airplane motors. They repair motors and cars which are part of this departments equipment. The function of different parts is studied along with transportation and consumer value. The value of the new Laboratory of Industries to cur school and to the students of Napoleon is im- measu.rable. Here We have a finely equipped field of instruction, covering an entire floor of the building which is comparable to such departments of many larger schools. We are justly proud of and grateful to those who have made this achievement possible. BUCKEYE News Staff Scoops . . , deadlines to be met . . . ringing editorials . , opinions from our public . . censorship . . . proof-reading . . a search for news. Thus, briefly, a description of the departments which have faithfully kept our local papers and parents supplied with news of ourselves and school. Because there were so many budding journalists and such a quantity of news, it was necessary to organize two news staffs. Norma Baden edited for Miss Farnham's group while Miss Kennedy gave various ones a chance at editor- ship. ' To those of you who have journalistic ambitions--carry on for us. Much that we hoped for has been accomplished. There is an abundance of opportun- ity for great things to be done in this field in our school. To you we leave the hope and desire for a paper of our own. . Future Farmers of America OFFICERS President ---- Lawrence Farison Vice President - - Kenneth Armbruster Secretary - Robert Snyder Treasurer Donald Crawford Reporter Harry Stevens, Jr. Advisor ----- D. D. Shaw The Future Farmers of America is a national organization of farm' boys studying vocational agriculture in the public schools throughout the United States. This marks the end of the second year for vocational agriculture and the F. F. A. organization in the Napoleon Public Schools. The year's activities have been crowned with success. There has been greater interest in school work and in chapter activities a close adherence to parliamentary rules, and lO0fZ, mem- bership in the F. F. A. Last year the chapter had 58W of the agricultural enroll- ment in the F. F. A. N-Club President Earl Brubaker Secretary Charles Mann Treasurer ----- Andrew Lowry Members of this club are boys who have been awarded major varsity letters. Athletic managers also merit membership. The club was organized to encourage good sportsmanship throughout the school and community. The N-Club had no activities this year but more extensive programs are planned for the future. 1939 BUCKEYE Robert B. Oldfa ther Heidelberg College 1925, A. B.: Ohio State 1937, M. A.: N. H. S. 1925 29: Fremont H. S. 1929-37: N. 1-1. S. Principal 1937-39. A Fitting Climax Cleon Dubs Brillhart Albright College 1916, A. B., Zeta Omega Epsilon: Bowling Green coach 1916-1919: N. H. S. Principal 1919- 25: University of Michigan 1932, M. A.: University of Wisconsin 1935, N. H. S. Superintendent 1925-39. Dux Thanks Willis R. Arn Alfred D. Florence Marjorie Muffly Vida Shiffrer Ernestine Barckert John V. Cuff Moses C. Dickey Pharon K. Heckler Nlargarette l-lolzer John L. Johnson FACULTY Virgil Ort A. J. Rohrbaugh Lawrence Secrest I-larriette Slaughter Wayne Titus Vinson M. Weber 1939 Lenore Farnham Lorene Kennedy Dewey D. Shaw Michael Lombardi B U C K E YE Willis R. Arn Ohio Northern 1927, B. S.: Ohio State Uni- versity 193l, M. S.: Phi Mu Delta, Alpha Phi Gamma, Honorary: Physics, Chemistry, General Science. Ernestine Barckert Bowling Green University 1934, B. S., 1938: Quill Type, Library Asso.: Graduate work at Penn State University: Grand Rapids High School 1934-37: Shorthand, Typing, Geogra- phy, Secretarial Practice. John V. Cuff Kenyon College, Ph. B., 1930: University of Michigan, M. A.. 1937: Phi Betta Kappa, Psi Upsilon: History, Mathematics. M C. Dicke Y Ohio State University: Bowling Green Univer- sity 1938, B. S.: Mathematics, Social Science. Speech, Debate Coach. Lenore Farnham Heidelberg College 1933, A. B.: Nyodos Liter- ary So.: Kappa Delta Phi, Honorary: Graduate work at O. S. U., 1934: Graduate work at Un- versity of Vermont 1936-37: English, G. R. Supervisor. Alfred D. Florence Vlittenberg College, B. A.. 1936: Alpha Tau Omega: Kappa Phi Kappa, Honorary: Carding- ton Hi 1936-37: Football, Track, Basketball coach, Physical Education. Pharon K. Heckler Bowling Green State University 1938, B. S.: Junior Hi History, Civics, General Science. Margarette M. Holzer Miami University 1934, B. S.: University of Colorado 1936: Liberal Arts Club, Domestic Science. John L, Johnson Bowling Green State College 1934. B. S.: Un- iversity of Michigan 193 6-3 7-38: English. Lorene Kennedy Heidelberg College 1930, A. B.: Philalethean Literary, Kappa Delta Pi, Honorary: Graduate work at Columbia University 1931-32-33-36, M. A. 1938: Latin, History, English, G. R. Supervisor. Faculty Literature Marjorie Muffly . Virg University of Michigan 1930, B. S.: Wyvern, Chi Omega, Moore's Business College 1934-35: Columbia University 1938: Physical Education. il Ort Defiance College 1931, A. B.: University of Michigan 1934-35-36, M. A., 1937: Zeta Theta Epsilon: Junior High Science, Elementary Supervisior, Visual Education Advisor. A. J. Rohrbaugh Defiance College: lowa State University: Ohio State University: Junior High Mathematics. Lawrence Secrist Dew Vida Harr Way Ohio State University, 1934, B. S.: Epsilon Pi Tau. Honorary: Graduate Work at O. S. U., 1936: lndustrial Arts. ey D. Shaw lowa State College, 1924, B, S.: University of Illinois, 1930, M. S.: Sigma Xi, Gamma Sigma Delta, Sigma Phi, Honorary: Graduate work at University of Illinois, Agriculture. Shilfrer Oberlin College 1938, B. A.: French, German and Junior High English, iette Slaughter Ball State Teachers College 193 8. B. S.: Ele- mentary and High School Supervisor of Vocal Music and Art. ne Titus Bowling Green State College 1934, B. S.: Spec- ial Degree in Commercial Education: General Mathematics, Business Training, Economics, Re- tailing, Typing, Bookkeeping. Vinson M. Weber Oberlin College 1934, A. B.: Berlin Heights High School 1934-37: Graduate work at Mi- ami University, 1936: University of Michigan 1938: Track coach, General Science, Biology. Hi-Y Supervisor. Michael Lombardi St. Pietro Maielo, Naples, Italy: Musical 1n- structor. ORA GREEN To Miss Gre en, who is "witty, jolly, and full of fun and always ready to help someone," we extend our ap preciation and sincere thanks for her cheerful and willing aid, Intramurals Last year N. H. S. inaugurated a new system of basketball for girls and boys. Intramural basketball is played between home rooms: thereby allowing all pupils who have interest in sports to have a fair chance to take an active part in them. The girls of "'39" took the Intramural tournament last year but Miss Farnham's junior team took this year's tournament. While we are giving the Juniors credit we cannot pass without giving due recognition to the Sophomore and Freshmen teams. Intramural basketball among the boys was divided into two leagues-the National and the American. The teams were organized according to home rooms and there were eight teams in each league. The Yanks of Misters Florence and Cuff won in the American League. Miss Muffley's Phillies were the National League winners. On March I6 the two teams met and the Yanks were victorious. Jokes J. Rohrbaugh: "Last week I was speaking to twenty thousand people in Madison Square Garden." D. Rex: "Yeah? What did you say?" J. Rohrbaugh: Peanuts-crackerjacks-- candy! J. Parker: How did you enjoy your horse- back ride? L. Funkhouser: I never thought anything filled with hay could be so hard. B. Spieth: Call for me tonight at 8:00. L. Pfau: O. K., what time will you be ready? Joe Cuff: What did the Federal government do with the negroes who fled to the North during the Civil War? I-I. Rettig: They put them in Union suits. L. Johnson: Can you type? C. Light: Yes, I use the Columbus system. OF' . Johnson: What's that? . Light: I discover a key and then land on lf. Early Bird N. Baden: "What time do you get up in summer?" R. A. Crawford: "As soon as the first ray of sun comes in at my window." N. Baden: Isn't that rather early? R. A. Crawford: No, my room faces west. Miss Kennedy asked her English class to use the word beans in a sentence. J. I-Ierrick: My mother cooks beans. K. Butterheldz My dad grows beans. Then Amelia Busch pops up with a sentence -We are all human beans. F.. Fruchey: My, those hot dogs smell good. R. Cozad: Like them? E. Fruchey: Do I? R. Cozadz I'll drive a little closer. C. Kniflin: You know, you're not a bad looking sort of a girl. P. Ciilpinz Oh, you'd say so even if you didn't think so. C. Kniffin: Well, we're even then. You'd think so even if I didn't say so. 1939 No Bones About It E. Shelt: What is a skeleton? D. Enzz A stack of bones with all the people scraped off. M. J. Creager: My brother doesn't drink, smoke or swear. E. Brubaker: Does lie make all his own dresses too? Miss Kennedy: What was the name of the first newspaper published? E. Mengerink: How'd I know? I didn't take ir. D. Chance: Hello, would you like to have dinner with me this evening? B. Wildermuth: I'd love to. D. Chance: Fine, tell your mother I'll be over at six o'clock. V. Dachenhaus: Whats that you wrote on my paper? Mr. Titus: I told you to write plainer. G. Westrick: Do your eyes bother you? D. Weaver: No, why? G. Westrick: Well, they bother me. B. Homan: Were you surprised when you got the nomination? M. Rieger: I'll say, my acceptance speech fell right out of my hand. M. Clifton: My grandmother gave me a hooked rug for my birthday. H. Bogart: My, my, where did she hook it? R. Kryling: Dick makes me tired. L. Kryling: No wonder, you're always chas- ing him. R. Kelly: When I was in England, I saw a bed twenty feet long and six feet wide. A. Wilhelm: Sounds like a lot of bunk to me. M. Stout: He's been sitting there all day, doing nothing but wasting time. N. Mann: How do you know? M. Stout: Because, I've been sitting here watching him. D. Harrison: Do you know how to make anti-freeze? R, Laremore: No, how? D. Harrison: Hide her woolen pajamas. C. Walters: What goes 999 klunk, 999 klunk, 999 klunk? M. Fruth: Search me, what? C. Walters: A centipede with a wooden leg. B. Sherer: When I die, I'm going to be- queath my brains to science. B. Walker: Pikerl M. Oberhaus: Did you pass all your exams? R. Harper: How could I? They ask me questions about things that occured be- fore I was born. Mr. Brillhart: Are you cheating on this ex- amination? C. Mann: No sir, I was only telling him his nose was dripping on my paper. L. Russell: Who you shovin'? Freshman: I don't know what's your name? M. Dietrick: Do you think the honor system has been successful in our school? Zimms: Yes, until some darn sneak went and squealed on us. The Truth Hurts Mr. Oldfather: What do you think would go well with my purple and green golf socks? Miss Green: Hip boots, C. Klotzz Any old beer bottles you'd like to sell, lady? L. Imbrock Do I look as though I drink beer? C. Klotzz Any old vinegar bottles, you'd like to sell? V. Dunlap: I want a ticket to New York. B. Bokerman: Do you want to go by Buff- alo? V. Dunlap: No, silly, I want to go by train. "Next to the females, the males are the most beautiful sex." THE NEW YORKER HOLGATE THE CHARLES CO. The Big Store Wz'th the Little Prices BRYAN DEFIANCE Compliments of Compliments of S CHUBB'S BAKERY QUALITY BREAD and Compliments of PASTRIES MITCI-IELL'S GREENHOUSE Compliments of NAPoLEoN SAND is The GRAVEL Co. NAPOLEON Leo EBERWINE, Mgr. TELEIJHQNE COMPANY for Visit the 24-hour Telephone WELLINGTON and BEAUTY SHGP Postal Telegraph Service For Luxurious Hair , SUYDAM BROS. FORD MERCURY LINCOLN ZEPHYR FORD V-8 TRUCKS Ofhcial Alemite Service IVIAI-IER COAL '55 ICE Co. RAY A. MAI-IER, Mgr. The Little Shop With the Big Values Wendt Millinery Shop Smart Feminine Fashions NAPOLEON, OHIO Near Post Office P I P T Y Y E A R S This year We are celebrating our golden anniversary, and we are grate- ful to our many friends who have made it possible for us to enjoy the reputation of having the central states, leading school of businses. International College Enrollment Limited to High School Graduates "School of Commerce" 50th Year Et. Wayne, Indiana Compliments of MR. and MRS. A. W. WESTHOVEN The Educational Supply Company, Inc. Painesville, Ohio Manufacturers of Commencement Announcements Diplomas School Report and Record Eorms BOWL EOR HEALTH AT NAPOLEON BOWLING ALLEYS JERRY HAYS A EUGENE WAVE GIVES LASTING BEAUTY EUGENE BEAUTY SHOP Compliments of J. W. HARPER Drs. C. M. 55 J. J. Harrison Lawrence C. Warden Lawyer A. E. TABLER INSURANCE DR. C. E. SMILEY DENTIST C. E. REYNOLDS INSURANCE AGENCY DR. JAMES H. MODEN DENTIST P. C. PRENTISS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW DR. P. D. COOPER DENTIST DR. G. M. THOMAS BASIC CHIROPRACTOR DR. E. G. COLE DENTIST ED. J. BOKERMAN INSURANCE Dr. T. P. Delventhal C. W. Clippinger, O. D Compliments of A FRIEND Meekison's Law Office Compliments of DR. BOLLES WM. E. WARNCKE INSURANCE DR. H. E. ROHRS Compliments of SPOT'S PLACE Compliments of L. S. DUNBAR Sales and Service Napoleon, O. Sinclair Service Station 928 Woodlawn Ave. Phone l774W HOMER SCHLACK CURDES BREAD and PASTRIES Napoleon, Ohio Phone l757W Compliments of BOYER 25 SONS Compliments of The Napoleon Hardware Co. Glen Speiser Phone 1782W Napoleon, O. MRS ANDY L. ORME DRS. J, H. Y5 W. V. GLICK, o. D Compliments of NAPOLEON GRAIN KL STOCK CO. See Us for Fuel and Feeds SEE GERRY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE For Permanent Beauty Compliments of The THIESEN-HILDRED COMPANY LUMBER Compliments of WALT'S LUNCH SHOP MORRIS FIRST Complete Stock of School Supplies Toileteries Ready-To-Wear Notions and Glassware Fresh, Wholesome Candies KROGER'S Where Every Day Is Bargain Day RAY A. LAND, Mgr. Compliments of DALLAS YOUNG REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE Compliments Of H. H. HUNDT FLORIST Compliments Of E. A. FUNKHOUSER DOOOE and PLYMOUTH FARMERS PRODUCE COMPANY 132 WEST FRONT ST. Compliments Of Meadow Cuold Dairy Products Phone l 5 15W Compliments of The NAPOLEON PRODUCTS COMPANY WHITEHOUSE HAMBURGER SHOP 5C-Hamburger-5C Malted Milk-Milk Shakes Our Aim Is TO Please You Loren Kathrens Compliments Of LUB-X-OIL REFINERY For ROY HIGGINS TAILoRINo is DRY CLEANING EVERLASTING SATISFACTION HATS CLEANED 8 BLOCKED Visit THE BEAUTY SALON Phone l4l3Y Napoleon, O. Our Motto: Always Reliable Prompt and Eflcient Service Compliments of ERUCI-lEY'S GROCERIES and MEATS MAYOR RASEY Try Us once and You Will Be One of Our Steady Customers. BEST WISHES of GEORGE A. DENNIS THIS AD is from STATE '55 WORLD THEATRES Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Honeck Our Best Wishes Seniors shop Ar THE FASHION CENTER Pashaonwood Apparel Sold oniy Ar THE FASHION CENTER DAUM '25 EINERTY South Side SHELL SUPER-SERVICE MOTOROLA AUTO RADIOS 24 Hour Service THE OHIO GAS, LIGHT E5 COKE CO. Wishes the Seniors the Best of Luck In Their Later Life W. G. MCCLURE EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL 125 W. Washington St. Compliments of LUDWIG S5 PARSELS Compliments of Little In Business: Big In Service NAPOLEON STANDARD SERVICE H. B. ANDREW, Mgr. 714 Scott St. Phone 113OW MURRAY TRUCK LINE AND CARTAGE Daily Trips To Toledo and Return Also Local and Long Distance Hauling Phone l 146W We Trade Our Dough For Your Dough TONY'S BAKERY QUALITY BAKED oooos Compliments of J. H. VOCKE 'E5 SON DAISY FLOUR Compliments of Precht's Service Station Corner of Haley T5 Riverview SHELL GAS 25 OIL We Weld Anything Electrical '25 Acetylene Sieboldfs Welding Shop 829 N. Perry St. Compliments of BIDDY'S BARBECUE Compliments of ED. '55 EVVY'S LUNCH DANCING All Photographs In This Annual Were Made By THE LIVINGSTON STUDIO 417 SUMMIT ST. Toledo, Ohio We Keep Your Negative On File, Yo Telephone Adams 2011 u May Order More At Any Time I-IERFP-J ONES CO. Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry Graduation Announcements Medals, Cups and Trophies INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Jewelers To Napoleon High School REPRESENTATIVE: R J. DICKEN Fostoria, Ohio W. R. MCMAHON Arlington, Ohio FLOORS REFINISI-IED Engraving by JAHN Sz OLLIER ENGRAVINC1 CO. Chicago, Ill. Printing by -Northwest-News, N loleon, Ohio W Y 8563! M m.7f,.. 1. fag 2310.5 6 Q XW' M05 A 60-f-tg af t WMM MMWQ ff fl , W, JW ff Qffjg JW WMM Q Gfbff , Q oyyoiegv QW V5 f , W wwf wg E ff if W WW W W ' jwizww - KY Mi C WMV Zjffyoy h E Z7-v? f f f Nb X ALR,5x5H4,g-srafze- My Qi kai QW QUTTSCH 75 fu ' . n Q A aww!! WW Ayglw M ZAWLW Jdwlww . A X G 2321 X H E QQ N . I R E- D 424744, 2 WR? Q- , 0 TQWQPKQ 5 MQ mf -gs ,7'7,,,f4maAf Ogmfgwglf M 2 :C I: 6 c 1: J P-..1,.1. Q0bH'EHlf.?A4qN 6,1141 ZWJF T ., , l -915' W LW H VQAONLWO Pg, wy,x0M Sea Spf N ,WY Nw . , M AQXQJJN .QE X ,gp . E Wyyafffffj 2 ' X QWJWWC 4242359 QU fy f? Si Q wfwfwfw LW. W af WQWU if fw.fffWQ, . v UM 9 Q! 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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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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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