Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 96

 

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1940 volume:

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' ' ' 31 V.,-'1'-V : ,, I ' .f:,1.- , if -1 1941 'W 3' 413' "XIV" ww.. ., .7Q""i WEQljfAK WW?0Taf1ffi M +'Vfv'ij,wW 4yQ"'Jff 'X' ' X' ' , i Q ff 1- 'aff S EA ,isbn -43 t 'lj M ' gi? M QQ V E M0535 bi E Y K "' 9 Y' Q Q I -1 -hi WWE i2iiWY?zQ3fff3 Q3 Q IE. Q Wk . f fx. sfo 5 h"'f7X?3 AX-XL ,M Q n ' 4' , k ml QW Ei 34 2ffff1QM2fi35fJ2f?w QQ Mai' f f ww J3W?lfMf654Q1fiM fm whiff Q. . EE,-:L xv ,GSX 6 vb' V, Q'og,"'5K ,Qu ' Qmiynywl smfgpfgief WN NVQ? 0453? Y Mqggyg tQ3Mff"g S 1 16 My ' U A ifww f ffm? Sf gm S Wy? 'W jMMMfygiZ2QwwNff3w W sf ff Y L ' +X-v---- H-r f-v- - - -Mi, k- -- , ,W .1,..L, ,,,.,..,, W ,,,1,,1,,7,,,, i , ,W , , W, V Y 11- . iv' .5 .i, .if 5. -- Q U . K- lx if - u' 'L 'as- Q I 1 1-1 I-. ,x- NA ' .I -.-4 ,J - ' ujrf gjaa. ,. jfr fs " J , ,,l - L-Q4 L-1 g. 1' . 1 W e., W fr' ' -. ' 11: 'Z '-jk,-aj 'S 1 'f 4,-.:-f,A,- 1 -. X, H, ,,A,. . .nh ,k..,, Q5 fi f2igj,:5gS5f 1 X1 :ml -,., . ,, JA: .,"':' , , .-al A . ,,M,,,,... .dr .if- H , z - 4 'J fi ga 1 Ei L 1 ca.. 'Lu l 53 22 if .3 .3 fl Q: fl fl -I L ,1 if ga R' -- -fr 4.4 Q9 Q 2? Qi '.f'i v if yf A 1,- if I, -' 3,-JL, .uw .y ' f ,JJ A il ,KO Qi 0 'I Volume 24 Class of 1.940 BUCKEYE FOREWORD On the banks of Maumee's waters Fair and staunch and bold, Stands our noble Alma Mater Glorious to behold. ---DEDICATION- DEDICATION To the Industrial Arts Shop-for a broader and richer life. I if -if rw- - f gc -f-ADMINISTRATION-- BOARD OF EDUCATION Dr. E. M. DeTray, Paul E. Hoy, President Clerk-Treasurer Dr. T. P. Delventhal Dr. J. H. Modem W. C. Chubb Ernest G. Vorwerk The Board of Education remains-in the back ground of school life but the members continually work to make Napoleon High School better each year. They make possible the many opportunities and enjoyments of school life. For all this they are almost unknown to us. However, let us remember their efforts in our behalf and be always grateful, even when we leave our Alma Mater. -B U C K E Y E Cleon Dubs Brillhart Albright College, A. B. 1916: Uni- versity of Michigan, M. A., 1932: University of Wisconsin: University of Chicago: Zeta Omega Epsilon: Bowling Green Coach 1916-19192 Napoleon High School Principal 1919-1925: Napoleon High School Superintendent 1925-1940. Robert B. Oldfather Heidelberg College, A. B.. 19352 Ohio State, M. A., 19373 Napoleon High School 1925-1929: Fremont High School 1929-1937: Napoleon High School Principal 1937-1940. +FACULTY LITERATURE WILLIS R. ARN Ohio Northern, B. S., 1927: Ohio State University, M. S., 1931: Phi Mu Delta: Alpha Phi Gamma, Hon- orary: Physics, Chemistry. General Science. ERNESTINE BARCKERT Bowling Green University, B. S., 1934: Quill Type. Library Associ- ation: Graduate Study Pennsylvania State University: Grand Rapids High School 1934-1937: Shorthand, Typ- ing, Geography, 'Ollice Practice, Busi- ness Mathematics. ELLENOR BRICKER Ohio State University. B. S., 1938: Vocational Home Economics. JOHN V. CUFF Kenyon College, Ph. B.. 1930: Uni- versity of Michigan, M. A., 1937: Phi Beta Kappa,, Psi Upsilon: His- tory, Mathematics. THEODORE H. DIETSCH Ohio State University, B. S., 1939: Epsilon Pi Tau, Honorary, Track Coach, Industrial Arts. LENORE FARNHAM Heidelberg College, A. B., 1933: Nyodos Literary Society: Kappa Delta Phi, Honorary: Graduate Study Uni- versity of Vermont: English. Girl Reserve Supervisor. ALFRED D. FLORENCE Wittenberg College, B. A., 1936: Alpha Tau-Omega. Kappa Phi Kap- pa, Honorary: Cardington High 1936-1937: Football, Track, Bas- ketball Coach, Physical Education. PHARON K. HECKLER Bowling Green State University, B. S. 1938: University of Michigan: Sen- ior and Junior High History, Civics and General Science. JOHN L. JOHNSON Bowling Green State University, B. S., 1934: University of Michigan: English. JOHN KAPPEL University of Wisconsin: University of Toledo. B. B. A. and B. Ed.. 1938: Graduate Study University of Toledo: Social Sciences, Business. Band Drill Master. LORRENE LOVE Oberlin Conservatory of Oberlin Col- lege. B. S. M. 1939: Music and Art. VIRGINIA V. MEEKISON Radcliffe College, B. A.. 1931: Ohio State University, M. A., 1935: Ad- visor of Code, News Staff and De- bate Club: Senior History and Eng- lish. MARJORIE MUFFLY University of Michigan, B. S., 1930: XVyvern, Chi Omega, Moore's Busi- ness College: Columbia University: Physical Education. VERGIL ORT Defiance College. A. B., 1931: Univ- ersity of Michigan. M. A., 1937: Zeta Theta Epsilon: Junior High Science: Elementary Supervisor: Vis- ual Education Advisor. A. J. ROHRBAUGH Defiance College: Iowa State Uni- versity. Ohio State University. Bowl- ing Green State University: Mathe- matics. LAWRENCE SECREST Ohio State University. B. S., 1934: Epsilon Pi Tau: Honorary: Gradu- ate Study Ohio State University: In- dustrial Arts. DEXVEY D. SHAW Iowa State College, B. S., 1924: Un- iversity of Illinois, M. S.. 1930: Sigma Xi. Gamma Sigma Delta. Sig- ma Phi, Honorary: Graduate Study University of Illinois: Agriculture. VIDA SHIFFRER 4 Oberlin College, B. A., 1938: Grad- uate Study XVestern Reserve Univer- sity: French, German. Junior High English. WAYNE TITUS Bowling Green State University. B. S., 1934: Special Degree in Com- mercial Education: Ohio State Uni- versity: General Mathematics, Business Training. Economics. Retailing. Typ- ing, Bookkeeping, Supervisor of Dis- tributive Education. VINSON M. WEBER Oberlin College, A. B., 1934: Miami University: University of Michigan: Berlin Heights High School 1934- 19373 Junior High Coach. General Science, Biology, l-Ii-Y Supervisor. MISS GREEN That sparkling-eyed, -smiling. smartly dressed little lady. who is always Will- ing to help a befuddled pupil is Miss Green to whom we extend our ap- preciation and thanks. MICHAEL LOMBARDI St. Pietro Maielo, Naples, Italy: Mu- sical Instructor. 1 Willis R. Arn Lenore Farnham Virginia Meekison Vida Shiffrer -+FACULTY-- Ernestine Alfred D. Florence L l Marjorie Muffly l Wayne Titus Barckert Ellenore Pharon K. Heckler Vergil Ort Vinson M. Weber Bricker John V. Cuff Theodore H. Dietsch l l John L. Johnson John Kappel Lorrene Love A. J. Rohrbaugh Lawrence Secrest Dewey D Shaw Michael Lombardi Ora Green Iw-f-- I' . K -CLASS OF 1940- SENIOR! HISTORY As we, the class of 1940. entered Napoleon High School we gained recog- nition as being the largest class since 1929. As Freshmen, we spent much of our time acquainting ourselves with our fellow classmates and in making a place for ourselves on the honor roll. The members of our class participated in many extra-curricular activities such as: Girl Reserves and Hi-Y, Band, Orchestra, Cilee Clubs, Debate, Operetta, and sports of all kinds. In our Sophomore year we tried to keep up our previous record and to improve as much as possible. We can be proud of the fact that one of our number won a National Contest in music. The third year found us more experienced and capable of handling our duties. We were again represented in the various school activities. During this year the National Honor Society was inaugurated, and our class was represented by ive members. The class contributed many characters to the operetta, "Joan of the Nancy Lee". Our class also presented a very successful class play, "Seven Sisters." The year was climaxed by the Junior-Senior Prom as our last fare- well to the Seniors. Now our goal has been reached and we are again preparing ourselves for another phase of life. Graduation day marked the end of our very succsesful high school career. We ask nothing but to be remembered for the progress we made and the influence we had upon underclassmen. We sfhall strive to be- come citizens of which our school can be proud. ADOPTIONS COLORS: Royal purple and white. FLOWER : Orchid. MOTTO: P Now we are launched. where shall we anchor? CAMPUS LIFE HONOR ROLL A James Funkhouser Edith Helberg Karl Albrink Ward Andrew Lillian Armstrong Marian Bockelman Marian Bowerman Robert Brillhart Ray Cozad Kathryn Creager Virginia Curdes Jane Gilpin Keith Hickman Andrew Lowry Betty Jean Lowry Russell Ludernan Ruth Samlow Patricia Valind Lucille Wiechers Richard Wesithoven vl. --. BETTY AGLER: College Course- Basketball 1-2: G. R., 1-2-3-4: Intramural basketball, 3-4: Hall Monitor.-Jolly, a true friend, very faithful show patron. "Her humor is surprising to those who know her least." IUCILLE WILMA ASH: Home Economics Course-Student Coun- cil 4: Basketball I-2: G. R. 1-2- 3-4: F. H. A. President: Class Play 4: DeVilbiss l-2.-"Oomph Girl"-smiling disposition-pleas- ingly plump. "Good to adorn the cottage' door."-a future home- maker. MARIAN BOCKELMAN: College Course-Annual Staff. Newsstaff. Codestaff: Glee Club I-4: Debate 1-Z-4: Basketball Z-3: noon mo- vie usher.-Occupies a permanent place on the honor rolls. indus- trious, studious. "The grace. divine. definite." ROBERT BRILLI-IART:, Science Course-National Honor Society 3- 4: Class Secretary 4: Annual Stafi 4: Stud-ent Council 4: Operetta 3: Basketball l-2-3-4: Football 2-3- 4: Code Staff 4: Tennis 2-3: Band 1-2-3-4: 1 Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Track l-2: Music Contest 1-2-3: Hi-Y l-2-3-4: N-Club, vice pres. 2-3-4: District Band l-Z-4: Class Play 4.-Future scientist-"What is healthier than a good argument?" The world awaits him. JACK CRAHAN: College Course- Operetta 3: Newsstaff 4: Music Contest 1-2-3-4: Hi-Y 2-3: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Choral Club 2-3: Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Projectionist: Class Play 4.-"And to think for a minute he could die a bache- lor."-decidedly optomistic-has personality. KENNETH ARMBRUSTER: Voc. Agricultural Course-Newsstaff 4: Code Staff 4: F. F. A. 2-3-4: Vice Pres. F. F. A. 3-4-"The country is the place to End a man."- loyal-a friend to all. LULA BADENHOP: College Course -Hall monitor, Class Play 4.- Petite, provocative, frank . . . easy on the eyes. "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." ROBERT BOGERT: Science Course l-2-Industrial Arts 3-4: Foot- ball l-2-3: Intramural basketball 'Z-3: Intramural baseball 2-3-4: Intramural Track 2-3: Hall moni- tor.-"Silence is golden" . . . "A quiet man with sober, steady ways." -serious-learn to know him. CLASS OF 1940 LAURENCE CLAUSEN: Industrial Arts Course-Annual Staff 4: Football l-3-4: N-Club 3-4: In- tramurals 2-3-4: Track 3: Hall monitor 4.-"It is not meant for man to be alone."-he'll find a way. KATHRYN CREAGER: College Course-Annual Staff 4: Liberty Center 1: Glee Club I: G. A. A. 1: Operetta 1: Projectionist 4.- Resourceful, dependable, intelligent, artistically inclined. "Many her accomplishments, few her failures." KARL S. ALBRINK: College Course -Annual Staff 4: Varsity B, Z: Band 1-2: Hi-Y 1-Z-3-4: Debate 2-3-4: Intramural Basketball 3-4: Projectionist 2-3-4: Hall monitor. -"All great men are dead: I'm almost dead myself." A future challenger of Joe Louis? MARTIN BARGMAN: Commercial Course 1: Science Course 2-3: Industrial Arts Course 4.-"Be silent and pass for a philosopher." -capable-a staunch friend. RICHARD BOST: General Course- M Football I-2-3-4.-"He means every word he says but don't ask him to explain it"-big-mascw line-horse-lover. ARGARET CLAUSEN: Commer- cial Course-Code Staff 4: Stall' secretary: Hall monitor.-Pleasing countenance-capable-''She's wit- ty and wise and easy on eyes." VIRGINIA CURDES: Commercial Course-Glee Club l-2-3-4: G. R. 1-2-3: Choral Club 1-2: Code Staff 4: Bowling Green Commercial Contest 3: Stamp Club 3: Annual Staff 4. "Jean", the likeable type of girl, air-minded, well-dressed. "A quiet manner, indicating a thoughtful mind." WARD ANDREW: College Course -Annual Staff 4: Operetta 1-3-4: Tennis 3-4: Newstatf 4: Hi-Y 1- 2-3-4: Boys' Glee Club 1-2-3-4. -"What bliss is in the realm of knowledge."-nice to everyone, likes to talk. ROBERT BAUER: Science Course- Annual Staff 4: Class Officer l: Basketball Mgr. l-2-3-4: Football Mgr. I-2-3-4: Hi-Y l-2-3-4: N- Club l-2-3-4: Track Mgr. 1-2: Intramurals l-Z-3-4.-"He hath a lean and hungry look: he thinks too much"-small' but mighty in the art of managing. MARIAN BOWERMAN: General Course-Annual Staff 4: Student Council 2-3-4: Sec.-Treas., 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 1-3-4: Basketball l-2-3-4: Cheerleader 2-3-4: Newsstaff 4: Codestaif 4: G. R. 1-2-3-4: Glee Clubs 1-2-3- 4: Choral Club 3: Band 2-3: F. H. A. 4.-Artistic, sphinx, at- tractive smile, boyish. Contagious laughter-'Aall merry, all happy and bright." MARCELLA IDELLA CLIFTON: General Course-F. H. A. 4.- "IVhat more noble art than house- heeping?"' Quiet and wise as a little mouse, works well at every task. MELVIN DAVIS: Science Course-- Hi-Y, Intramurals Mgr.: Hall monitor. - Sense of humor- "Deeds are better than words. ac- tions mightier than boasting." LILLIAN ARMSTRONGL College Course--Annual Staff 4: Operetta 3: Class play 3-4: Girls' Basket- ball l-2-3: Newsstaff 4: Code- stalf 4: G. R. 1-2-3-4: Vice Pres. 3: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 2-3: Band 3-4.-Chic-"The spirit of the times"-universal pal -gay and kind-fairest of fair- perky and sweet. ORVIL BENSKIN: Industrial Arts Course 4: Commercial 1-2-3: "Quiet he is but who knows what he is thinking."-worthy and true. PAUL BRESSLER: Science and In- dustrial Arts Courses-Hi-Y 33 Intramurals 3: Hall monitor 4.- Very funpy-"He says so much. but what does it mean?" argumen- taziue. RAY COZAD: Engineering I-2: Science Course 3-4-Circus 1: Basketball l-2-3: Track: R. O. T. C. 2: Annual Staff 4: Football 3-4: Newsstaff 4: Codestaff Editor 4: Hi-Y 3-4: N-Club 3-4. pres. 4: National Athletic Scholarship 4: Intramurals 3-4: Hall Monitor 4: Centennial, Pueblo, Colorado 1- 2: Class play 4.-Owns his own soul-"A mind' of one's own is worth four of those others." RALPH DEHNBOSTEL: Commer- cial Course.-Football 2-3-4: Hi- Y 1-2.-"Let the world slide."- he'll get along-careful-everybody likes him. gggvqweaglmglnlm----5. -. pl-suns .-- - -- t I ,VU -CLASS OF 1940- DOROTHY DURHAM: Commercial Course.--Basketball 1-2-3: G. R. 1: Hall monitor.-Cheerful laugh- ter, a friend to everyone, best of natures. . . "future housewife." "Laugh and be merry, while you can." BETTY IRENE FORNEY: Science Course-Annual Staff 4: Class Play 3-4: Basketball 1-2-3-4: Newsstai, editor 4: Codestalf 4: Band 3: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Treas. G. R. 1-2-3-4: Cheer- leader 2-3-4. - Mischievious-a sweet petite blond. "Merry, merry quite contrary That's the tune of this sweet lass, With a disposition light and airy And a smile that wins-more than a glancef' BETTY GILLESPIE: Commercial Course-Hall monitor.- uiet but Q personable. a friend worth having. ' 5'A quiet, dark-haired girl with a smile for everyone." EDITH HELBERG: College Course. -Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: National Honor Society 3-4: Girl Reserves 3-4: Operetta 3-4: Class Play 4: Annual Staff 4: Newsstaff 4: Hall Monitor 3: Octette 3.-Doll eyes and long eye- lashes. "Oh! music sphere descend- ed maid, friend of pleasure, wis- dom's aid." NIARIE C. KELLER: Commercial Course-Class Basketball l: G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral . Club 2-3.-"Still runs the water where the brook is deep."-reliable .and sweet-reserved-modest. NAOMI ELARTONz College Course --Basketball l-2-3-4: G. R. 1-2- 3-4: Usher 4: Hall monitor.- Faithful forever, playful and boy- ish, chummy. "Go wisely and slowly, for those who go fast often stumble." DONALD FRONCE: Commercial l- 2-3: Industrial Arts 4.-In-tra- murals 3.-"He doth indeed show sparks that are like wit"-a pal to all-good to know. f, F JANE GILPIN: College Course.- Annual Stall: Student Council 4: Class Play 3-4: Operetta l-3: G. R. l-2-3-4: President of G. R. 4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Octette 3, President 4: Choral Club 3: Bas- ketball l-2-3-4: Cheerleader 2-3. -Mistress of clothes . . intelligent . . . hot tempered . . . good friend. "Witty, hasty, very clever, Is she ever quiet? Never!" - L KEITH HICKMAN: College Course. National Honor Society 3-4: Pres. of class 1, Vice Pres. 3-4: Student Council 2-3-4: Newsstaff 4: An- nual Staff 4: Hi-Y l-2-3-4: In- tramural 2-3-4.-"ln the world he'll rind a place with a ready mind and smiling face."-a real baseball fan. CLARA NETTA KELLEY: College Course-Class Treas. 2: Class Sec'y l: Annual staff: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 1-3: Basketball l-2-3-4: G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3: Orchestra l-2-3-4.-A smile for everyone . . . sporty . . . well-dressed . . . "Multiple tropical, winged with a feathery flame." ESTHER ENGLER: Commercial Course 2-3: Home Economics Course 1-4-Basketball l: G R. 1: Hall Monitor.-Strong supporter of the Home Ec. class, argumentative. square shooter. "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." JOHN FRUCHEY: Science Course- Junior Class Play: Basketball 1-2- 3: Football l-Z-3-4: Track 1: Codestaff 4: Hi-Y l-2: N-Club 2- 3-4: Operetta 3: Intramurals 2-3- 4.-'lWhen love and duty clash, let duty go smash."-a real man. WANDA GUNTER: Commercial Course-"Her word was ever joy- ous, her manner ever sunny." "Better late than never"-gay- never a care. ROBERT HOOVER: Industrial Arts Course-N Club 4: Track 3-4: Intramurals 2-3-4: Hall monitor 3-4.-"Nothing shall deter him from his path of' duty"-a real classmate, manly. MARIAN KNEPLEY: Commercial Course-G. R. 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 4: Hall monitor.-She's the gypsy type!-petite-"Ay, look, and she'll smile thy gloom away." LAWRENCE FARISON: Voc. Agri- culture-Annual Staff: Student Council 3-4: Band l-2-3-4: Or- chestra l-2-3-4: Music Contest 2: F. F. A. 2-3-4: President 3-4: Re- porter Z: Newsstalf 2: Class Play 4.-Knows what he's talking about--"The foremost man of his world,"-never known to be silent when talking is necessary. JAMES FUNKHOUSER: College Course-National Honor Society 3-4: Class Secretary 3: Annual Staff: Class Play 3-4: Operetta l: Basketball l-2: Intramurals 3: Oc- tette 3: Football 1: Tennis 1-2- 3-4: Newsstaff, Codestalf 4: Music Contest District 1-2. State 2, Na- tional 2: Hi-Y 1-2-3-4: N Club l-2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Treas. 2. Pres. 4: Debate 1-2-3-4: Band l-2-3-4: Orchestra I-2-3-4: District Band l-2-4: Choral Club. Deflance l.-"Genius is the ability to avoid hard work."-particular- knows how things should be done -favorite. MARY HEASTON: Commercial Course-Operetta 3: Basketball l-2-3-4: G. R. l-2-3: Choral Club l-2-3: Hall Monitor 4: Class play 4.-Snappy and spicy-"Bet- ter be out of the world than out of fashion''-capricious-carefree. DORIS MAE HOUCK: Commercial Course-Pensive and shy-vivid- starry eyes. "Never too weary for work or play." VERNA KOLBE: Commercial Course Hall monitor.-"1 think but dare not speak." . . . quiet . . . it real lady. . . "Ready to work, ready to play, Ready to help whenever she may."' SADONNA FARISON: Commercial l-2, Science 3-4-Basketball I-2- 3-4: G. R. l-2-Attractive hair- timid-self-consciousf "Mild man- nered, good natured, and unassum- ing."-distinctive in her way. VIRGINIA GEBHARDT: College Course--National Honor Society 3-4: Annual Staff: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 3-4: Basketball l-2-3-4: Newsstalf: G. R. 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 3: Band 3-4.-Smooth dancer . . . Avid skater . . . intelligent . . . forever busy . . . "She who has an am- bitious nature knows no rest." ROBERT HEILMAN: Commercial Course-Operetta 3-4: Football I- 2: Hi-Y 1-2-4: Glee Club 1-2-3- 4: Choral Club 3: Intramurals 3: Newsstaff 4: Codestaff 4: Hall monitor: Class Play 4: -"Slow and steady wins the race."-unas- suming-an excellent entertainer- lacks nothing in making friends. ROBERT HUSTON: College Course -Cuyahoga Falls High School I- 2: Hi-Y 3-4: Band 3-4: Annual Stall: Intramurals 4: Class Play 4. "lt's hard to keep a good man down."-especially Bob-hard on teachers. PAUL KONZEN: Commercial Course. -Band 4. Good natured-"Here's a man devoted to his cause."- likes to talk, and why not? -CLASS OF 1940 CARL V 'URTHMANN: Science Course-Homcsville High l: Glee Club 4: Hall monitor.-"A man of worth and ability"-tall-good talker-'fW'hat's wrong with the world?" RICHARD YVESTHOVEN: College Course--Cl'ss Play 3-4: Operetta 1-3: Intramurals 2' Code Staff 4: Hi-Y 1-2-3-4: Glee Clubs 1- 2-3-4: Band l-2-3-4.-"Talking he knew not why and cared not what"-4' favorite with everyone- ambitious. KATHLEEN WALKER: Commercial Course-Annual staff' Hall mon- itor.-Commefcially capable . . . freckles. a p"ss"ssor of many friends -carefree. "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." MARY ANN SPEISER: Commercial Course--Class Play 4: Annual Staff: Ooeretcn 3: B-skerball 1-2- 3-4: Code Staff 4: G. R. 2-3-4: Cmlee Club 3: Intramurals.-Sweet -friendly-pleasing sm-'le-fashion is the spice of life-"A heart that laughter has made sweet." KATHRYN MARIF ZOLL: Com- mercial Course-A good conve'- sationalis' . . . a lady in all senses of the word. "Gentleness. the key to Kathryn's character." HARRIET JANE WEST: Commer- cial Course-Basketball 1: G. R. 1-2-3-4: F. H. A. 4: Glee Club 1-2: Choral Club 3: Librarian 4. A willinq worker, gossipy. admirer of the stfonaer sex. Generous. "As quiet as the proverbial little gray mouse. JOY NVALKER: Science Course-"A clean game and a clean record."-a real sport-he won't disappoint the world. RUSSELL SMILEY: Science Course. -Tennis 3-4: Band 1-2-3-4: Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Hi-Y 1-2: In- tramurals 4: Hall monitor.-"His ways are quiet but distinctive."- will win good friends-big-hearted and noble natured. LUCILLE WIECHERS : Commercial Course-Annual Staff: Operctta 1- 4: Basketball 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 3: Typing contest 3: Head Usher: Class Play 4.-A lass o' music . . . perfect Nordic specimen. "For e'en though vanquished she could argue still." .IAMES WEAKS: General 1-2: ln- dustrial Arts 3-4: I-Ii-Y 1-2-3-4: Track 2-3-4: Hall monitor 4.- "They say the hest men are molded out of faultsf'-he makes up for his faults. PATRICIA VALINO: Commercial Course-Messmer I-Iiqh School 1: Annual Staff: Basketball 2-3-4: G. R. 2: Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 2-3-4: Class Plav 4.--Sar- castic, independent. wholly likeable . . . "lipstick."-"As through her path she blithely aoes. She loves to talk and vamp and pose." SAM SHOOK: Science Course l-2-3: Industrial Arts 4-Hi-Y 1-4: Band I-2-3-4: Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Class Play 3-4: Glee Club 3-4' Ooeretta 3-4.-"Why should life all labor be when more pleasant things busy me?"-happy-go-lucky --lots of fun. ETI-IELDA WITTENBERG: Com- mercial Course-"Quiet. unassum- ing manner. worthy of all compli- ments: "On her fair face always lurks a smile." BETTY WALTERS: Science and Commercial Courses-Basketball 1- 2-3-4: G. R. 1-2-3: Glee Club 1- 2-3: Band 2: Operetta 1-2: Hall Monitor 4: Class Play 4.-Gay. mischievious . . . square shooter. "Rare com-pound of oddity. frolic and fun, Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun." BETTY TRAVIS: Home Economics Course-G. R. 1-2: Glee Club 2- 3: Choral C1ub13: F. H. A. 4. vice president: Basketball 2-3-4: Class Play 4.-Out-of-door girl- cheerful-true of heart and of spirit gay-"Half willing, half reluctant to be led." ROBERT XV. SHONDELL: College Course 1-2-3: Industrial Arts Course 4-Hi-Y 1-2: Glee Club 1-2: Student Council 3-4: Oper- ctta 1: Class Play 3-4: Basketball 1-2-3: Annual Staff.-Upholds his ideas-slow but sure-"He is an inspiration to any woman." I LORA WIECHE RS-Science Course -Annual Staff: Class Play 3-4: Operetta 1-3-4: Basketball 1-2-3- 4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4: Choral Club 3: Octetre 3: Girls Trio 3: Librarian 4: Code Staff 4.-State- ly, dramatic ability, attractive "And give us manners, virtue. freedom, power." GEORGE WALTERS: Science Course-Track 2-3-4: Hi-Y 1-2- 3-4: N Club 4: Band 1-2-3-4: Orchestra l-2-3 -4: Hall monitor 4.-"He is possessed with well- balanced judgment."-thoughtful of others-well versed in all things. A ROBERT STRAYER: Industrial Arts Course-Grand Rapids High School 1: President of Freshman class: Band 1-2-3 .-"There's plenty of mischief in his eyes."- a good time is had by all around him. MILDRED SHARTZER: Commer- cial Course-Hall monitor.-"Speak little and well if you would be esteemed as a lady of merit." I'll be here tomorrow-modest-gen- erous. -CLASS OF 1940- Carl Wurthman Kathryn Marie Zoll Lucille Wiechcrs Ethelda XVittenberg Lora Wiechers Richard Westhoven Harriet West James XVeaks Betty Walters George Walters Kathleen Walker Joy Walker Patricia Valind Betty Travis Robert Strayer Mary Ann Speiser Russel Snyder Sam Shook Robert Shondell Mildred Sharrzcr easeglgssg-ff? ----- -Q ----- W IRETA LEMON: Home Economics Course-Class Play 3: G. R. 1-2-3- 4: F. H. A. secretary.-"Ab though her ways are quiet, hers is a uibrant personality." Virtuous- worthy-curly hair. RUSSELL LUDEMAN: Science Course 1-2-3: Industrial Arts Course 4.-Intramurals 2: Hall monitor.---"I could be better if I would, but it's awful lonesome to be good."-enjoys public-speaking. RUTH REICHERT: Commercial Course-Basketball l-Z-3: G. R. l-Z-3-4.-Noble . . . shy and smiling . . . dark, sparkling beauty. "Be silent and be safe, silence never betrays youf' FREDERICK LEE MEAD: Science l-2-3: Industrial Arts 4.-Oper- ctta 3: Intramurals 3: Annual Staff: Hi-Y 1-2: Class Play 4, ' Fair in all things . . "Happy am I, from care I'm free: why aren't they contented like me?" JUNIOR ZIMMER: Science l-2: General 3-4-Intramurals 2-3-4: Football l-2-3: Track 2-3-4: N Club 3-4.-"Go West, young man1 go West."-frank-a real man-humorous. WILLIAM LUDEMAN: Industrial Arts Course-Basketball 4: Foot- ballel: Tennis 3-4: Track 3-4: Hi-Y 4.-"Disguise our bondage as we will. 'tis woman, after all, rules us still."-dark-serious. MARILYN RENNECKAR: Com- mercial Course.-Majestir in char- acter, a person of worth and abil- ity . . . modest . . . sincere. "to the sessions of sweet. silent thought." GEORGE MCCOLLEY: Commercial Course.-Football manager 1-2-3- 4: Basketball l-2-3-4: N-Club 41 Hall monitor.-A square-shooter . . . "More than a penny for those worthy thoughts."-pensive-em pert manager. CLASS OF 1940-- RUTH LIMPACH: Commercial Course-Class treasurer 4: Annual Staff: Operetta 3: Basketball 2-3- 4: Code Staff: Girl Reserve 1-2- 3-4: G. R. Treas. 4: Glee Club 2-3: Intramurals 2-3-4: Class Play 4.-Small, jolly, and gay . . marvelous dancer . . . "She's un- afraid and ready to face the world". ELIZABETH MURPHY: Commer' cial Course.-Girl's basketball l. Well versed-never known to break the laws. "Courage makes the woman." VERNABELLE ROHDY: Commer- cial Course-Annual Staff: Band 4: Orchestra 4: Glec Club 4: Mu- sic Contest 3: G. R. 4: Class Play 4.-Petite blond . . . There':: music in the air . . . "Chatter, chatter as I go, and I go on for- ever." EARL MEYERS: Commercial Course l-2: Industrial Arts Course 3-4: Hall monitor 4: Football l-2: Basketball I-2-3: Track l: Hi- Y l: N. Y. A. student.-"And I would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in me?"-- humorous when aroused. ANDREW M. LOXVRY-College Course-Class oflices, treas 2: V. pres. 2, president 3-4: Annual Stall. Student Council 2-3-4: V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4: Operetta l-3-4: Basketball l-2-3-4: Football I: Code Stall 4: Tennis 1-2-3-4: Band 1-3: Hi-Y 1-2-3-4. Treas 4: N-Club l-2-3-4, EIQBS. 2-3: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Choral Club and Double Octette 1-Z-3: Hall monie tor: National Athletic Society 3-4. -The people's choice-"In action faithful and in honor clear."-em joys public-speaking. GRACE NELSON: General Course- Class Play 3-4: Operetta 1-3: G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club l-3: Choral Club 3: Girls' Basketball l-2-3-4: Octette 3: Intramurals 3- 4.-"I shall either End a way or malze one."-second to none as n jitterbug-the world awaits her. RUTH SAMLOW: Commercial Course-Glee Club 3.-Stately laughter . . . sunny manner, loyal friend. "She hath a quiet way and a pleasing smile." JAMES OSBORN: Voc. Agriculture 2-3-4: Commercial I-F. F. A. 2-3-4: Hall monitor 3-4: Intra- murals 3-4-"Large of frame. broad of mind. big of heart"-a hearty laugh is good for us all. BETTY JEAN LOWRYz College Course-G. R. l-2-3-4: Annual Staff: Student Council 3-4: News- staff 4: Code Staff 4: Glee Clulf 2-3-4: Choral Club 3-4.-Demurrf -shy-"as careful of her words as of he: action"-loyal friend and helpful. MARY HELEN POI-ILMAN: College Course, -- Basketball l-2-3-4: Class oliicer. vice pres. 2, treas. 3: Operetta 3: Newsstaff 4: G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club l-2-3: Choral. Club l-2-3: Debate 4: Band I-2- 3-4: Class Play 4.-Tall, blond, athletic. bewildered by nothing. "The most pleasant of companions, the best of friends." BETTY SCHULDT: College Course-G. R. 2-3-4: Class Play 3-4: Annual Staff.-"She was more fair than words can say".- coquette--talkative. "A hundred friends are too few." ARTHUR REIMUNDz Commercial Course-Basketball 1-2-3: Foot- ball 3: F. F. A. l-2: Glee Club 1-2: Intramurals 3: Operetta 3: Baseball l-2.-"My only books were woman's looks, and folly's all they taught me."-but how he loved it. ROBERT SIEBOLD: Industrial Arts Course 3-4: Commercial l-2: Hall monitor 3.-Bored with some parts of life. "Blessings on him who first invented sleep."-Shorty. A --CLASS OF 1940- Ireta Lemon John Zimmer Ruth Limpach Andrew Lowry Betty Jean Lowry Russell Ludeman William Ludeman Elizabeth Murphy Grace Nelson Mary Helen Pohlman Ruth Reichert Marilyn Renneckar Vernabelle Rohdy Ruth Samlow Betty Schuldt Fred Mean George McColly Earl Meyers James Osborn Arthur Reimund Robert Siebold 'Wayne WOOdI1lfl' . -'ii 1 ,, ,, - , asv TL 3. ' ,wa'H':m? I g K -T: vm M . f ' xwwrsx its! ' 1 X S , , sw ,f553,t,,M M' - 91 . :gig Q h gms, L4 aw fww if QQ? ' 2:5152 ,Ig x ' ' , 651 f 'is' Q 1 isa S z . , , Y-V, vm-.l. --H --CLASS OF 19414- JUNICDIQI CLASS HISTORY We, the Juniors, have come a long way since the day we entered high school as slightly scared freshmen. We have been well represented by able lead- ers and willing helpers. Many leaders have developed this year, some who were, heretofore, undiscovered. A few of our original classmates have dropped out and we have gained some new ones. We regret the loss of the former and welcome the addition of the latter. . Big events of this year were the selection and purchasing of our class rings, participation in sports, and the Junior Class play. The play was very ably directed by Miss Shiffrer and Mr. Johnson. Much fun and a few worries were shared by the Juniors when they cared for the Junior candy stand at the basket- ball games. Many thanks to Mr. Cuff, our supervisor. The Juniors have been well represented in all school activities. Our Junior players were a great help to the basketball team. We had representatives on the debate team. on School Notes staff and The Code. We are eagerly looking forward to the year when, as Seniors, we may rule supreme. This year has trained us for that leadership. We regret very much that after one more short year we shall be leaving these halls which have been very dear to us. 'W l I iff at ,--115 .Q x X ,Xl .KW :iq ..,: A? X . xx x M - Q, .W 9. . A.. ff-Q 1 'KN fi 1, w ith 5 J ff. 11 -Sv wg: .i 1 K xii Lg. . .. 0-- 77- L X Q v ' 7 .. , , ,, 3 3 ' ' pw YJ isa, ' W T 1 ' X -N X Q.. . f- N 1-ii .: 4: .5 f ' W ' S' , , SX N ,Y x N nik . Q . , Y ' :- Sa ,.-h f K K ,QT K K mf .N 'If , :J - Whig QQ N Y M911 'Y' B M 'vw CAMPUS LIFE -CLASS OF 1942-- 50 HG IQES CLASS HISTORY After having "ripened" from ourufreshman greennessn and successfully gaining the respect of our upperclassmen, we, the Class of '42, have passed our second enjoyable year at N. H. S. During this time our class has not been lacking in participation of school activities. We have been well represented in the student council, debate and in clubs such as Hi-Y, Girls Reserves, F. P. A., and F. H. A. Our class. being very musically minded, shares the honors of the band, orchestra and glee clubs. Boys and girls alike wholeheartedly participated in all sports. The boys partici- pated in football, basketball, intramurals and track, while the girls were oc- cupied with field hockey and basketball. So far we have upheld gallantly the standards set by N. H. S., and it is our ardent aim to continue to do so in the futureil EARL ROESSING, "F ,W ,,,. YL dn. , , . , , - V .. A. . -CLASS QF11942- Row One: A. Ashenfelter. E. Atkinson, R. Beaverson, E. Belknap, M. Bevel- hymer, Cu. Bost, H. Bost. Row Two: J. Bost, R. Bowerman, C. Boyer, M. Brubaker, M. Bruns, M. Burkholder, D. Comadoll. Row Three: R Cope, Cm. Cox, B. Crawford, B. Cupp, D. Cupp, B. Delven- thal, N. DeTray. Row Pour: M. Donley, L. Eickhoif, M. Fahringer, P. Fogg, M. Foster, D. Fruchey, M. Genuit. Row Five: L. Glick. W. Gomer, C. Guhl. L. Hampton, B. Harrison, C. Hoeifel Row Six: D. Hoffman, K. Hoover, J. Jennings, J. Kerr, L. Knepley, L. Kolbe. ...V . r --CLASS OF'1942- Row Row Row Row Row Row One: M. Kratzer, J. Larernore, A. Lensman, W. Limpach, J. Long, A Loudon, M. Mathers. Two: S. McClure, T. McColley, P. Mann, M. Mead, K. Mushel, W. Nelson, H. Nichols. Three: M. Nye, H. Panning, E. Osborn, W. Plassman, L. Reid, J Reimund, E. Roessing. Four: M. Rettig, W. Rhody, P. Rohrbaugh, M. Rohrbaugh. L. Schuette R. Shank, H. Shartzer. Five: C. Shelt, L. Shelt. E. Shinew, C. Shoemaker, E. Sickmiller, W Small, J. Spieth. Six: D. Stevenson, J. Swick, C. Thornton, B. Travis, Nl. Van Streader G. Walker, M. Willeman. ' X I wr. gf is x. Wi? iw ' ' ,w mx X A .' iw i X . . K p is ix 1. 'K , . ,. . .. 1 :I me,-Aux .Q ' S-f .,. 'X ! f 1 is ff ,,.,11 ' ' +35 163' 4:- if if gy ? wh- f iw ,H-' iCLASS OF 1943- FIQESH CLASS HISTORY Last September, one hundred and ten youths valiantly entered Napoleon High School to begin four years of higher education. As usual, they came in from the public and parochial schools quite green, but soon showed their true value. Scholastically We are good. Our class average rates well with previous classes. We boast of many participants in the band, glee club and numerous other interscholastic activities. In athletics our class reveals much premise. Two boys of exceptional talent won regular positions on the second team. They should become better in the years to come. Numerous others performed well for the Junior High team. In football there is the same bright outlook. Our representatives are exceptionally active on the Student Council. We are proud of our place in Napoleon High School and in the next three years expect to do even better. FRITZ POHLMAN. -CLASS OF 1'943w-1 Row Row Row Rovv Row Row One: R. Agler, E. Allen, M. Andrew, M. Armstrong, R. Arps, K. Ash enfelter, V. Barnett, D. Barteldt, J. Bemis. Two: R. Bemis, B. Bernius, G. Blair, C. Bond, W. Bostelman, T Boyd. R. Bost, T. Bost, J. Broshears. Three: P. Bressler, C. Buckmaster, C. Casteel, B. Creager, M. Cuff, V Cuff, J. Curdes, R. Dachenhaus. D. Davis. Four: R. Davis, H. Dehnbostel, J. Delventhal, C. Dietrich, J. Dietrich M. Dietrich, D. Dunn, R. Farison, C. Fillinger, J. Flint. Five: PQ Flory, M. Pruchey, V. Pruth, K.. Gebers, H. Gebhardt, L. Gen- uit, L. Cienuit, F. Gorden. Six: D. Gunter, G. Gurtzweiler, E. Hancock, J. Harmon, R. Hefllinger B. Kline, J. Heilman, L. Hockman, M. Hoffman. -CLASS OF 1943i Row One: M. Adams, G. Young, V. Wittenberg, L. Wiechers, W. Westhoven W. Warner, G. Walker, G. Vorwerk, W. Vocke. Row Two: R. Travis, H. Thorripson, L. Sworden. D. Stough, T. Spencer, M Smith, J. Smith, H. Smith, N. Shelt. Row Three: R. Sauber, E. Rosebrock, H. Rothenberger, L. Riggs, J. Reiger, R Reiser, M. Reimund, F. Pohlman, C. Plassman. Rour Four: W. Perry, G. Parsels, E. Parselsi, D. Pacey, R. Oberhaus, B. Myers R. Motter, M. Minnich, L. Miller. Row Five: M. Mengerink, V. Mahler, P. McAllister, R. Light, P. Leonhardt M. Lange, E. Lange, N. Kratzer, H. Kurtz. Row Six: J. Krauss, R. Knifiin, B. Knepley, A. Klotz, M. Keel, R. Howe E. Imbrock, A. Hovey, W. Hoover. , -BUCKEYE- MERIT AWARD WINNERS The Napoleon High School Alumni Association adopted the practice of the Merit Award System. These awards are made on the basis of scholarship and service to the school. Each year the three highest boys and three highest girls in each class are recognized for their services during their four years in N. H. S. The two highest boys and girls in each class receive gold and silver medals respectively, the remainder receive certificates. Every student from the time he is a Freshman should strive to obtain a place on the Merit Award. The following are the students who have succeeded to be recognized in 1940: Seniors James Funkhouser Robert Brillhart Andrew Lowry John Crahan Richard Westhoven Bob Kiser . Eldor Baden Karl Baker Earl Roessing Norman DeTray Lawrence Hampton Fritz Pohlman Max Minnich Wm. Westhoven Robert Foster Jack Fruchey Jim Heaston Fred Sattler Jerry Spencer Albert Daman Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Eighth Grade Edith Helberg Virginia Gebhardt Betty Jean Lowry Lillian Armstrong Jane Gilpin Hilda Mehring Lillian Lange Kathleen Chubb Eleanor Belknap Eileen Atkinson Ethyl Sickmiller Carmen Bond Marcella Hoffman Joan Rieger Mary Irene Roessing ' Norma Jean Lauterbach Seventh Grade Marilyn J. Gebhardt Alice Lowry Carolyn Murray Ruth Daum A r --JUNIOR HIGH- EH3 If CLASS HISTORY Last September, with a few sighs but more happy faces, the eighth graders found themselves again starting the familiar school routine. After about a Week, the class had forgotten those glorious vacation days and settled down to work. The students took a more active part in school activities this year. Our members were well represented in the Band, Orchestra, Student Council, Jr. I-Ii Basketball team, and several boys and girls aided the Code Staff. We also had two very successful booths at the Annual School Carnival. During the Christmas season our room, with the seventh grade, enjoyed a Christmas Party. Gifts were exchanged, games played and abundant re- freshments served. A group of boys and girls attended the Basketball party given late in March. We have some very promising basketball and football players for the future High School teams. The boys have worked hard in the past year, and We feel sure they will continue this splendid spirit. And so we end our short. colorful. school year. hoping the coming years will be as pleasant. MARY IRENE ROESSING. SEVEiTH CLASS HISTORY Our seventh grade class has entered all activities with enthusiasm. We welcomed seven new students to our room during the past year. "The Class of 45" has done well in basketball. We hope for the best for these boys who are already so promising. Our class sponsored a booth in the school carnival in March and had very good results. Our Christmas border of carolors was designed and colored by members K of the class and was considered exceptionally good. We have accomplished much in the past and we will work for bigger and better things for the future. I ALICE LOWRY. lst row: 'Znd row: 3rd row: 4th row: 5th row: --CLASS' OF 1944- W. Oberhaus, R. Shiarla, D. Plummer, C. Sorgloos, B. Stites, W. Lensman, B. Showman. M. Sturdevant. D. Stout, B. Little, J. Warner, S. Shinew, J. Palmer, M. Shaffer. R. Shumaker, R. Zellars, N. Richards, J. Miller, E. Sharpe, P. Wal- ters, D. Smith, P. Phipps. B. Rasey, L. Russell, N. Stevens, M. Meek, C. Snyder. E. Saneholtz, G. Taylor. M. I. Roessing, B. Mathers, D. Shelt, J. Rebisal. C. Sl'ght, R. Ries- sen, R. Weirauch, C. Yocum. C. Dillon, P. Busch, J. Bruns. lst row: B. Allen, W. Glick, D. Barnes, M. Gebhardt. N. Lauterbach, A. 2nd row: 3rd row 4th row 5th row Knepley, M. Davis. M. Buckmaster, J. I-Ieaston, R. I-Iuddle, P. LeRuth, J. Fruchey, T. McColley, J. Conway. D. Kirian, W. Gerken. D. Ingle, L. Bostleman, B. J. Bell, M. Bond E. Augenstein, M. Desgranges. H. Desgranges, M. Dulle, E. Helf- linger, E. Hess, M. Deblin, J. Kanney. K. Delventhal, I... Hickman, H. Laremore. R. Harmon, R. Foster. D. Huddle, D. Farison. lst row: 2nd row 3rd row: 4-th row 5th row: -ULASS OF 1945T K. Knepley, J. Shoemaker. M. Huddle, E. Nelson, M. Schwab, E Scarr, B. Wright, B. Ritter. A. Lange, G. Smith, J. Spencer, F. Sattler. C. Yocom, B. Sausser N. Hockman, H. Rohdy. E. Reiser, R. Wirick, R. Keel, G. Willeman, B. Moden, R. Swick D. Rohrbaugh, O. Meyer. L. Thompson, D. Weeks, D. Zachrich, R. Smith, R. Weaver, C Murray, J. A. Heilman, R. Walters, L. Scott. J. Ratzlaff, O. M. Ryan, M. L. Walters, M. Ruetz, P. Ott P. Hagans, A. Lowry, E. Hoover. lst row: 2nd row: 3rd row: 4-th row: O. M. Ingle, M. Buckmaster, H. Davis, R. Blair, M. L. Farison R. Daum. J. Deblin, L. Gunn. N. Cupp, E. Cox, E. Gee, M. Augenstein. J. Crawford. G. Campbell, J. Donovan, J. Davis, J. Hefflinger, M Durham. B. Beck, J. Holden. L. Groll, A. Baker, B. Chubb, J. Kruse. D. Hockenberry. 5th row: D. J. Chubb, B. Daman, B. Gilbert, H. Diemer, R. Davis, I. Farison E. Donley. 1 -BUCKEYE 5 ! 1 X , K. .k,, Q i:,fy-zig -.h Q . C A N DY , , , 'x 'L Y -E:-C -BUCKEYE -,,,,,,w,-,,,, I K Mi: E nf, M.,...W, AM . . f ,,,,M,, 1 N.-,M.......x fx fx VOTE fo, PRESIDENT E Th. Home OPQNA I l ,A A 5""'f7 "fm M-"H" My S I "ff w , Qi! A s , AN-fl-UB SE: gifs . F F 2 l":.XMQ-'um' -- M Nw- 'E M.-...E EA,,...,,W,. -qv 5 wg- X"2-,,,, Q' ,..,,,. Q., ,I X, "" EN ' ffl' '7 EE fffl 'MJ E R QA E J M E --EEE ' , Q l Er X1f E ' ' f X ,M .XX E f I 1' JV! A fE. AWQE 1 5 I I J ""- Um -an Aa fix! A J X x E .rfgx .1 ,'S-1 f., -'E 1 1 , my Q' 'si Q XX 14.7. . k i 1. . V"V x. CM-gfvg CAPERS A E IW! ,ET E ' 7. E mnnw ROWERHMI .E1aEfFEE'?fA5???'F 9'-if ,,MfM?S...E -f . .,.,4v-a-- ..- ... f 1 - lFOOTBALL- Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. 1939 SCHEDULE 22-Napoleon 12. Swanton 6 After two weeks of practice the fighting Scots defeated Swanton 12-6. making both touchdowns in the first quarter. Z9-Montpelier 9. Napoleon 6 The Scots lost a close one when a Napoleon kick was blocked behind the goal line in the final period. 6-Defiance 13, Napoleon 6. Our boys made twice as much yardage, three times as many first downs and yet lost to our rivals 13-6. 13--Liberty Center 13. Napoleon 6 A 6-6 tie game failed during the last minutes of play when a Napoleon pass was intercepted and taken for a touchdown. Z0-Bowling Green 13, Napoleon 6 Napoleon lost their fourth game when they failed to stop a 55 yard drive put on by the Bobcats during the third quarter. 26-Napoleon 19, Delta 6 - Larry Wiechers was the "man of the day" by making 13 points in his first game. The team played their best game of the season. 3-Perrysburg 14. Napoleon 6 . Napoleon stopped everything but Johnson, the colored boy from Perrys- burg, who made two touchdowns on long passes. 13-Napoleon 18, Wauseon 0 The Scots kept out of the cellar position by white-washing the Indians in the scrappiest game of the season. 23-Bryan 45. Napoleon 13 Napoleon started out on the right foot but was unable to hold the lead when Robinette and Brace started the Thanksgiving fireworks for Bryan. -iFOOTBALL- James Rausch Guard Richard Bost Tackle John Fruchey End Luther Kolbe Back Maurice Nye Tackle Harold Gibson Guard Eldon Gottschalk Tackle Robert Kiser Back Robert Brillhart End Honorary Captain Ray Cozad End Harold Willeman Center Robert Gebhart End Gene Miller Back John Bost Back Lawrence Clausen Center lFOOTBALL- Junior High football this year consisted of only seventh and eighth grade boys, who played six-man football, organized into a league of four teams. All teams practiced during the first part of each Week under the direction of Mr. Weber and played a game with another team in their league on Friday. The following teams were organized: "Little Brooklyn"-Tom McCo1ley capt.g Robert Riessen, Earnest Cox, Burnell Ritter, James Palmer, John Holden, Raymond Weirauck, Darrel Zachrich. "Fighting Rams"-Jack Fruchey, Capt.: Dick Weeks, Guy Smith, Ken Delventhal, Larry Groll, Jim Conway, Charles Snyder. "West End Savages"-Bob Foster, capt.3 Fred Sat- tler, Elmer Donley, Clarence Yoakum, Mel Augenstein, Don Barnes, Jim Hea- ston, Darrel Farison. l'Brick Yard Savages"-Don lngle, Capt.: Grant Wille- man, Bob Seick, Leo Druhot, Jim Small, Leland Gunn, Bill Moden. At the end of the season the "Brick Yard Savages" were the Winners in the league, having an undefeated season. Six man football was new to all the boys, but they enjoyed the game immensely after they started to play. In this new game the team' consists of a center, two ends, and three backfield men, with all players eligible to receive passes. This set-up gives more opportunity for passing and tricky plays which were especially enjoyed by the boys. BASKETBALL- Bob Brillhart Guard Bob Motter Center Andrew Lowry Guard Bob Kiser Center. Forward George McColley Guard 411' 4 ,gdb fj V an M 3 5 if A., X , R 0 R ,, Ya , 5Li ? L gia 'b:' 2 wx Q EE, n w . 2 K' K ' x : ' f , N 1 , ' x 3+ 5 is A W L V E .:-V, f . . l l -Bi'3SKETBALLf VARSITY SCHEDULE Dec. Dec. Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb. Q 15-Defiance-The up-the-river rivals rallied in the last quarter, after trailing the lirst three, and captured a thrill-packed duel by the score of 40-34. 22-Liberty Center-The Scots, after a slow start, came from behind early in the first period and remained in the lead throughout the game. The final score 33-21. 5-Montpelier-The locomotives were derailed in the Hrst quarter While Napoleon chugged on-the score 38-14 at the final whistle. . 9-Scott-The Toledo boys were left behind early in the game as. the "Fighting Scots" displayed a line defense as well as a fast offense. The Toledo boys took a 38-15 defeat. 12-Bryan-This game was the most exciting thus far. Second and third places were to be determined by the outcome. Napoleon won 42-32. 16-Bowling Green-In the closing minutes everything was nip-and- tuck. Napoleon won 22-21. 19-Wauseon-The scrappy Wauseon Indians came to Napoleon looking for a loose scalp. Finding none, they hit the homeward trail with a 41-23 defeat on their belts. 26-Bryan-The Bryan Bears overcame a five point lead in the last min- utes of play to share second place with Napoleon in the league standing. The final score 39-36. 2-Defiance-The "Fighting Scots" invaded Defiance intent on returning with a victory. Lady Luck left us again and Defiance won 33-28. 9-Wauseon-The "Scots" got off to a slow start but Iinally found the basket and came out on top 39-25. 16-Montpelier-The less said about this game the better things will be. We left our shooting ability at home and suffered a 24-19 loss. 23-Liberty Center--The first half of the game was nip-and-tuck but we pulled out in front at half time. Liberty has yet to beat a Florence coached Napoleon team. Final score 34-27. Tournament Games: Napoleon 30. Wauseon 24-Wauseon came on the floorrdetermined to leave with a victory. The beginning of the game was slow but the Scots held the lead throughout. This was the- third defeat delivered to the Indians this season by the Napoleon team. - g Napoleon 44, Paulding 23-The highly praised "Class B" Pauld- ing quintet 'was no match for the Scots and victory was foreseen at the early stages of the contest. Bryan 35, Napoleon 26-Bitter rivalry flourished at its highest. The critics called it a toss up. It was do or die. For three quarters the game was played on even terms. --BASKETBALLl RESERVES Another year, another team, another group of new boys ready and willing, but not always able to play basketball. After the first few "cuts" the coach and the boys had a good idea of what the Reserves would be like. The idea of the second team or Reserves is not to compile a great record of games won, but to teach the future varsity boys the many fundamentals of basketball. Most of the other schools. use juniors and seniors on their reserve squad with the idea of winning games. Our Resreves did not win many games, but I'm sure every boy on the team has learned much. NORMAN DeTRAY. I UN IOR HIGH This year's Junior High squad consisted of two teams, one seventh and eighth graders and one freshmen. The Seventh and Eighth Grade Junior High team consisted of Bob Foster, center: Leo Druhot, forward: Tom McCol1ey, forward: Don lngle, guard and Dick Speiser, guard. The substitutes were Dick Weeks, Jack Fruchy, Vincent Reichert, Grant Willeman and Ken Creager. The team had a very successful season, winning ten games and losing only one. Their snappy passwork and unusual shooting ability was outstand- ing and enabled them to beat many teams composed of larger players. This team promises to be a championship team in future years. The freshman team was handicapped by a lack of players, for some of the freshmen were on the reserve squad. Those who played for the Freshman Junior High Team Were: Bill Westhoven, center: Bob Bost, forward: Gerald Gertzweiler, forward: Tom Boyd, guard and Danny Dunn, guard. Their season's record consisted of seven victories and six defeats. Both Junior High Teams were very enthusiastic where basketball was concerned and practiced diligently under Mr. Weber. -T R A C K- TRACK TEAM l20 Yd. High Hurdles-B. Small, J. Bost. 100 Yd. Dash-J. Fruchey, G. Higbea. Mile Run-R. Farison, J. Weaks. L. Hampton. Half-Mile Relay-J. Zimmer, J. Bost, B. Kiser, L. Kolbe 440 Yd. Dash-J. Fruchey, B. Kiser. 220 Yd. Low Hurdles-D. Dunn, J. Bost. Half-Mile Run-R. Farison. 220 Yd. Dash-B. Kiser. L. Kolbe. Mile Relay-B. Kiser, L. Kolbe, J. Bost, J. Zimmer. Shot Put-B. Hoover, E. Comadoll. Pole Vault-B. Ludeman, J. Zimmer. High Jump-B. Small, B. Ludeman, B. Kiser. Discus-B. Hoover, E. Comadoll, Broad Jump-D. Dunn, L. Kolbe. 880 Yd, Dash-H. Willeman, G. Higbea. -TRACK-- . 1940 SCHEDULE Napoleon 61-Wauseon 59-Defiance 25 Napoleon won their first triangular meet of the season. The iirst place winners of the meet were Bost in both low and high hurdles, Kiser in 440 and 100 yard dash, Kolbe, in broad jump, Zimmer in pole vault and Bob Hoover in shotput. Bowling Green 77-Napoleon 41. The next Week Napoleon met Bowling Green and Napoleon bowed. The lirst place winners in this meet were Bost, high and low hurdles and Hoover in shot put. This was Bob's longest throw of the season, 42 feet, 8 inches. Wauseon 57-Pettisville 49--Napoleon 47 First place winners were Zimmer in the pole vault and our half- mile team with the best score of the year 1:45. Montpelier 67-Napoleon 35M-Wauseon 27 This makes Napo1eon's second defeat over Wauseon, after having lost one to them. The only first place winner in this meet was Zimmer in the pole vault. In this meet Zimmer fractured his ankle after making the winning vault. Bryan 96 M-Napoleon ZIM Napoleon once more was defeated by the Golden Bears of Bryan. No first place was won by Napoleon in this meet, however, Bill Small tied for first in the high jump. This meet was held at night. The League meet was scheduled to be held on May 8, but was postponed to May 15 because of rain and cold. Those to qualify for the preliminaries were Bost, Kolbe, Comadoll, Hoover, Small and Kiser. Ray Farison and Harold Willeman did not have to qualify. Some of the outstanding times and distances of our track team were: pole vault, 10 feet, 3 inches, Junior Zimmerg broad jump, 19 feet, Luther Kolbe: half mile relay, 1:43, Bob Kiser, Luther Kolbe, John Bost, and Junior Zimmer: shot put, 42 feet, 8 inches, Bob Hoover: mile run, 5:03, Ray Farison. Our track team this year was coached by Mr. Dietsch. We hope that through the efforts he has made our track team will become more popular so that enough boys will participate to make our team first class every- where. BENNY KESSLER. GOLF Two weeks ago the golf class, taught by Mr. Florence, was organized. It is an experiment but shows a promising future. Mr. Florence has been able to teach only the fundamentals in this short time, but next year, it may be made into a regular class if enough are interested. Golf, like any other sport, can be developed into art. -INTRAMURALS-- INTRAMURALS Intramurals, revived last year by Coach Florence, wcre resumed again thi" year. The students. both boys and girls, participated. The activities consisted of basketball, table tennis, and softball. Basketball was the most important activity in Intramural sports this year. Each homeroom produced a team. The Senior High School teams represented the American League while the Junior High represented the National League. Mr. Titus' Typers won in the American League: Mr. Johnson's Cubs won in the National League. On the "Night of Champions", held on April 17th, there two rival teams clashed. with the Typers coming out on top by a score of 35- 30. Bob Bauer won the individual foul shooting, dropping 22 fouls out of 25 in the bucket. Mr. Johnson's Cubs won the team foul shooting. The finals in the table tennis tournament was also played on the "Night of Champions". Bob Bauer defending his title defeated challenger John Bost. The Softball Tournament is yet to be played. The teams are to be made up of the four classes in high school. TENNIS Our tennis courts lure many novices who may in the near future become members of our tennis team under the able supervision of Mr. Johnson. This year the tennis team, chosen by the challenging method will have for their opponents Bowling Green, Scott. Defiance, Bryan, Wauseon. and others. There will be two matches with each of the high schools. On May ll, the League Tennis Meet will be held at Napoleon. The winners of this Meet will then advance to the District Tennis Meet at Bowling Green on May 18 and 19. The most promising players on our team are Andrew Lowry, James Funkhouser, Ward Andrew, Russel Smiley and William Ludeman. -4X 3? 'E 'vw ,wg kff wh. , qxwhv: 1 I Q eq, fAY'fWv1'lww L U Bi sw- GIRL RESERVES President - - - Jane Gilpin Social Chairman Marian Bowerman Vice President Mary Frances Rieger Service Chairmen - Betty Lowry, Secretary - - Eleanor Belknap Ruth Reichert Treasurer - - Ruth Limpacb Financial Chairmen - Marie Keller Program Chairman Virginia Gebhardt Harriett West Advisor-Miss Lenore Farnham The Girl Reserves began the year with a large club and a bright outlook for bigger and better things. During the football season, we sponsored a refreshment stand. Through- . out the year we gave several dances and were entertained at two joint Hi-Y and G. R. parties. Numerous small projects were undertaken and successfully ex- ecuted. The annual G. R. Conference was held in Napoleon this year under the guidance of 1940 Conference President, Mary Ann Speiser. In early spring we held Candlelight Service at which time new members were form- ally initiated into the club. Our Mother-Daughter banquet was held May 8. Rings, our emblem of recognition, were awarded to deserving Juniors and Seniors. Thus has passed another year and may the gleaming candles of the Girl Reserves be carried higher each succeeding year. HI-Y The Hi-Y has a four square plan of development-spiritual. mental. physical and social. The group of '39-'40 sought to attain this growth by carrying on the activities of other years, and initiating many new ones. The club is especially gratified with its new projects. To aid in the spiritual development of each member one of the local churches was attended each month. For the benefit of the entire student body the club sponsored weekly worship services during Lent. The first Hi-Y Mother and Son Banquet was held April 2. The Spring Area Council Conference was initiated by this chapter and was in Napoleon May 8. These events are expected to become traditional in the Hi-Y Club's program, ,.,,,., . ww, , 3- V-N at KADWX Am Nw- ff.-ri 15 il K S , 3 4' if ""MX?x,, 1 . 't'!A TV?" .. , .wld H? , A ajax in fl-xl 4' if A- ? 3' s' .sf ,fc - K I W ' f. 5' T " " 1 I . rf Q Ns 4- 5 , Q Q a 5 W R X 1 wig Rafi rw K 0' Q X 1 A 3 j ' Q.. --ii wi? :VSV 4 Q --'l"4CLUBSi CODE Editor-in-chief ------ Ray Cozad Senior Editors - Margaret Clausen, Virginia Curdes Betty Jean Lowry Junior Editors - - - Harold Dielman, Hilda Mehring Advisor - ----- Miss Meekison This is the first year the students have actually endeavored to sponsor a school paper. It immediately became popular with the student body. A con- test was held to determine the name. Harriet West won the first prize of a year's subscription to "The Code." lt took much conscientious work to publish the school paper every week and to have it up to the expectations of the students as well as the teachers. We have started a school paper that we hope will be continued in future years becoming, with each succeeding year, bigger and better. - DEBATE "Should the Government own and operate the Railroads", was the ques- tion for debate this year. A series of debates was arranged with Wauseon Delta and Lima. A number of practice debates were held too. The Speech class and American Problems class benefited by these. All those who tried out had an opportunity to debate. Two affirmative and two negative teams, composed of three members each were chosen. The affirmative was made up of James Eunkhouser. Mary Helen Pohlman, Stanley McClure, Karl Baker, and Eleanor Pacey. while Karl Albrink, Eleanor Belknap, Marian Bockelman and Bob Bowerman composed the negative. The work was carried on under the able direction of Miss Meekison. After the debates. some type of informal entertainment was usually provided. There was only one judged debate, and that was with Lima. The negative team from Lima won the decision Zll. However. they specialized in debate. The public in general seems to be against Government operation and control of the Railroads. NEWS STAFF It has long been the custom of Napoleon High School to bring news to the public through the county papers. However, this year extra stress Was placed on this feature to make the people "Behold, the School Notes." Two senior editors. Betty Forney and Marian Bockelman, with assis- tants, Lillian Armstrong and Mary Helen Pohlman, were elected. Each editor was responsible every alternating week to make a list of the important news, assign it, collect it and see that it was taken to the up-town papers. Miss Meekison. supervisor. corrected and altered the articles. Mr. Oldfather censored and proof read it. The students zealouslye worked on these news items, and tried to get it over in the most attractive manner. We feel that we have had real cooperation from the two county papers. V A scrapbook of this school news: is kept, so that in years to come We can look back and see what NHS was doing in 1940. -MUSICl BAND Whom do we see strutting down the line? None other than Professor Mike Lombardi, Drill Master John Kappel and the Naapoleon High School Band. ' The Band has been given the honor of being the Northwestern Ohio Champs for two successive years. - They have brought home many trophies including the WSPD trophy from Toledo University. In all of these contests we have competed with large bands. such as Bowling Green, Wauseon, Bryan. Defiance. Holland, Swanton. Lyons, Bradner, Perrysburg, Maumee, Delta and Liberty Center. In spite of the competition Napoleon High Band was always the out- standing performer. They also took an exclusive part in the football games this vear. Some of the most difficult formations were made: revolving N, 1940. N. H. S.. cartwheel, airplane, star and O H I O. The band has been guests of Toledo University, Bowling Green Uni- versity. Holgate, Waterville, Lakeside and Grand Rapids, giving excellent con- certs. ' T Napoleon'High 'School Band is known throughout Northwestern Ohio -and will always be remembered for their fine iperforrnances. ORCHESTRA Our High School Orchestra, still under the capable direction of Mr. Lom- bardi, has just completed a busy year. This group of musicians, besides pro- viding music for the Junior Class Play, the Senior Class Play, Boy Scout programs, and several local banquets, gave an interesting concert for a School assembly and. also traveled to Wauseon to furnish music at the Northwestern Ohio Athletic banquet. The orchestra is not only educational to students musically inclined, but it is also a source of enjoyment to them. When one considers the factthat this organization meets but once a week for a short time. it is possible to appreciate their music even more. Their repetoire. consists of a variety of interesting and contrasting selections. It is our sincere hope that the High School Orchestra will continue to hold a definite place among the Na- poleon High School activities. V f'N 1, rv 'E NY 'Wifi Jw -ASG? wx ,L W gif' V44 Vi? - 3 3.11 ik 1. 'QSJVAY S vi' ,f gp 2 P454 jyqiiig .,., Ngfpgz R W V2-T2 HQ. w ' ag, fibvfi-.A TO N '93-.?'f1Q,,,g 5 fir-N 'KN . T513 F - . 'Vwg '1'g"'5:QX+3lf-J :'1 "67ia X-' f5',.sjf 3- A! M ,Q We " - 5 1 mjflfg r I Y l 5 xv? iMUSIC-- GIBL'S GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Miss Lorrene Love progressed very rapidly this year. There was such a large number, that it was necessary to have two groups. One group meeting on Tues-day and one on Thursday. Each group elected its own officers. The Glee Club had the privilege of singing for various programs, a few were the Lenten Service sponsored by the Hi-Y boys and assembly programs. They also enjoyed an evening of caroling before Christmas, then a delicious lunch was served. At present Miss Love and her entire force is working diligently on the operetta, "Sunbonnet Sue". The officers of the groups are as follows: Tuesday group: President - Edith Helberg Vice Pres. - Wilmina Gomer Secretary - Carolyn Boyer Treasurer Marjorie Brubaker Librarian Mary Frances Reiger Thursday group: President - Jane Gilpin Sec'y.-Treas. Carol Brey Librarian - Betty Rohrs BOY'S GLEE CLUB The Boys' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Love. met regularly each week to prepare music for their several appearances. They .entertained the teachers at teachers' meeting and were received enthusiastically. They also sang with the Girls' Glee Club at the School Lenten services. The boyys' most important accomplishment. however, was the operetta "Sunbonnet Sue , which was given in cooperation with the Girls' Glee Club. MVUSIC Egg if . E Bw ,mf ass? 'El Wiywi Yllf -CLUBS- N CLUB President Ray Cozad VSec'y. - Bob Gebhart Vice Pres. - - Luther Kolbe Treas. - - - Bob Kiser This year the N-Club was more active than for several years. We elected ofiicers early in the year. With Ray Cozad as editor, we started a weekly school paper, "The Code". During the year our paper has become very popular. The N-Club moved the trophy case and built a large glass case for pic- tures of the past and future athletic telams of Napoleon High School. We hope that the N-Club will keep up the line work in- years to come. BOB GEBHART. FUTURE I-IOMEMAKERS OFFICERS President Lucille Ash Treasurer - Carmen Bond Vice Pres. f Betty Travis Historian - Marilyn Andrews Secretary - Ireta Lemon Reporter - Rose Marie Reiser Advisor and Sponsor ------- Ellenor Bricker This club, the Future Homemakers of America, is a new addition to the activities of our school. Members of the club belong to the Ohio Home Economics Association, which automatically makes them a member of the State Organization. ' For a new club, the F. H. A. has been outstandingly active. They have held several parties with the F. F. A. and have served numerous banquets for different organizations. Most important of these banquets were served in the cafeteria at the Girl Reserve District Conference, the County Achievement Meeting, the Hi-Y Mother and Son Banquet, and the Industrial Arts Depart- ment District Meeting. With the money earned in this manner, the girls are planning to buy silverware or dishes for the Home Economics Department The club sponsored the cake raffle in the carnival, and sent two represen- tatives to a state meeting at Columbus last fall, and two other girls to the Ohio Home Economics Club Conference at Ohio State University this spring. This F. H. A. has accomplished many things. and will no doubt, become one of the more important clubs in our school. FUTURE FARMERS OFFICERS President - Lawrence Farison Treasurer - Junior Jennings Vice Pres. Kenneth Armbruster Reporter - Robert Bowerman Secretary - - William Vocke Advisor - - - D. D. Shaw The Future Farmers of America has played a very important part in Napoleon School Activities since Vocational Agriculture has been in the High School curriculum. Twenty-four students are enrolled in this work and this year has seen a great increase in the number of projects being carried by each stude-nt. With the progress that has been made in the promotion of leadership and the interest shown in the various other worthwhile activities of Napoleon F. F. A. it can be seen that these boys have a right to be proud of what they have done and will be anxious to carry on. For we feel that agriculture is the back- bone of the nation and that it will be the enlightened rural people who can and will help meet the many challenges whichconfront the American people today. -BUCKEYE-- CAFETERIA That faint aroma that you just started to follow will lead you directly to the cafeteria. It would be easier for you, I imagine, if I told you just where you will find it. Remember the room in the Girls' Basement that used to be a play room, don't you? Well, that's where it is. You won't recognize it. The walls are painted in beautiful blue and rose with the kitchen section all in white. It's lovely. I You see that little lady just ahead of you? No, not that one, the one with all those milk bottles. She is Miss Bricker, the supervisor of the cafeteria. I guess it really keeps her busy but I'll tell you one thing, she keeps everything up to par. And those meals she serves, they're delicious. Of course Miss Bricker doesn't do all the work herself. She has three helpers secured through government aid and a student cashier to take care of the money. Practically every banquet served by some school organization was served in the cafeteria by Miss Bricker and her F. H. A. pupils. Certainly it's large enough. It has a seating capacity of 150. We are all proud of our cafeteria and as soon as you arrive you will see what I mean. VISUAL EDUCATION "Bring the world to the classroom!" The Hlms we have do precisely that. During the year we have had cross-sectional views of many of the industries in the United States as Well as sports, conservation programs and new inventions. Each Wednesday we had a noon movie consisting of two educational or semi-educational films and one comedy. During the year we have had feature movies and during each week many Hlms on scientific subjects were shown to science classes, as well as language, history and Industrial Arts classes. The projector was operated by students. These students were Jim Kerr, Bob Gunn, Sam Shook, Mary Jane Mead, Harry McAllister, Harold Dielman, Stan McClure and Kathryn Creager. Mr. Ort is the supervisor of this department. We are sure that under his capable leadership visual education will become more popular and be, in the future, of even more value than it is now. QANNUAL STAFF- Editors - - Betty Jean Lowry, Kathryn Creager Business Managers James Punkhouser, Keith Hickman Advertising: Literary Staff: Robert Bauer Clara Netta Kelly Ruth Limpach Art: Marian Bowerman Fred Mead Typing: Virginia Curdes Patricia Valind Kathleen Walker Lucille Wiechers Sports: Ward Andrew Lawrence Clausen Ray Cozad Andrew Lowry Advisor Karl Albrink Lillian Armstrong Robert Bauer Marian Bockelman Robert Brillhart Lawrence Parrison Betty Irene Forney Virginia Gebhardt Jane Gilpin Edith Helberg Robert Huston Mary Helen Pohlman Vernabelle Rhody Betty Schult Mary Ann Speiser Robert Shondell Lora Wiechers Photography: Robert Kniffin Willis Arn HONOR SOCIETY .BUCKEYEi' The National Honor Society is an organization to promote leadership, character and service. The students, whose names appear below, were chosen for these qualities. There are eighteen seniors from the upper third of the class and five juniors The pupils are qualified by the pupils as well as the teachers before being eligible. Karl Albrink Ward Andrew Lillian Armstrong Marian Bockelman Marian Bowerman Seniors Kathryn Creager Virginia Curdes Jane Gilpin Marie Keller Clara Netta Kelly Andrew Lowry Betty Jean Lowry Marilyn Rennecker Betty Schuldt Lucille Wiechers Ray Cozad Russell Ludeman Richard Westhoven Juniors Eldor Baden Kathleen Chubb Harold Dielman 1, ucille Genuit Hilda Mehring STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, in its third year of existence, has attained many worthwhile objectives. During the schcol year it has established a school Employment Bureau, built a lost and found case. purchased a spotlight for the school bulletin board and distributed Thanksgiving baskets to the needy. As a means of raising money for such worthy causes as purchasing cloth- ing, food and glasses for needy children and helping purchase a public address system, the council sponsored school dances, a Ghost basketball game and the second annual school-wide carnival. In years to come, we feel certain that the Student Council will continue to be of great service to our school. --OPERETTA- QM JLllflb0lflW6f Jwe 74 Susan Clifton, the Sunbonnet 'Girl, is the orphaned child of musical parents. Her guardians H are Mr. and Nlrs. Abijah Scroggs, a skin-flint couple who have starved and stinted her. Mrs. Henry Coleman, the president of the State Federation of Music Clubs, arrives in the village to conduct a contest for scholarships in music. She is accompanied by her daughter Barbara, her son Bob and his chum Jerry. Sue, who does endless dish-washing in the Scroggs household, hears of this contest and wishes very much to enter. Mrs. Scroggs and Evaline, her daughter, harshly refuse, insisting she hasnt the proper clothes. Susan enlists the sympathy of Barbara, Bob and Jerry and tells them she believes her parents left some property. They call on Ezra McSpavin, the village constable, and persuade him to intercede in the name of the law. Appearing gorgeously dressed in the height of fashion, completely outfitt- ed in secret by the sympathetic Barbara, and singing her best-Susan wins the contest. Bob having olfered his heart and hand, but Sue supposing that his interest is based on sympathy for her, refuses to listen, saying she would willingly consider him it only she were wealthy and independent. ln the meantime .Jerry and Barbara come to a romantic agreement. Constable McSpavin found among Sue's possessions a deed of immense value, to a town lot in Los Angeles. This proof ot property removes the last barrier to the matcn, and the curtain falls on the prospect of a double wedding. Ample humor is afforded by various comic types, including Mr. Scroggs, the hen-peeked husband: Jerry, the breezy college youth, Evalina, the shrewd vixen, and Rueben McSpavin, the simple son of the constable. Cast in order of appearance: Miranda, Hiram and Mrs. Meadow's daughter - Mrs. Meadows, President of the local music club Luella Lumpton, a village maiden - - Hiram Meadows, a kindly farmer - - - Evalina, Abijah and Mrs. Scroggs' daughter Reuben McSpavin, the constable's son - Ezra McSpavin, village constable - Mrs. Coleman, wealthy patron of music - Bob Coleman, her son - - Barbara Coleman, her daughter - Jerry Jackson, Bob's chum - - Susan Clifton, Sunbonnet Girl - - Mrs. Scroggs, Abijah Scrogg's better half Carol Shoemaker Lora Wiechers Eleanor Belknap Sam Shook Eileen Atkinson Robert Heilman - Bob Kiser Hilda Mehring Andrew Lowry Bonnie Andrew Ward Andrew Lucille Genuit Betty Rohrs Abijah Scroggs, Sunbonnet Gii-l's guardian - Donald Ferrer Sadie Simpkins, another village maiden - - - Carol Brey This operetta was presented under the direction of Miss Love with music furnished by the High School Orchestra under the direction of Mike Lombardi. W ag - - qc' STAGE Q, Deen U . li H' T wt -- I F -:via 'P' D I K I lSR. CLASS PLAYl Jfage Qbooif' On May 27, the Senior class of Napoleon High School, after much hard practice had an opportunity to display their talent to the pupils by presenting "Stage Door", a three act comedy by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber.' The action of the play centered around a club for stage girls, where both tragedy and comedy furnished a nights entertainment for the audience. The cast Olga Brandt - Bernice Niemeyer Susan Paige - Mattie - Mary Harper - Mary McCune - Madeleine Vauclain Judith Canfield - Ann Braddock - Mrs. Orcutt - Kaye Hamilton - Pat Devine - Linda Shaw - Jean Maitland Bobby Melrose - order of appearance: - Edith Helberg Patricia Valind Ruth Limpach - Lucille Ash - Betty Forney - Lora Wiechers Marianne Speiser Marian Bowerman Lula Badenhop Grace Nelson Clara Netta Kelley Vernabelle Rhody Lillian Armstrong - Mary Helen Pohlman - Betty Schuldt Adolf Gretzl - Louise Mitchell Kendall Adams Frank - - Terry Randall Sam Hastings Jimmy Devereaux Fred Powell - Lou Milhauser David Kingsley Keith Burgess Mrs. Shaw - Dr. Randall - Tony Gillette Larry Westcott Billy ---- - Sam Shook Mr. Lombardi's orchestra furnished the music. - Mary Heaston Lucille Wiechers Lawrence Farison - Jane Gilpin - Jack Crahan Richard Westhoven - Ray Cozad - - Fred Mead James Funkhouser Robert Shondell Virginia Gebhart Robert Heilman Betty Wal'ters Robert Brillhart Robert Huston lJR. CLASS PLAY- gi what .ll ,Life Presented March 14, l94O by the Junior Class. The play was a success under the expert supervision of directors, Mr. Johnson and Miss Shiffrer The cast in order of appearance: Miss Shea Lucille Genuit Mr. Nelson Robert Gunn A Student Marie Shasteen A Student Jack Yaney Mr. Patterson - Leo Snyder, Jr. Miss Pike Betty Kasky Bill - Donald Fetter Miss Eggleston Miss Johnson Mr. Vicchitto Henry Aldrich Barbara Pearson Gertie - Mr. Bradley Miss Wheeler George Bigelow Mrs. Aldrich Mr. Ferguson Kathleen Chubb Barbara Borris Eugene Wirick Harold Dielman Mary Jean Lane Marilyn Young - Eldor Baden Hilda Mehring Robert Kiser Mary Frances Rieger - Paul Leifer Student - Rose Marie Dietrich Student - Elizabeth Helms Student Lillian Lange Mary Bonnie Andrew SYNOPSIS This delightful comedy was written by Clifford Goldsmith. Its run on Broadway was very successful and was just released to amateurs on January lst. The action, taking place in the principal's office of Central High School, centers about a problem child named Henry Aldrich. Henry cheats in an ex- amination. tells lies, and causes other disturbances. besides this, he is accused of stealing band instruments. Later. however, the guilty party is apprehended and Henry is allowed to enter South Side Trade School to pursue an art career. Between acts the audience was entertained by the High School Orchestra. To these actors we extend many congratulations. ah? 7'Wk'- fb'-hw SUTQLLCD avr-- yearj K ,Q ef I f' - Se ,Lee -r ' 3895 11- ,jim E k r x ,Fir E? e 'f 4? . if ,cs F .3 8,57 Ng, 14 f fe .gr QP' H- ' Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct Oct. Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. -CALENDAR- -Previews of coming attractions. Schedules handed out. -Back on the iob. Lots of old faces Cteachersl and a new class of bewildered ones. -Tropical heat wave. Half day of School. 22-Pep meeting thrills cheers vim vigor iight Beat Swanton. We did. 25-"Let's go to sea fseej the Navy Band." 27-B1 wiener roast-Hi-Y G. R. Mixer-Oh "dog" on it! -"Ooo how it blew." Montpelier 9. Napoleon 7. -Bomire-music-merriment-snake dance. 6-Lost um goal post and game. Defiance 13, Napoleon 6. 10-Southsiders caught borrowing a few melons. Oh! how that buck- shot stings. l3-liberty Tigers visit us and take home the bacon. Score l3-6. -The old jinx is still with us. B. G. is again carrying the ball to the wrong end of the field. When will the tables turn? 23-Donald Morrison gives piano recital. 24-Join the National Guards and go to dear old "Mexico" 26-Spirits soar Cso are feet after dancej -First day of vacation CN. W. O. T. meetingj 29-State mental exams. 30-Chamberlain CKappelj takes prize at kid's Hallowe'en dance. -Perrysburcf 14, Napoleon 6-too much opponent in end zone. Cheer leader tryouts at Pep session. -Safety lecture and demonstration by Harry Pontious. Woe is us- Nelson beats Heilman. -D. K. Harter talks of World Wide Adventures. Wauseon game postponed, too much rain. --Girls still have that far-away look in their eyes. -Napoleon 18. Wauseon O. First League game we've won this year. -"Look at me, Ma!" Class pictures arrive. -"l,et's dance chilluns"-Hi-Y dance. -"How to get rid of your Hoodoo". by Samuel Grathwell. -Student council distributes baskets. 23-Thanksgiving-What! Here already? We score first touchdown but not enough to beat Bryan. Band marches in mud. 29-Dielman says women are just too much trouble. Throws Boyer in the bushes. 30-Feature movie, "The Crusades." l-State Hi-Y Conference at Youngstown. "My Hero"-Football letters given out. -After that hectic week of study-Grade Cards. -"Football Heroes" out of date-Basketball Season is here. Take opener from Hamlet. F. SF. A. goes to Chicago. -Ts this an assembly or a social hour with hand-holding predom- inating?-Astrology lecture by J. H. Karr. -cALENDApR- Dec. 15-No breaks-Defiance 40. Napoleon 34. Dec. 22-Heilman loses cowbell as Liberty is humiliated. VACATION New Years Eve-Good Morning! Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb 2-Ccmplaints of too much "Sweet Adeline". 5-Scots derail locomotives to the crash of 38-14. 8-Boys intramurals start. 9-Scott scotched by Scots--What? No Soda? Score 38-15. 10-Marjorie Rose Gilroy lectures and talks of air stewardesses.-- "Shoot the airplanes to me, Marge, gal!" 12-Midst the crowd's flying fists the Scots skin the Bryan Bears. Score 42-32. - 14-Nothing happens, same old boredom. 16-Napoleon 22, Bobcats 21. Druhot tames a MCAT." 19-You got to do some studyini to get "In the Mood"-For semester exams. Indians lose their war whoops as Scots run up score. 22-Lawrence and Sadonna Farison star in Television Lecture by Louis Hoskins. 23-Sam "Frank Buck" Shook catches live cat bait in locker. 26--Orchestra swings out at chapel. Bears turn tables on Scots. 29-"Confucius" say "She who sits on tack better off". M. H. Pohlman gets the point. ' 2-Napoleon Zoological gardens entertain guest bears. does and goats. 7-Beginning of Lenten Servcies sponsored by the Hi-Y. 9-"Resolved that we should suppress foreign organizations." Subject for debate between Oberlin and Ohio Wesleyan debate teams in our auditorium. 12-Memories of old college days related by Mr. Johnson as new senior English class convenes. 14-Students see cross-section of own lives as the Jr. Class present "What A Life." 15-Chemistry laboratory is nearly demolished by inexperienced chem- istry students. l6-Locomotives regain rails as they humiliate Scots. 19--Claudette Colbert in "Maid of Salem" is quite a let down after Scarlett O'Hara in G. W. T. W. according to the students making up time in the ollice. 21-Band entertained by admiring merchants. 22-The little man who wasn't there plays ghost basketball. 23-After tasting defeat at the hands of Montpelier the Scots whip the Liberty Tigers. 27-What's that glare? Just Bob Heilman's blue and yellow sweater. 28-Scots clear first hurdle in Class A Tournament. Mar. l-Scots hit hoop and smother Paulding by 44-23 score. Mar. 2-Napoleon G. R. play hostesses to the G. R. Conference. ,.-1 -1 , 4 iii .. Uf3",2D. . tl V' 1 I 2 la 4 ' xl ff .kk 2 2 ,D sw 6 In Hay aw Ks wi i ' 4. :lb ' fo I tl MAY FE s T IVHL 1 V IW' 4 if e .MMF X 13, Q55 2 -ei i NX C l if ,,. x my 'A HNIDR L. 'fr ,V . Qiqfx 1 0- - 2, '- Adu Us M 'XA-5. x S TIIE Scan: IS Now LOVE -'ALL Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May May 2- 5... 3, 9- 10-Band journeys to B. C1. U. to give concert in chapel. I2-Wedding bells chime! Mr. Cuff middle-aisles. 12- 19- 22- 23- 6.1 18- 23- -CALENDAR- -R. Bauer sweeps floor after Sr. English class feasts on cheese and crackers. -Scots falter in fourth quarter and lose chance to enter district finals. -Mother Earth puts on ice coat. -Debaters lose the best debate of the year to Lima South. -Cold wave checks early spring fever. -Where is it? Who's got it?-Student council treasure hunt starts. -Mary Mead finds the last clue to the treasure hunt among the arth- rapods in Mr. Oldfather's hat. -Snowballs! Kisses! Pennies! Dancing!-Second annual school car- nival. l-Variety comes to N. H. S. as B. G. University student teachers take over. First Hi-Y Mother and Son Banquet. 4-Junior class takes Held trip to Toledo. "Mike" and his band give "free" concert in assembly. Bigger and better than ever. Boredom: Feature movie "The Iron Duke." Spring is here. Short haircuts appear. "Thinclads" show class at Wauseon and win first meet. Bobcats scratch trackmen for first defeat. Start of the last lap. Sr. class relieve students of their studies by presenting a half-day feature movie "The Buccaneer." 26-Napoleon and Pioneer tracksters suffer defeat at the hands of Wau- SCOI1. 27-State Solo and Ensemble contest. 30-Racketeers bounce Bryan Bears. ZT Everybody full. N-Club penny supper. The morning after-Snakes. J. Raymon gives lecture on Reptiles. 8-League Track Meet. 9-Hi-Y Area Council Conference held in Napoleon. 10-Band competes in district marching contest at T. U. 15- 17- G. R. Mother and Daughter Banquet. Beautiful!-Girls? No, just their dresses and the decorations at the Spring Dance. Records broken at district track meet. Whani-Rebuff-Boom-Bam, this is what happens at the yearly exams. Baccalaureate-Very impressive. 26- 27-The life of an actress isn't so good but the Senior class play, "Stage Door", certainly was. 2 9-Achievement-Commencement. Teacher, Teacher- -BUCKEYE- U' S 5 2 jr. 'JEIHOII' Hiram B I Eg l9d9 The annual, and perhaps the last, Junior-Senior Banquet was held May 13, 1939 in the high school gymnasium. The class of '40 was the host with the class of '39 their guests. The Mexican decorations made a very striking setting. The gymnasium was decorated to leave the impression of a Mexican patio. A huge fern banked pool was in the center of the gymnasium. A Spanish house at the far end, and Mexican scenes. and "Ferdinand, the Bull" on the side walls. Purple balloons simulating grapes hung overhead completing the attractive decorative scheme. ' The tables were colorfully decorated with strips of variegated colored crepe paper representing Mexican blankets. The nut-Cups were miniature potted cacti. The Mexican food very appropriately completed the theme. The Fiesta program: Conversar ------ Senor Andrew Lowry Llamar - Caballeros: K. Butterfield, R. Harrison, J. Funkhouser, A. Lowry Resonda ----- Senor Lorenzo Funkhouser Canto Senor Ricardo Harrison Congejo - Senorita Shiffrer Musica ------- Senorita Slaughter Those who stayed to dance after the program enjoyed the music of Senor Eck Greer and his Caballeros. Gracios: Picorations - Marian Bowerman, Kathryn Creager, Betty Forney Program Cover Designed By ---- - Fred Mead '-PR'OPHECY- SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY I began my life in California, with about six million others exactly like me, each of us having a shiny new coat with a stamp of the Capitol building on one side and a picture of Jelierson on the other side. A "fella" like me has a tough life right from the start. First, we were chucked around in a large building called the mint, then I was wrapped in a tight pack- age with 39 other new nickles. It was uncomfortable, but we were new and shiny so the whole world was sunshine for us. XVe were put into a large box and then into a heavy bag. Suddenly I heard a terrifying grind and then a roar-we were moving. After bouncing around for hours. the noise stopped and so did we. It wasn't long before I got my first glimpse of the whirling outside world. But the sights were ruined before long because I was put into a drawer. "This must be the end", I sighed, for I was there for days. One day the drawer was jerked open: I was lifted out and sent sliding into a small black satchel. Soon I heard voices and then I was dumped out on a desk. "Here you are, Miss Curdes, nine dollars in bills and one in nickles." I was in some oliice for I could hear typewriters and accounting machines running at top speed. 'iTake it into the oliice and give it to Miss Gunter, please," said a pleasant voice. I was taken into a large. private ofiice. From behind the desk I could hear Mr. John Uackl Crahan busily dictating to his private secretary. I knew then that I was in the main oliice of the Crahan Dry Goods Co. of New York, San Fran- cisco. and Illinois. "Here, Boy". grunted Mr. Crahan in his business-like tone and I was placed in the open palm of the office boy. Hastily I was shoved into an already crowded pocket and as the boy went out through the outer ofiice I heard him call out. "I'll be back in two jerks," The next thing I remember I was put down in exchange for a coke. For a while I was in sort of a rut. passing from one high school student to another. Finally, I was shoved through a ticket ofiice window of a theatre but it was so late that before long I was wrapped and sent traveling again. My next stop was in the ofiice of Ward Andrew, a motion picture director. He used me for cab fare. Later, I was given to Robert Brillhart as he got out of the cab next morning. He is one of the most famous diplomats in the county and. believe me. I was really proud to be put into his pocket. From him I went to a lady dressed in a very plain. business-like suit. It was Marian Bockelman, who is the famous playwright in the moving picture industry. As she thoughtfully passed down the long hall of the office building she carelessly tossed me into the air. each time she managed to catch me securely. As she was passing one door on which was printed "Head Hair Stylist", it flew open and out dashed a small blonde girl with large blue eyes. She had a stack of papers in one hand and a book in the other. I instantly recognized her as Betty Forney. With a thud Miss Forney and Miss Bockelman collided! Papers flew! I went rolling down the hall. wondering what new adventure I was going to have. Suddenly I felt a crushing pressure on my sides. Someone had stepped on mel When the person stooped to pick me up I realized that I was face to face with Edith Helberg. She carried me into another oflice. It wasn't a large office but comfortably furnished in excellent taste. XVhen the girl behind the desk looked up from the card on which she was busily sketching I knew it was Marian Bowerman. one of Hollywood's most clever designers. She was designing a wardrobe for Edith to take on her concert tour of the East. After a brief chat the two decided to go to the races. Before the race started I was given to a little boy who was selling programs. Boy! Was I lucky! He put me right out where I could see everyone. I saw Robert Bogert. a news photographer perch- ed high above the crowd on a roof-top. With him was Robert Heilman, the journalist, who was feverishly taking notes about the spectators for his column. It was his interview with Paul Bressler, President of the American Railroad Co., on his opinion of "The Need For Railroads" that caused world wide comment. Gee! Martin Bargman was there. He owns a collection of war relics estimated to be worth Sl00,000. XVith him was Lawrence Clausen, the Dare-Devil of the Speedway. Just to the right of the radio box where Margaret Clausen, Betty Agler. Lucille Ash, and Lula Badenhop were busy describing the huge crowd to the listening audience I saw the box reserved for the Napoleon Red Sox. winner of the National League Pennant. Their owner, Melvin Davis, was in the adjoining box, and with him was the season's sensational pitcher. Rapid Robert Hoover. Some outstanding members of the club are: Ralph Dehnbostel. John Fruchey and Keith Hick- man. Melvin had his club in California for Spring training. In the next box was that small but mighty Robert Bauer. Ping Pong Champion of the World. Gee, it seemed as though every important person in the world was there. The lady that was dressed so fashionably and came in with the latest moving picture heart throb was none other than Mary Helen Pohlman. It seems a pity to see her give up her brilliant career but she is planning to be married as soon as her nance iinishes his latest picture. 'I was given to a man for change. I didn't know him at first. It was Karl Albrink who is now a professor at the University of Southern California. On his way home he stopped at a drug store for a few purchases. The clerk was none other than the quiet. friendly girl Marcella Clifton. Along with some other coins, he gave me to her. I was once more on the go so rapidly that I can't remember all the people I did come into contact with, but I did stop with Orvil Benskin, Superintendent of a school of Industrial Arts. His assistant was Donald Fronce. Orvil sent me with one of his pupils out to the American Supply Company for some drawing material and I saw Kathryn Creager. Commercial Artist. painted on the oflice door. -PROPHECY-I Miss Creager. I could see was working with the speed and expertness of a specialist. I was handed to the clerk Naomi Elarton. and it wasn't long before Esther Engler entered the store with her small son to buy school supplies. I was given to her as change and before very long I was in a department store. where I could see Mary Heaston going around with a small note book, making notes of articles that she is to buy. on her next trip to New York. I was in someone's purse. I didin't know for sure whose. I saw the purse contained the usual compact. comb, handkerchief. etc.. of a working girl. It was Lillian Armstrong headed for a place to spend her lunch hour. She is hostess in a large Metropolitan theatre. Upon entering a cozy little tea room we saw the friendly proprietor. Doris Houck. greeting her luncheon guests. In a huddle at one table I saw James Funkhouser. the District Attorney dictating over a sandwich to Virginia Gebhart, his secretary. Across the room I saw Dr. Jane Gilpin. who aifteg bgcoming a registered nurse became a medical doctor. With her is her famous doctor us an . The waitress was Sadonna Farison. In her usual quiet manner she says. "May I have your order please?" In the adjoining room I saw a huge banquet table. By the decorations on the table I could see that it was a convention of the F. F. A. President Lawrence Farison ad- dressed the group. Kenneth Armbruster was toastmaster. The guest speaker was the chief pilot of the National Air Lines. He holds the world's finest record. I-Ie was Ray Cozad and he looked very handsome in his neatly pressed uniform and military cap. Suddenly, the room was filled with whispers and everyone started to nudge his partner. At a glance, I saw that it was Robert Huston the world's hottest drummer. Being so excited I hadn't noticed that I had been picked up but the awful truth came to me when I was tossed into a cash register drawer. but I could still hear what was going on for I heard someone come to the bar and ask for change for 50c. The drawer flew out and I was given to this great drum- mer. My heart skipped'a beat. He sauntered over to the nickelodian in the corner and I saw that he was going to play the latest recording of his own composition. I-Ie set the dial and I went' tumbling down the slot to a box with hundreds of other nickles. while the music came pouring out. ' There I was at last. nicely situated and satisfied. But gee. what a racket came out of that machine. I often wonder if they are all like that. After that short rest period I was on my way again and this time I landed in the experienced hands of our little secretary Marie Keller. who. after starting in Mr. Oldfather's office, has become one of the foremost typists and man- agers of the nickelodian business. But I did not stop there for long. I was hurried off to the an . I The next thing I knew was that I was being handed to Junior, by that model little wife. Patricia Valind. to be placed in the collection plate. The sermon was excellent. Such a preacher I have never heard as this tall. handsome Andrew Lowry. who just starting his career. has swept the countrv bv his interesting and inspirational sermons. From the collection plate I was promptly placed in an envelope. by the capable hands of the missionary society's new secre- tary Mildred Shartzer. and sent "To them thar hills of Kentucky" where I landed in the pocket of schoolmaster James Weaks. I had a nice week's rest before being put into circulation again. By and by I landed in the possession of Carl Wurthman. who is going to Washington as a senator. I was placed into the hands of Miss Marilyn Renneckar. the social secretary to the President of the United Can Company, Frederick Mead. From the can compnay I was passed around very quickly finally landing in the hands of the famous sports announcer. Russell Lude- man. who is to broadcast this vear's Indianapolis races. From him I went to the hands of the well known lecturer Marianne Speiser. who has proved that a woman can have a career and be happilv married. She has been secretly married to a well-known doctor for the past year. Miss Speiser has also succeeded in receiving recognition for her painting. which has been her hobby since high school days. To celebrate her wedding anniversary Miss Speiser has been invited to attend the Green Derby anniversary. Upon entering the Green Derby we were met by that outstanding receptionist Grace Nelson. who has received more famous people in one night. than most people see in a life time. And talking of famous people I saw that famous director Richard Westhoven. who produced the best picture of tbe year. "Folks Along the Maumee". Mr. Westhoven is known as one of those selfmade men who. having started out in his father's meat market. worked his way up to his present position. Next we were entertained by Hollywood's newest singing star. Vernabelle Rhody. After this interesting evening I was again given to the taxi driver. James Osborn. who is starting a new Osborn Taxi Line. with cut rates. Mr. Osborn then graciously hands me to one of his buddies. Earl Meyers. who has built a high powered engine. which they will soon take to the Salt Plains. and attempt to break the present speed record. I sure made mileage then and felt relieved when I was handed to Betty Gillespie. who has just been voted as the per- fect school teacher, with personality, looks. and the ability to teach. She lent me to her good friend Betty Travis. but Betty. who is always on the go. didn't have time to spend me. so I had one hectic experience with her, which is enough. She is assigned to the ambulance emer- gency squad and did we go. Oh! After that experience. I was jingled around quite a bit and finally landed in the hands of a little newspaper boy. who after work. hurried to the movies to see the next chapter in the thrilling cowboy series, starring Junior Zimmer. After that hair-raising episode I was fully at my wits end and needed my daily rest. but to top off my experiences I was given to a pretty little air stewardess. Betty Schuldt. and was taken up and up until I could hardly breathe. At first I couldn't imagine who she handed me to but when I heard her laugh. I recognized her as Clara Netta Kelley. Please don't let this get out. but it is rumored she was on her 4-PROPHECY- way to meet a famous diplomat in New York. My, how these young people get around nowa- days! She opened the window, I slipped out, falling faster and faster until at last I hit. I landed with a splash in a large pool of water. but presently a hand grabbed me and I was taken swiftly to the surface. I found that I was rescued by the noted Aquacade Swimmer, .Ioy Walker, who had introduced the new duck dive, now the newest craze of all swimmers. Mr. Walker then entertained me with a very enjoyable evening. First we stopped at the prem-- ier of the movie "Gone With The Cyclone", starring Robert Shondell. the newest find, who is competing with Robert Taylor in Hollywood. I also saw the famous sound man, Robert Strayer, who has just published a book giving hints on how to imitate Charlie McCarthy in three easy lessons. From this highly interesting spot we traveled to a lecture given by Eliza- beth Murphy on her experiences in the deep Congo as a missionary. It is very evident that Miss Murphy is putting her soul into this missionary work. While listening to Miss Murphy a tall tanned man came striding in and took a seat beside us. I finally found out that this was Paul Konzen. the famous explorer. who "brings them back alive." After the lecture we went to hear the great scientist and speaker Sam Shook, who has just recently secured a position as Professor of Science at Oxford. After the lecture we joined Professor Shook and went to see the opera "Carmen" And while listening to the last strains of the sad love song I happened to slip out of Mr. Walker's pocket and roll noisily down the floor. My I felt embarrassed. I wished I could stop. Soon I felt myself being picked up by gentle hands and being placed into an opera bag. Here in the darkness I happened to make out the card and found to my surprise, I was in the possession of Miss Betty Jean Lowry, who is the well known Dean of Smith College. Vifhen Miss Lowry and I returned to the college I was surprised to see so many girls sitting in front of the radio, all earnestly listening to the sweet voice of Miss Ruth Limpach. giving advice to the love lorn. and telling Rebecca that New York is already filled. Miss Limpach is a registered nurse, and is planning to specialize in eye, ear, and throat treatments. Her career is closely watched by all women. XVhen this program was completed the girls were quickly hurried off to bed by their supervisor Harriet West, and all was quiet. The first thing after waking up. I was securely wrapped in a paper, and sent for a ride in a garbage wagon. the kind that has four wheels and flies. gosh. I thought that some- body had made a mistake. surely they hadn't meant to throw me away. To top things off the wagon started to burn and caught some shrubbery on fire, too, The next thing the whole neighborhood caught afire. In the next instant I heard a-siren clang, and before long the firemen put out the fire. Seeing the main fireman I recognized him as Arthur Reimund, the man who had saved a dog on a fourteenth story window ledge. Dr. Walters. George Walters to those who knew him personally. was there talking in a very loud voice and I finally found out that it was his shrubbery that had been burned. I laid there for two days undiscovered. I was stepped on and kicked around until I finally landed in the heart of New York City. Here I was picked up by Russell Smiley. the roving street reporter. advertising a toothpaste for bright smiles. Mr. Smiley interviews many people. Among them was Ethelda Wittenberg, the famous chicken specialist. who had won over S1000 at the Cleveland Poultry Exposition. Another famous person whom he interviewed was Kathryn Marie Zoll. a multi-millionaire. She is one of those lucky persons who became rich overnight in the South American Oil business. After Mr. Smiley's hard days work, we rode home on the street car and I saw the lovely face of Marian Knepley smiling down at me from a poster which was advertising Lux. the soap for a beautiful complexion. After my en- joyable ride with Mr. Smiley I was given to a struggling young dress designer. Ruth Samlow. who was introducing a new color. While her colleague Verna Kolbe, has just introduced her newest find in the line of finger nail polish. These new ideas must be put over with a bang. and it is rumored that Miss Forney has made plans to negotiate with Miss Kolbe. Miss Kolbe rids herself of me quickly and I find myself in the exclusive "Petite Bazaar" dress shop. Miss Lucille Wiechcrs and her sister, Lora. manage the business activities. Together these two sisters are accomplishing much, and their shops are now branching to different parts of the country. It is also rumored that they are planning to get the famous designer. Miss Bower- man. to design something different for their representation to the fashionable Christmas party always given by that social limelight Kathleen Walker, whom it is said never spends less than five thousand dollars on her exclusive parties. So I was taken into this glamorous home by the Misses Wiechers, and was, with them, introduced to many famous people, among whom was Miss Betty Walters, the well known newspaper woman, who covers all the important social events. As I was waiting for our next move I saw a group of people at one end of the fioor. and so wondered whatiit was all about and to my surprise I saw Mr. George McColley. the famous Basketball coach talking to one of his old school associates Robert Siebold. who is known throughout the United States as the paramount Welder. Mr. Siebold was summonded by the Queen of England, while on her tour in the U. S. I also saw the famous "woman of the track", as people call her, Miss Ruth Reichert. Miss Reichert has been noted for the training of some of the most famous horses that have ever been entered in a race, and has become considerably rich through them. The party was over too suddenly and I hadn't seen all of the famous people. And suddenly, I heard the voice of Miss Ireta Lemon, a well known government agent saying. "Thank you so much: am sorry I bothered you but all 1940 nickles are being recalled to Washington for a reprint." So now I am headed toward Washington to be made over and I will look forward to my future road of experiences, although I do not think I shall ever forget any experiences I have had with you. Good Bye. , 4-1- -JOKES- Traffic Cop-"Don't you know what it means when I hold up my hand?" JCKES THE Mmuyw W mm, Miss Farnham-"Well, I ought to. I was a school teacher for L nv MV nu-on an -me mu:-porno 'Pl-'Ml 4 Years' STE Foawnnaf' Moe Davis-"Oh, oh! My memory has gone back on me." L. Clausen-"Do you remember the time you borrowed a buck from me?" Moe-"No, it hasn't gone back that far." R. Limpach-"I've been disappointed in my boy friend ever since he took me for a sail in his boat." M. Speiser-"I suppose you found your- self between the devil and the deep blue sea." Ruth-"Not quite. The water was deep enough but he was an angel." "2B or not 2B", murmured the drunk as he stood before the apartment. St. Peter-"Did you buy an annual from the Seniors?" Freshman-"No." St. Peter-"Show the man below." J. Gilpin-"Isn't it strange that the length of a man's arm is equal to the circumferenceof a girl's waist?" Wein Deblin-"Let's get a string and see. "An answer in the head is worth two in the book." W. Andrew-"And believe me, she's some girl." K. Hickman--"Clever?" Ward-"Oh very, she's got brains enough for two." Keith-"Just the girl for you. Why don't you marry?" J. Bargman-"I'm going to have a swell feed at the house tonight." B. Heilman-"I'll be there." Junior-"All right. Lend me a quarter to buy some crackers. You get some milk and cheese and we'll have a rare bit." Mr. Weber-"What are those climbers on plants called. which do not twine about as tendrils do, but hold fast by suction?" G. I-Iigbea-"Why suckers, of course." B. Huston-"Teacher, where shall I sit?" Miss Shiffrer-"Sit any place. Sit on your thumb." Bob-"I can't, there's a nail on it." "When you start to call on girls al- ways carry 'affection' in your heart, 'per- fection' in your manners, and 'confece' tion' in your pocket." Senior Prayer Now I lay me down to sleep, On my little bunk: Hope I die before I wake, And thus escape a Hunk. D. Bauman-"Does Mr. Johnson ever give a grade lower than a C?" Pee Wee Bauer-"Yes, he gives a Cme, I got one yesterday." Two farm boys had been arguing about the crops- L. Farison-"There isn't much difference between you and a fool. is there?' J. Osborne-"Only the fence." -JOKES- "An answer in time saves nine." "A wandering mind gathers no moss". "If you wish to get up with the sun, don't stay up late with the daughter." Fritz Pohlman-"Did you ever take chloroform?" Tommy Spencer-"No, who teaches it?" "How it must pain a girl to be right and then left." J. Walker-"Best girl I saw you with last night?" J. Crahan-"Neck's best." Help! I Mr. Oldfather-"Say barber, have you another razor?" Barber-"Yes, why?" R. B. O.-"I want to defend myself." Mistress-"Mary, when you wait on my guests tonight, please don't wear any jewelry." Maid-"I haven't anything valuable, Mam, but thanks for the warning." K. Gebers-"Handsome, do you think a kiss produces germs??" B. Gebhardt-"Sure, the germs of plea- sure." E. Guhl-"That bashful boy friend of mine is a Gi-man." C. Guhl-"A government man?" E. Guhl-"Naw. All he can say is gee!" Life is a joke, all things show it. Look at the Freshie, and you'll know it. Rules for Themes: Don't sign your name, the teachers know your writing. - "When it comes to telling fortunes, gypsies take the palm". E. Helberg-"What's that? You always say 'yes' when a man winks at you?" L. Genuit-"Yes, an aye for an eye is my motto." ' Horseplay- G. McColley-"Say, where did you get all that money?" r Pritzie B.-"Playing a horse." Cieorge-"Where, at Saratoga?" Pritzie B.-"No, in vaudeville." Dearest Jake., 9 It grieves me to write this: but the time has come when I must ask your advice on a serious question, one which has caused me many nights of restless sleep. Truthfully, it might interest you to know that all the pleasure of my future life depends entirely on your answer, for it will either cast me into the seventh heaven or into the depth of despair. Little did I think in the happy days of my childhood that such a trial could cross my path in the early years of my life. I hope your mind grasps the serious- ness of this, for believe me, I would not ask this of anyone but you, in whom I feel certain I can place my conndence. When answering this question, which I know and hope you will, cast aside all thoughts of friendship, loyalty and de- votion and tell me from the bottom of your heart - - - do you think banana skins will make the best slippers? Sincerely yours, Betty. Mr. Johnson-"Buddy, I've got a great part for you. You're to play a stool pigeon." S. Shook-"Nothing doing. I can't do bird imitationsf' 'rf' f THE NEW YORKER, HOLGATE THE CHARLES CO, The Big Store With The Little Prices BRYAN DEFIANCE Now is the time for Spring and Summer cleaning, - - and to have it done properly requires an up-to-date Donovan E6 Wllllamson plant. HONECK HAS SUCH A PLANT here in Napoleon, where all garments are moth-proofed and sanitary-cleaned. Send Yor Curtains 8x Drapes Today! J. K. HONECK DRY CLEANER HEILMANS GROCERY Phone 1164-W Small But Mighty VIC'S Vids Compliments of Von Deylen 26 Wiemken Hardware Sz Implements Napoleon, Ohio V 1 C ' s Restaurant and C'OnfeCti0nery THIESEN-HILDRED Co LUMBER VIC'S VIC'S Compliments of BUYER 'id SONS We Weld Anything Electrical Sz Acetylene SIEBCLD WELDING SHOP 829 N. Perry St. Compliments of STATE and WORLD THEATRES Always A Good Show At THE STATE Compliments of FRUCI-IEY'S Groceries and Meats The Try us Once and you will be one NAPOLEON CREAMERY mu' Steady Customers COMPANY Pastuerized Compliments of NAPOLEON SAND E5 GRAVEL CO. Dairy Products Leo Eberwine, Mgr. Compliments of DALLAS YOUNG Real Estate and Insurance HOME OIL CO. H J. Vorwerk - Ernest G. Vorw Marketers of CITIES SERVICE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Compliments of ' The MURRAY TRUCK LINE Compliments of The N APOLEQN SPENGLER'S GROCERY TELEPHONE COMPANY for 24-Hour Telephone Compliments of and Postal Telegraph Service MITCHELL S GREENHOUSE SHAPES DRUG STORES Napoleon, Ohio Shop At THE FASHION CENTER State Theatre Bldg. Compliments of Napoleon, Ohio MAYOR GILSON The NORTHWEST-NEWS Henry Cwounty's Leading Newspaper Gives you more news and later news of what is going on in your neighborhood. Price 251.50 per year-payable in advance The Buckeye is a product of our Job Printing Department Compliments of FRUTI-I'S DAIRY C U R D E S BREAD and PASTRIES Napoleon, Ohio Phone 17 57 W GROLL'S MARKET Congratulates the Class of 1940 Lawrence Groll, Mgr. Compliments of GERRY'S BEAUTY SHOP Be A AWINNER In the Classroom On the Gridiron In the Band On the Gym Floor In Any Event . . . BE A WINNER You Win when you buy shoes and clothing at SHIDEG ' CEOTPIING IT PAYS TO TRADE AT HOY'S Drs. C. M. '55 J. J. Harrison R. I-I. CURDES Real Estate Sr Loans Compliments of MARSHAL KESSLER FREDERICK S. ALBRINK Attorney-At-Law DR. P. D. COOPER DENTIST E. W. REITER '65 SON Insurance THEO. DAMAN Attorney-at-Law ED. J. BOKERMAN Insurance EERD G. BEHRENS LAWRENCE C. WARDEN LAWYER Compliments of REISER INS. AGENCY John J. Reiser L. D. Reiser DAVID MEEKISON Attorney-At-Law DR. KENNETH E. DYE Compliments of PAULINE LEHMAN Co. Home Demonstration Agent A. E. TABLER Insurance RONALD B. KIEFEER, M. D. Compliments of MARTIN E. HOEEEEL C. W. CLIPPINGER, O. D. JOHN F. I-IELBERG Licensed Real Estate Broker DR. JAMES H. MODEN DENTIST WILLIAM FETTER Real Estate Sz Insurance Compliments of DR. BOLLES DR. C. E. SMILEY DENTIST Compliments of WM. F. WARNCKE P. C. PRENTISS Attorney-at-Law Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of P. R. CREAGER DAWSON MOTOR SALES Buick, Pontiac, GMC Trucks Phone 1426T Taylor's Auburn Beauty Salon "Permanents That Please" 307 South Perry St., Napoleon Phone 1553W Compliments of DIRR 25 BECK If It's HARDWARE We Have It The NAPOLECN HARDWARE COMPANY Glenn Speiser Phone 1782W Napoleon, o. Compliments of BASSETT'S 50 To 331 Store Compliments of LUDWIG 'Ed PARSELS Best Wishes of GEC. DENNIS Pyrofax Distributor Compliments of E. V. AUSTERMILLER One-Stop Service Compliments of The Napoleon Water Works and Electric Light Plant Compliments of TCNY'S BAKERY Compliments of E. M. DETRAY, V. M. S. Visit The WELLINGTON BEAUTY SHOP For Luxurious Hair Compliments of RED '25 TED Druggists KROGER'S Where Every Day Is Bargain Day RAY A. LAND, Mgr. Compliments of CHUBB'S BAKERY QUALITY BREAD and PASTRIES Compliments of .Zigi Maher Beverage Coolerators MAHER COAL E5 ICE CO. VW. G. McCLURE Everything Electrical 125 W. Washington St. RED '65 WHI'l'E STORE Compliments of JIM and BUD Pure Foods, Groceries, Meats Fresh Vegetables ROY HIGGINS Tailoring and Dry Cleaning Hats Cleaned and Blocked Phone 1412-BY Napoleon, O. Our Motto f'AlWays Reliable, Prompt and Efficient Service" E. G. WEAKS ' CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service Compliments of J. H. VOCKE '86 SON DAISY FLOUR Compliments of J. W. HARPER FARMERS PRODUCE COMPANY 132 West Front St. Compliments of NAPOLEGN STEAM LAUNDRY Compliments of MR. and MRS. A. W. WESTHOVEN Compliments of AUGENSTEIN Y5 HCEFPEL Clothes For Dad and Lad "Satisfaction Guaranteed" HERFF-J ONES COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry, Grad- uation Announcements, Medals, Cups and Trophies Indianapolis, Ind. Jewelers To Napoleon High School Representative: R. J. Dicken Purchased Jan. 1882-Oldest in the City Davis Business College and Private Secretarial School Huron 8z Adams Sts. Phone MAin 7274 THURBER P. DAVIS, Principal Prepare for a position at this old reliable school. Summer School will open June 3 and 17g Fall Term, Tuesday, September 3. Classes will be formed for beginners and also for those who have had commercial work in high school. THE GARLAND COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1895 Manufacturers of the Highest Quality Paints, Varnishes. Enamels, Waterproofings, Sanita- tion Specialties. Cleveland, Ohio Dist. Rep.: Robt. L. Porter, 3625 Revere Drive, Toledo, Ohio. All Photographs In This Annual Were Made By THE LIVINGSTON STUDIO 417 Summit St., Toledo, Ohio Telephone Adams 2011 We keep your negative on file, you may order more at any time. The Educational Supply Co., Inc. Painesville, Ohio Mfg. of Commencement Announcements Diplomas, School Reports and Record Forms Compliments of MARKET LUMBER A COMPANY Compliments of SPOT'S PLACE OUR PURPOSE Internationa1's primary purpose is to train worthy high school graduates for careers in business. We are not overlooking the de- velopment of good citizenship, INTERNAT1oNAL CoLLEoE "School of Commerce" 51st Year Fort Wayne, Indiana FRANK C. DIELMAN Res. Phone 1234- W Yards: 415 E. Clinton St. Office Phone: 1234 W FRANK C. DIELMAN Coal Sz Builders' Supplies Napoleon, Ohio Compliments of THE BLUE CAPE Best Wishes To The Graduating Class From The Napoleon Egg Auction Compliments of WELLINGTON BARBER SHOP H. A. Limpach Compliments of The Napoleon Grain 'iff Stock Co. "The Farmers' Elevator" The Chio Gas, Light iff Coke Co. Wishes The Seniors The Best of Luck In Their Later Life MORRIS 5c if l0c to Sl Store Complete Stock of School Supplies, Toiletries, Ready-t0fWear, Notions, Glassware Fresh, Wholesome Candies Compliments of Compliments of L. S. DUNBAR L, P, KRAUSS Sales and Service Napoleon, Ohio A. F. WESCHE For Undertaker Everlasting Satisfaction Fm.nitu1.e, Rugs, Linoleum Visit Hoover Cleaners THE BEAUTY SALON Funeral Home Napoleon, Ohio Compliments of MRS. ANDY L. ORME Drs. J. H. Sz W. V. Glick, O. D. IT'S CRAHAN'S IN Napoleon, Ohio Dry Goods, Ready-To-Wear, Rugs, Linoleums Compliments of RUCH OIL CO. Mobil Gas and Oil Distributors Little In Businessg Big In Service STANDARD SERVICE H. B. Andrew, Mgr. 714 Scott St. Phone 1130 W A Eugene Wave Gives Lasting Beauty EUGENE BEAUTY SHOP SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION 928 Woodlawn Ave., Ph. 1774 VV Homer Schlack Bowl For Health At NAPOLEON BOWLING ALLEYS Jerry Hays The HENRY COUNTY SIGNAL A NEWSPAPER FOR THE FAMILY Compliments of PRECHTQS SERVICE STATION Corner of Haley Sz Riverview Shell Gas and Oil WHITEHOUSE HAMBURGER SHOP 5c-HAMBURGER-5c Malted Milk-Milk Shakes "Service With A Smile" Loren Kathrens Compliments of RElCHERT'S SHOE SHOP Compliments of BIDDIES BARBECUE RUDY 'CS AL'S ' SERVICE Napoleon, Ohio Phone 1535 VV RASEY'S GROCERY SUYDAM BROS. Ford Mercury Lincoln Zephyr Ford V-8 Trucks Official Alemite Service MEATS "IT'S FORD FOR FORTY" Open Nights, Sundays and - Holidays HJAHN Sz OLLIER AGAIN" Makers of Fine Printing Plates For Black and Color Artists and Photographers JAHN 55 OLLIER EN GRAVING CO. Chicago, Ill. POHLMAN BROS. Dealers and Feeders of Highgrade Hereford Cattle Malinta and Napoleon, Ohio Napoleon Phones: 1167 W and 1176 W and Ofiice Phones: Malinta 282, Grelton 282 F If W WW if ff f ff? JWfW0AQ',E3 f Mg?L7?M' - Q? EG JMS- W WMESEOL f MW' W if MXWfQiMf3ff QSM Qbvww-'gfgx . M552 f W who WM15gy,yV72ewwAw?"Cv QQ? 4 MM W x . XXJWQ QV 3 jf LQ? Qgwpv WYY it--+V.- , -.l!ti!-. -..4 -. M. ..,,-.. ,.,-,....L........ My ?Wf wwf M , mf Q33 Maijffwilfgfgfi 23549 Q' 1051? ik! fair MQW W M JOWQQ M fyfbwfg ZW wwfmwf jig-ff ,M . ,MCL fy VW f I ' PM My J' fx? 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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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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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