Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1941 volume:
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Hail to thee, Napoleon High School
Hail the whine and blue!
l DEDICATION --
To This America
"The government of the people, by
the people, and for the people."
-L B U C K E Y E --
Board Of Education
Dr. E. M. DeTray,
Dr. T. P. Delventhal
W. C. Chubb
Paul E. Hoy,
D"Dr. J. H. Moden
The Board of Education is elected to represent
the citizens of Napoleon in matters pertaining to the
school. lt is their duty to fix the tax levy and approve
the budget. Any improvements needed in the school
must be consented to by them. They make possible
the many opportunities and enjoyment of school life.
For all this, We, the students, are grateful.
XServing as Lieutenant in U 'ntal Corps, U. S. Army,
at Camp Blanding, Florida.
Color-Old Rose and Silver
Motto-They conquer who think they can
W. Praet J. Hoeffel
WALTER PRAET: Science Course
-Hi-Y 3-4, V. Pres. 4: Student
Council 43 Annual Staff 4: In-
tramurals 2-3-4: Class Pres. 4:
Hamler 1-2-"I do betray myself
JAMES J. COLLINS: Commercial
Course-Boy's Intramurals 2-3-4:
Track 3: Basketball 23 Jr. Retail
Merchants Association 4 3 Code
Staff 4: Annual Staff 4: Class
Treasurer 4: I-Iamler l-"XVh1t
a smile, what a wit, is he gloomy?
Not a bit!"
J. Collins J. I-Iefflinger
JEAN HOEFFEL: College Course: G.
R. 2-3-4: Operetta V. Pres. 4.
College Club 4: Intramurals 2-3-4:
Code Stall 3-4: Sr. Class Play--
Advertisingg Delta 1: G. A. A. 4
-"Her sunny disposition makes
her welcome in any circle."
JUNE HEFFLINGER: Commercial
Course-Class Office, Secretary 4-
"She is pretty to walk with, witty
to talk with, and pleasant, too, to
Senior Class History
In the year 1937, 113 eager Freshmen enrolled in Napoleon High School.
From the beginning, we were an active group. Soon we were participants in
music, clubs, plays, student government, and athletics, "What a Life" and
"Our Town", our two class plays, will long be remembered. Replacing the
traditional Junior-Senior Banquet, we enjoyed a boat cruise on Lake Erie. For
the first time in the history of the school, when we were Juniors, we sponsored
a formal Spring Dance and included the Sophomores as our guests.
Now that our Senior Year is coming to an end, we can look back with no
regrets. We've enjoyed school life at Napoleon High School. We thank our
teachers, Mr. Oldfather, and Mr. Brillhart. We leave school with not only
knowledge from books but also lessons in responsibility and practical knowl-
1-CLASS OF 194l--
JAMES J. DAVIS: Industrial Arts
Course-"I am the captain of my
soul, I am the master of my fate."
CATHERINE BOCKELMAN: Com-
mercial Course-Annual Staff 4:
Hall Monitor 4: G. A. A. 4:-
"Her modest looks a cottage might
ROBERT GEBHART: S c i e n c e
Course-Football 2-3-4: Basketball
1-2-3-4: Student Council 2-3-4:
N Club 2-3-4: Hall Monitor 3-4.
Intramurals 2-3-4: Track 2-"A
leader and Sportsman extraordinary,
an ideal American youth."
NORMA JEAN ZAHREND: Com-
mercial Course-Band l-2-3-4:
Orchestra I-2-3-4: Usher 3-4: De-
bate 4: G. A. A. 4-"The world
was made for happiness and sun-
KATHRYN ARLENE DIEMER:
Commercial Course-Code Staff 3-
4: Annual Stall 4: Hall Monitor
4: G. A. A. 4-'1A,winning smile
the sweetest of all introductions."
KARL BAKER: Commercial Course
-Debate 2-3-4, President 4: Glee
Club l-2-3-4, Secretary-Treasurer
4: Operetta 2-3: Tennis 1: Hi-Y
2-3-4: Junior Class Play: Senior
Class Play: Jr. Retail Merchants
Association 4: Code Staff 3-4-
"A smiling young man of indus-
trious type, sincere and determin-
BETTY MARIE KASKY:, Com-
mercial Course-Glee Club 1-2-3
43 Chorus l-2: Code Staff 3-4:
Annual Staff 4: Jr. Class Play:
Usher 3-4: G. A. A. 4: Operetta
3-"Some say women like to be
bossed, just you try it and see."
HERMAN SCHROEDER: Commer-
cial Course-Intramurals 2-3-4-
"A little work a little play to keep
CHARLES ALLEN: Science Course
-Glee Club 4: Intramurals 1-2-
3-4: Hall Monitor 4-"Doing no
mischief but only thinking of it."
MARIE SHASTEEN: -Commercial
Course-F. H. A. 4: G. R. 4:
Sports Manager 4: Debate 4: In-
tramurals l-2-3: Glee Club 3:
Assistant Librarian 3-4: Jr. Class
Play: Usher 4: G. A. A. 4:-"A
girl with pep and zeal to do most
anything we ask her to."
WILLIAM PLASSMAN: Commer-
cial Course-Band I-2-3-4: Glee
Club 4: Hi-Y 4-"If silence were
electricity, then William would be
a power house."
MILDRED DACHENHAUS: Com-
mercial Course-E. H. A. 4: Op-
eretta 2: Hall Monitor 4: G. A. A.
4-"The mildest manner and the
DONELDA BOYD: Commercial
Course-G. R. 1-2-3-4, Treasurer
4: F. H. A. 4, Program Chairman
4: Intramurals l-2-3-4: Operetta
l-2: G. A. A. 4-"The way to
have a friend is to be a friendff
RONALD BOCKELMAN: College
Course-Intramurals 2-3-4: An-
nual Stan' 4: News Staff 4-"Still
runs the water when the brook is
ELDEN RITTER: Commercial
is great, but silence is greater."
ROBERT BARWICK: Industrial
Arts Course-Intramurals 2-3-4:
Track 4: Key Monitor 3-4: F. F.
A. 2-3: Sports Club 2-"Not too
serious, not too gay."
LEO SNYDER, JR.: Science Course
-Band 1-2-3-4: Orchestra 1-2-3-
4: Jr. Retail Merchants Associa-
tion 4: Jr. Class Play: Intramurals
1-2-3: Glee Club l-"Some think
the world was made for fun and
frolic---So do I."
MILDRED RATZLAFP: Commer-
cial Course-G. R. 2: Glee Club
2-4: G. A. A. 4-"Not too happy,
not to glum, just the one to be
GEORGE HIGBEA: Science Course
-Football l-2: Track 1-2-3-4:
Intramurals 1-2-3-4: Hi-Y 2-3-4,
Social Chairman 4-"Rare com-
pound of oddity, frolic, and fun
Who relished a joke and rejoiced in
BARBARA JEANNE GROLL:
Commercial Course-Jr. L Retail
Merchants Association 4: G. A. A.
44'A gentle disposition brings the
owner many friends."
CLASS OF 1941--
J. Davis K. Diemcr C. Allen D. Boyd I.. Snyder
C. Bockelman K. Baker M. Shasteen R. Bockelman M. Ratzlaff
R. Gebhart B. Kasky W. Plassman E. Ritter G. Higbea
N. Zahrend H. Schroeder M. Dachenhaus R. Barwick B. Groll
CLASS OF 1941-i
KATHLEEN CHUBI3: College
Course-G. R. I-2-3-4, Secretary
2. President 4: Glee Club l-2-4:
Student Council 4' Jr Clase Pl 1
. . .. J ay
Senior Class Play: Intramurals l-2:
College Club 4: Operetta 2: An-
nual Staff 4: Code Stall 3-4: Na-
tional Honor Society 3-4 Merit
Award I-2: G. A. A. 4-"She
knew whatever is to be known."
HAROLD WILLEMAN: Commercial
Course+Liberty Center High
School I-2: Football 3-4: F. F. A.
l-2: Track 2-3: Intramurals 2-3
-"Easy come, easy go."
DOROTHY YACKEE: Commercial
I Course-G. R. 4: Glee Club 3-4:
Code Staff 4: F. H. A. 4: Libra-
rian 3-4: Intramurals 3: G. A. A.
4-"Quietly she wends her way,
Doing kindness every day."
LUTHER KOLBE: Science Course--
Football l-2-3-4: Captain 4: Bas-
ketball l-2: Track l-2-3-4: Class
President 2: Intramurals 4: N-Club
2-3-4: Student Council 2: Annual
Staff 4-"Just find the things he
cannot do, Besides he's a friend
JUNIOR STEVENS: Vocational Ag-
riculture Course-F. F. A. 1-2-3-
4: News Reporter 2-"A peace
above all earthly dignities. A still
and quiet conscience."
MARY FRANCES RIEGER: College
Course-Glee Club l-2-3-4: Girl
Reserves 2-3-4: College Club 4:
Code Staff 3-4: News Staff 3-4:
Annual Staff 4: Jr. Class Play:
Hall Monitor 3-4: Operetta 2-3:
Intramurals I-2: G. A. A. 4-
"She's a good sport, full of fun
and she never fails to greet one
with a friendly smile."
RICHARD SHERMAN: ln'lust:ial
Arts Course--Macomber Voca-
tional High School. Toledo, O.. 2:
Transferred to Henry Clay High
School. Lexington. Ky., Jan. 2-'l,
l94l-"My lccnis are wall oilefl.
but so is my wit."
BARBARA BORRIS: College Cours.
-G. R. l-2-3-4, Service Chairman
4: V. Pres. 3: Annual Staff 4: Jr.
Class Play: G. A. A. 4: Activity
Collector 3-4- --"Full of pep, a
comely brunette wfth teasing brown
KATHRYN REICHERT: College
Coursef-G. R. 2-3-4: Choral Club
2: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Intramurals
l-2: Operetta 2-3: College Club 4:
Code Staff 4: G. A. A. 4-"Flin
tation: attention without inten-
ROGER GLENN STRAYER: Com-
mercial Course-G r a n cl Rapids
School l: Band l-2: Intramurals
l-2-3-4-"The world is blessed
mostly by men, men who do things,
not merely talk about them."
LILLIAN BRESSLER: Commercial
Course: G. R. I-2-3-4: F. H. A.
4: Basketball 1-2-3-4, Captain 1-
2-3: G. A. A. 4: Sports Manager
4: Hall Monitor 4: Operetta I-2:
Intramurals l-2-3-4: Sports Cluig
CV. Presb 2.-"Modesty ani'
genuisness are her keys to friend-
DONALD FETTER: Comme 'cial
Course-Glee Club 2-3-4: Hi-Y
2-3-4: Secretary 4: Jr. Class Play'
Operetta 2-3: Intramurals 2-3-4:
Jr. Retail Merchants Assocition 4.
Pres. 4: Hall Monitor 4: Student
Council-Alternate 4-"A man re-
nowned for reparteef'
JAMES RAUSCH: Science Course-
Football 2-3: Intramurals l-2-3-4:
Class President l-"Genius is the
capacity for evading hard work."
HAZEL HARMON: Commercial
Course-Glee Club 4: G. A. A. 4
-"Kindness is wisdom."
ELDON GOTTSCHALK: Commer-
cial Course--Football 2-3-4-
"And I would that my tongue
could utter the thoughts that arose
LUCILLE GENUIT: College Course
--Mitchell High School, Mitchell,
So. Dakota 1: Buckeye Editor 4:
Newsstaff 3: Codestaff 3-4: Glee
Club I -2-3 -4: Vested Girl's
Choir 4: Choral Club 2: Double
Octet 2: Girl's Octet 4: Operetta
2-3: Class Play 3-4: Hall Mon-
itor 4: G. A. A. 4: G. R. 2-3-4:
College Club 4: National Honor So-
ciety 3-4-"Brightly smile and
Science Course-Glee Club l-2-3-
4: Choral Club 2: Intramurals
l-2-3-4: G. R. l-2-3-4: G. A. A.
Pres. 4: Debate, V. Pres. 4: Hall
Monitor 3-4: Annual Staff 4: Op-
eretta l-2: Student Council 4-
i'lt's nice to be natural, if you'fe
GENE MILLER: Industrial Arts
Course-Waite High School l-2:
Intramurals I-2-3-4: Basketball l-
2: Football 3-4: Track 3-"A
specimen of sterling manhood: iz
perfect dynamo of energy."
NORMA LEE RIGGS: Commercial
Course--Hall Monitor 4: Basket-
ball 1-23 G. A. A. 4-"Norma's
charming smile is a true indication
of her likeable disposition."
RUSSELL R. REIMUND: College
Course-Jr. Class President: Foot-
ball 2: Intramurals l-2-3: Hi-Y
2-3-4: Student Council 3-"Sigh
no more, ladies, sigh no more."
-iCLASS OF 194l--
K. Chubb H. Stevens K. Reichert J. Rausch E. Buckmaster
H. Willeman M. Rieger R. Strayer H. Harmon G. Miller
D. Yackee R. Sherman I-, Bressler E. Gottschalk N, L. Riggs
L. Kolbe B. Borris D. Petter L. Genuit R. Reimund
--CLASS OF 1941l
VIRGINIA ZACHRICH: Commercial
Course-Glee Club l: Jr. Retail
Merchants Association 4-"I want
to laugh, love and live."
ROBERT LYNN MOTTER: Science
Course--Basketball 1-2-3-4: Foot-
ball l: Hall Monitor 447 love
but one, I cannot love anymore-
CAROLYN WALKER: Commercial
Course-G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club
l-2-3-4: Jr. Retail Merchants As-
sociation 4: Sec'y.-Treas., 4: Col-
lege Club 4, V. Pres. 4: Annual
Staff 4: Code Staff 3-4: Intramur-
als l-2: Cosmetics Club l: Hall
Monitor 4: Operetta 2: G. A. A.
4-"Sparkling eyes that reveal he:
CHARLES WELLS: Industrial Arts
Course--Basketball l-2-3: Intra-
murals l-2-3-4: Hi-Y 2-"Laugh
and the world laughs with you."
JOHN DEBLIN: Industrial Arts
Course-"It never pays to hurry."
LILLIAN LANGE: Commercial
Course-Glee Club l-2-3-4: Op-
eretta 2: Jr. and Sr. Class Play:
College Club 4: Band 3-4: Code
Staff 4: Hall Monitor 4: Intra-
murals 3-"The girl 'with the
smile, is the girl worth while."
RONALD PAUL ASHENFELTER:
Industrial Arts Coursefliootbwll 2:
N Club-"Wi'sely and slowly for
those who go fast often stumble."
MARILYN YOUNG: Science Course
-Glee Club 1-2-3-4: G. R. l-2-
3-4: Jr. Class Play: Student Coun-
cil 4: Intramurals l-2: Cosmetics
Club 2: G. A. A. 4-"A friend
to all, a pal indeed, that's Skip."
BONNIE ANDREW: College Course
-Glee Club l-2-3-4: Cpefetta 2-
3: Intramurals l-2: Jr. Class Play:
G. R. l-2-3-4-"Rather small,
rather slim, rather cute, rather
ELDOR BADEN: College Course--
Hi-Y 2-3-4, Treasurer 4: College
Club 4: Student Council l-2-3-4:
Jr. Class Play: Treasurer of Jr.
Class: Intramurals l-2-3: National
Honor Society 3-4: Merit Awards
I-2: Business Mgr. of Buckeye--
"Responsibility can be shouldered
cnly by great men."
EVELYN BAUMAN: Commercial
Course--Hall Monitor 4: Girl's
Glee Club l: Chorus l-'iShe's
poppy and pretty and ready for
BENNY KESSLER: Industrial Arts
Course-Intramurals 3 1 Track
Manager l-2-3-4: Football Man-
ager 4: Basketball Manager 3-4-
"Always happy, never angryf'
JACK YANEY: College Course-
Student Council l-2-3-4: Glee
Club l-2: Intramurals l-2-3-4:
Hi-Y 2-3-4: Band 1: Football 1--
"Wit and humor belong to genius
MARGENE BENSKIN: Commercial
fulness is an excellent wearing
HAROLD GIBSON: Commercial
Course-Football l-2-3 -4 :: N
Club l-2-3-4: Track 2: Intra-
murals Z: Code 3-"Ambition
caused Ceasar's downfall. So I
shall live on forever."
LUCILLE PANNING: Commercial
Coursekl-Iall Monitor 4: Code
Staff 4: Annual Staff 4: Ohio
State Typing Contest 2-"Quiet
at times perhaps she may be, 'Twere
better some others were quiet as
MARY JEAN LANE: College Course
-Glee Club l-2-3-4: Operetta 2-
3: Annual Staff 4: G. R. l-2-3-4:
College Club 4: Jr. Class Play: Sr.
Class Play: Code 4: Student Coun-
cil 4, Sec'y.-Treas. 4: Intramurals
1-2: G. A. A. 4-"Her words
were shed softer than leaves from
ROBERT KRETZ: Industrial Arts
Course-Football 3-4: Basketball
2: Intramurals l-2-3-4-"When
in doubt - punt, lVhen sleepy
DELORA THEOBALD: S c i e n c e
Course-G. R. 2-3-4: Glee Club
3-4: Operetta 3: G. A. A. 4: An-
nual Staff 4: Jr. Class Play: In-
tramurals l-2-3-4-"Artistry and
good taste are the best gifts nature
can give to anyone."
EDWIN INGLE: Science Course-
Football 1-2-33 Track 1-2-4: Hi-
Y 1-2-3-4: College Club 4: N-
Club 2-3-4: Intramurals l-Z: Hall
Monitor 4-"I will not exfuse: I
will not retreat a single inch: and
I will be heard."
1-CLASS OF 1941l
V. Zachrich J. Deblin B. Andrew J. Yaney M. J. Lane
R. Motrer L. Lange E. Baden M. Benskin R. Kretz
C. Walker P. Ashenfelter E. Bauman H. Gibson D. Theobald
C. Wells M. Young B. Kessler L. Panning E. Ingle
CLASS OF 19411-i
HARRY E. MCALLISTER, JR.:
Commercial Course-Track l: In-
t.axnural Basketball 3-4-"Talk to
him of Jacob's ladder, and he will
ask the number of steps."
MARY KEMM: Science Course-
Glee Club 2-3-4: Choral Club 2:
Octet 4: College Club 4: Operetta
2-3: Annual Stall 4: School Notes
-lc Class Play 4--'fAmong the
girls she's tall and fair, her like
you'll not find everywhere."
WILLIAM BARNETT: Science
Course-Intramurals 2-3-4: Pho-
tography 4-"The man who blu-
shes is not quite a brute."
ELEANOR M. PACEY: College
Course-Band l-2-3 -4: Debate
Club l-2-3-4, Secretary 4: Glee
Club I-2-3-4: Choral Club 2:
Girl Reserve 2-4: Code Staff 3-4:
Operetta 2-3: Intramurals 2-3-
"For e'en though vanquished she
could argue still."
LESLIE CAROL BREY: College
Cou:'se+G. R. l-2-3-4: Glee Club
l-2-3-4: Choral Club 2: Annual
Staff 4: Dramatic Club 2: Oper-
etta 2-3-"How can one person
have so many virtues."
HAROLD DIELMAN: College
Course-Hi-Y 2-3-4, Pres. 4: In-
tramurals 2-3-4: Football 3-4:
Track 3: Class Play 3-4: Glee Club
2-4: Jr. Editor of Code 3: Annual
Staff 4: N Club 3-4: Student
Council 4-"He's winding up the
watch of his wit: by and by it
ELIZABETH HELMS: Commercial
Course+G1ee Club 2-3-4: Code
Staff 4: Jr. Class Play: Octet 44
"A smile for all a greeting glad.
a lovable jolly way she had."
GALE SNYDER: Industrial Arts
Course-"I shall either find a way
or malze one."
GENE WIRICK: College Course--
Glce Club l-2-3-4: Band l-2-3:
Hi-Y 2-3-4: Track 2-3: Choral
Club 2: Class Play 3-4-"Neat
and lrimly dressed,"
EVELYN COZAD: Science Course-
G. R. 2-3-4: V. Pres. 2: Annual
Staff 4: Code Staff 3-4: Band 2:
Orchestra 2: Hall Monitor 4:
Merit Award Winner 2: Centen-
nial, Pueblo, Colo. l-"Wi'th
laughing eyes anfl titian curls, She
is the model girl of girls."
I-IORBERT KIRIAN: Industrial Arts
Course-"Never trouble trouble
'till trouble troubles you."
I-IILDA MEHRING: Commercial
Course-Operetta 2-3: G. R. 2-3-
4: Band l-2-3-4: Orchestra l-2:
Glee Club l-2-3-4: Intramural
Basketball l-2-3: Junior Editor of
"Code" 3: Editor-in-Chief 4:
College Club 4: Class Play 3-43
Octette 2-4: Annual Staff 4: G.
A. A. 4: Choral Club 2: National
Honor Society 3-4-"A blush is
beautiful but sometimes inconven-
BETTY ROHRS: Science Course-
Glee Club l-2-3-4: Octette 2:
Chorus 2: College Club 4: Oper-
etta 2-3: News Stall 3-4: Annual
Staff 4: Hall Monitor 4: Intra-
murals 2: Class Play 4-"For av
friend when you're in trouble, and
one that's always true, Bettyls noted
for her smile and never being blue."
DONALD YV. BAUIVIANZ Commer-
cial Course-Football Manager 1-
2-3-4: Basketball l-2-3: N Club:
Intramurals l-2-4-"Since before
leaving school we must graduate,
eventually,+why not now." L
ROSE MARY DIETRICK: Science
Course--Glee Club 2-3-4: G. A.
A. 4: Code Staff 3: Girl's basket-
ball l-2-3: Hall Monitor 2-4:
Class play 3-"A classmate honest
and true, And furthermore a work-
HERBERT SCARR: Industrial Arts
Course-Intramur'ls 2-3-4: Foot-
ball l-4: Glee Club 2-4: Track 3
-It's not wise to be wiser than
ROBERT WEAKS: Inclustrial Arts
Course--Football l-2: Basketball
I: Intramurals l-2-3-4: Hi-Y 2-
3-4--"After me, the deluge."
MARJORIE DURHAM: Commercial
Course-Basketba'l I: Glee Club
l: Intramurals l-"Character is
the flower of one's personality."
JAMES STOUT: Commercial Course
-Intramurals l-2-3-"High erect
thoughts seated in the heart of
MARILYN MCCONKEY: Commer-
cial Course--G. R. I-2-3-4: College
Club Sec'y. '25 Treas. 4: Jr. Re-
tail Merchant's Assn. 4: V. Pres.
4: Code Staff 3-4: Annual Staff 4:
Glee Club l-2-3-4: Intramurals l
2: Hall Monitor 4: Operetta 2:
G. A. A. 4-"Hr-r friends are ab-
undant for she has a gracious man-
--CLASS OF l941----
H. McAllister C. Brey G. Wirick B. Rohrs R. Weaks
M. Kemm H. Dielman E. Cozad D. Bauman M. Durham
W. Barnett E. Helms N. Kirian R. M. Dietrich J. Stout
E. Pacey G. Snyder H. Mehring H. Scarr M. McConkey
CLASS OF l941
W. Gilson P. Leifer R. Gunn
P. Cochran D. Crawford E. Huener
E. Comadoll R. Kiser C. Baker
WILLIAM GILSON: Science Course
-Hi-Y 4: Glee Club 4: Model
Airplane Club 3: College Club 4:
Band ll Intramurals Z-3-"Nature
calls: farewell schoolf'
PAUL COCI-IRAN: General Course-
Liberty Center High School l-2-3:
Band 4: Track 1-2-"Enjoy life
while you may, you'll be a long
ESTEL J. COMADOLL: Industrial
Arts--Football 4: Basketball 4:
Track 3-4: Intramurals l-2-3: N
Club 4-"Pleasures, and ,action
make the hours seem short."
PAUL LEIFER, JR.: Commercial
Course-Hall Monitor 4: Intra-
murals 1-2-3-4-" 'Tis not good
for man to be alonef'
DONALD CRAWFORD : Vocational
Agriculture-Boys Glee Club 3-4:
E. E. A. 1-2-3-4-"Oh for three
acres ana' a cow."
ROBERT KISER: Science Course-
Band l-2-3-4l Orchestra l-2-3-4:
Glee Club l-2-3-4: Hi-Y l-2-3:
Operetta 2-3: State Music Con-
test Z-3: Junior Class Play: Senior
Class Play: National Athletic
Scholarship Society: Varsity Foot-
ball l-2-3-4: Reserve Basketball l:
Varsity basketball 2-3-4: Track 2-
3-4: Tennis 3: N Club l-2, Trea-
surer 3-4-"Humor can carry one
through some trying situations."
ROBERT GUNN: Science Course-
Band 2-3-4: Orchestra 2-3-4:
Basketball 2: Choral Club 2:
Double Octet 2: Operetta 2-3:
Junior Class Play: Senior Class
Play: Projectionist 2-3-4: Annual
Staff 4: Code 42 Glee Club l-2-4:
College Club 4: Hi-Y 2-3-4: In-
tramurals 2-3-"As Romeo, Bob
will pass any test, W'ith the girls he
is always at his best."
EDGAR I-IUENER: Commercial
Course-Intramurals l-2-3-4: Hall
Monitor 4-"Most men are per-
fect, take me for example."
CHALMER BAKER 1 Commercial
Course-Intramurals 2-3-"It's an
easy world to live in if you choose
to make it so."
Mary Jean Lane
Lucille Genuit, Evelyn Cozad
Eldor Baden, Harold Dielman
Mary Frances Rieger
Understudies: Eleanor Belknap, Stanley McClure
Advisor: Mr. W. R. Arn
?-"ON TOP OF THE LIST-
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
SENIOR HONOR ROLL
Rose Mary Dietrich
Mary Frances Rieger
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Rose Mary Dietrich
Members as Juniors
Mary Jean Lane
Nlary Frances Rieger
-- P R 0 P H E C Y 1
Senior Class Prophecy
I graduated from Napoleon High many years ago but went back to give a
lecture on the subject of "Termites vs. Students". The faculty invited me to
look over the records of the graduates of '4-l. You can't imagine my surprise
when I looked at the names and records of those pupils. It was incredible!
Nlost of them were famous people whom I knew when I still lived in Napoleon.
The class, according to the records, certainly had scatted around: they were
everywhere from New York to California. I decided right then, that I must
see the members of this unusual class again.
My lecture tour took me to New York. I saw some of the members of
that most remarkable class. Early one morning as I looked through my ward-
robe I saw the need of spending some time shopping. After all, clothes make
the woman. I called up Ritter's Riding Taxi Company to order a taxi. I had
just hung up the receiver when I heard a horn in front of the apartment. This
was really service. Elden Ritter, a Napoleon alumnus, had the most efficient
taxi service in the country. The seats resembled a davenport and there were
buttons all around. I pushed one and a mirror appeared, Then there was a
nickelodeon so that I could hear my favorite recording. The patent on thc
machine was held by one of America's great inventors. Gale Snyder, another
name on that class record. This machine was a free service sponsored by the
taxi company. The song that I liked best was 'Keep A Stiff Upper Lip" by
.lack Yaney, who was the cornet player in Bob Gunn's orchestra. The soloist
was none other than Skip Young, one of the greatest blues singers of our day.
Bob Gunn and his Bullets had replaced Glenn Miller's orchestra in popularity.
The orchestra was playing at the Hotel Rodero, which was owned by Russ
Reimund the handsome playboy of New York and Newport. I made up my
mind that I must go to this hotel some time.
I finally arrived at an exclusive dress shop owned by Evelyn Bauman. The
store had all the latest creations by Cozad: Evelyn Cozad was known through-
out the country for designing. She was an inspiration to many young students
who expected to follow dress designing as a career. While in the dress shop I
ran into that famous photographer, Bill Barnett. and Jean Hoeffel, a reporter,
who was getting a story for the paper "Hotsy Totsy", which was edited by
that prominent newspaperman, Edgar I-Iuener. They were getting a review of
the styles that were to be popular next spring. Mary Kemm was a hat model
for the shop. but before this time she had been modeling for "Dig-it Shampoon
Company. All the people whom I have just mentioned were in a huddle because
it was the first time they had been together for ages. It reminded me of a family
reunion. They were all laughing at a remark made by Mary, who still possess-
ed that dry sense of humor.
After a couple of hours at the dress shop, I thought I must have a new
hair-do to go with with my smart new outfit. I walked up the street to thc
noted beauty salon "Mars" which was jointly owned by Margene Benskin
and Marjorie Durham. Marge specialized in hair styles, while Margene did thc
manicures and facials. The girls did all their own work and used their own
systems. I got the works! The facial was a special mixture of mud, lemon juice
and witch hazel. The polish used for my manicure was a new shade called
I next needed a new pearl necklace to complete my outfit, so I went to
Mildred Ratzlaff's and Hazel Harmon's jewelry shop. They had, I knew, the
best pearls in the world secured by that famous pearl diver, Bob Weaks. Bob
was showing me his new diving suit and did he ever look cute in it. His right
hand man was L'il Herby Scarr, who was afraid of the water but liked to travel.
Herbv wanted to join the navy but when he got sea sick, he decided he wasn't
that I did not know about. The pilot was Jake Rausch. You could have knock-
ed me over with a feather when I heard this because of all things I didn't ex-
pect him to be a pilot but Marie told me that he didn't expect to be one him-
self. After his girl left him for the leader of a swing band he didn't know
a navy man. I-lerby decided before the navy- department did, that he wasn't go-
ing to join his classmates, Bob Barwick and I-Iarold Willeman in the service.
The two boys, Bob and Harold, found out that the song was true about join-
ing the navy to see the girls, instead of seeing the sea. Bob was an officer but
Harold was in the guardhouse most of the time due to the fact that he believed
one could see the girls AWOL.
It was now time for lunch and was I hungryl I stopped at the well known
cafeteria called "Popular Paul's" and met the proprietor, Paul Ashenfelter, who
owned a chain of little restaurants. The chef who 'Acooked up" new recipes for
the joint was the timid Mildred Dachenhaus. They ordered all their food
from the Kroger Store because Chuck Allen was now the president of the Kroger
and Baker's Company. Chuck had a wonderful idea for getting trade by having
a skating rink in the back of all the large stores. A'Popular Paul's" used a new
kind of beverage discovered by Don Bauman and Hank Gibson. I was sur-
prised to find the drink delicious. Paul also bought all of his bread and pastry
products from that brilliant business woman, Kathleen Chubb, who now has
bakeries all over the country. The motto on her bread wrappers is, "Chubb's
bread saves you dough, and keeps you from feeling low". '
After meeting some of these famous people of that famous class and talk-
ing about others, I felt as if I were a celebrity myself. I left Paul's and went
back to the apartment and prepared a speech that I intended to use in the west
when I went there in a couple of months. After writing an outline it was time
to dress for dinner. At eight o'clock I had an engagement to attend an opening
night of the play "Mellerdrammer" with the great actress Carol Brey. The play
was written by Barbara Borris, especially for Miss Brey, This was Barbara's
last play because she intended to retire to the Kolbes. The play was on Broad
way and in the 'APodunk Theatre" which was managed by Rose Mary Dietrich.
When I got to the theatre I was amazed at the large crowd waiting outside try-
ing to get in. In the theatre, before the curtain went up, I saw 'a large number
of famous people such as, Eldor Baden and his beautiful wife. Eldor was presi-
dent of the Gulf Refining Co., and was entertaining one of his close friends,
Jim Collins. Jim was dressed Ht to kill but after all he had a right to be be-
cause he had taken the place of Mayor La Guardia and now was the mayor of
New York. Getting back to the play, I noticed that the curtain was hand--
painted. It was the Hrst bit of painting I had ever seen done on curtains in a
large theatre. Of course, I knew that it was painted by that great artist, Delora
Theobald. She had studied in Paris and was known the world over. Well, it
was time for the curtain to go up. The play was very interesting and Miss Brey
did a superb piece of acting. I tried to get her autograph but she was surrounded
by newspapermen and other autograph hounds so I thought I might be for-
tunate to meet her again.
It was time for me to start my trip to California and I finally decided ts
go as far as Detroit by airplane and then buy a car and continue by auto. The
plane was to leave at seven o'clock in the morning. I didn't feel like getting up
in time to catch the plane so I called up Bill Gilson, president of the Transcon-
tinental Airlines, and asked him if he could fix it up so I could get a plane at
about ten o'clock. Bill was an old acquanitance and I thought this was just
my chance to get on any plane I wanted. Bill, very courteously, told me that
he didn't know anything about the time schedule but the planes were probably
all sold out and I would have to take the one at seven.
At the plane I saw another Napoleon graduate. The stewardess was none
other than petite Marie Shasteen. She explained many things about air flying
whether to join the foreign legion or to mess around with a plane. After pilot-
ing around for a while he thought it would be fun to become a worker on the
air lines. Well, that's the way things go.
On the plane I chanced to meet the well-known lecturer, Mary Jean Lane.
She was going west as far as Wyoming, to Carolyn Walker's dude ranch. Mary
.lean needed a good rest after her lecture tour and she thought the ideal spot
for a rest would be at Carolyn's dude ranch. better known to vacationists as
"Come West Young Men-Bar l-8-U". The foreman was Paul Leifer. He was
the handsomest looking rider in the west. And could he herd cattle!
The plane finally stopped at Detroit and was I glad. I was so air sick that
before the trip was over I felt like bailing out. But, as you can all guess, I didn't
have the nerve. I decided to spend a few days in Detroit and see the game be-
tween the Detroit Tigers and the Cleveland Indians. I knew that Detroit would
Win because they were owned by the famous baseball expert, Wally Praet. The
game began at two o'clock at Brigg's Stadium. The announcer was Bob Kiser.
I knew he announced football games but I didn't suspect that he was also an
announcer for baseball clubs. At the game I saw Benny Kessler, the coach, giv-
ing last minute instructions to his team. Cleveland played a hard game but
Detroit was too good for them. The score ended in favor of the Tiger's. This
game put Detroit in first place, and I, with my womanly instinct, knew that
both Benny and Walt would celebrate. I took a taxi and went to the little
restaurant owned by Babs Groll, known to all Detroiters as the "Hash House".
When I entered, I saw Benny, Walt, Bob Motter. Bob Gebhart and Estel
Comadol. These great sportsmen were discussing the afternoon's ball game.
'They were having a heated argument. Bob Motter was an authority on basket-
ball and was coaching the team at Yale. Estel Comadoll was a well-known
football coach at Notre Dame University. By the way, Notre Dame had become
a member of the Big Ten since "Mohawk" was doing the coaching. Bob Geb-
hart was acting unusual because he sat at the table and didn't say a word. Bob
was coaching a group of professionals called the i'Green Bay Packers". He had
quite a team.
After the boys argued pro and con on the subject of baseball, I heard Bob
say. "I.et's go over to the theatre and hear Lucy Cienuit sing." When I heard
Bob say this, I thought I would go myself, because I had heard her sing before
when she was on a concert tour.
I finished my delicious lunch and took a taxi to my apartment where
I dressed for the theatre. I telephoned to see if I could get a ticket for the concert
and was fortunate to get one. That evening after hearing a delightful concert
I made my way back to Lucy's dressing room. There I met Hilda Mehring, a
reporter for the Detroit paper, "Galli-Curcis". She was still the friendly person
that I had heard so much about. I also met the famous make-up artist, June
Hefflinger. June was known throughout the country for her new make-up
tricks that would make any one look like a million. Lucille Panning was also
present because she was the secretary to June. She had just been voted the ideal
secretary. She is as you can all plainly see, a good worker. Miss Genuit's pian-
ist was Napoleon's gift to the concert world, William Plassman.
I intended to continue my journey to the coast by auto so of course I had
to buy a car. I went down to the Chevrolet Garage and whom do you think I
met? Leo Snyder, who had become president of General Motors Company,
happened to be inspecting the garage at the time and so I stopped to chat with
him. He said that business was never better. He had three children and was
living in Flint, Michigan. He looked handsome, healthy and happy. He show-
ed me around the garage and showed me all the latest deluxe models. While in
the plant we ran into Jim Davis and his assistant, John Deblin. Now don't get
me wrong, they weren't working in the plant but were just getting some dope
on mechanics. You see, Jim was cracking jokes and teaching Industrial Arts
Cwith the assistance of Johnj at Ohio State University. At first I didn't know
Jim because he had grown a mustache and he looked so different.
I then started on my trip. I felt lonesome so I turned on my radio. The
first thing I knew I was listening to the witty comedian Joe Higbea. What a
sense of humor! I was listening to him and laughing so hard that before I had
any idea what was happening, I had taken a fender off some one's car. I pulled
up to the side of the road. I heard someone say, "These women drivers! Women
aren't fit to drive cars." The man looked at his fender and did he rave. "Oh,
those Xml: I I--if women!" I walked over to the car with a smile on my face and
told him that I would pay all the damages. He looked at me disgustedly and
then he recognized me. It was none other than "Oky" Dielman, the boy from
Napoleon who gave up his job as owner of the coal company to become a sen-
ator. He excused himself and said he didn't know it was I. We had a short
talk about him fall men like to talk about themselves, and "Oky" is no ex-
ceptionj and then both went our separate ways.
When I got to Cincinnati, I stopped at a stand and ordered a hot dog and
bottle of chocolate milk. The little joint was a combination gas station and
refreshment stand. I had seen them all along my way and I found that this
one was owned by Chalmer Baker. My car was given a complete service. After
having a little food I felt much better and drove on without getting to talk
Nothing of importance happened until I arrived in Chicago, and there
I was arrested for parking in front of a fire hydrant, How was I supposed to
know that it wasn't allowed? Nobody ever told me. I got a ticket nevertheless.
I was to appear in court at nine o'clock the next morning and I wanted to be
out of Chicago before then. Well, the only thing to do was to appeal to the
Chief of Police of the city. I called at Eldon Gottschalk's home at two o'clock in
the morning. Of course, I had to get him out of bed. When he came to the door
after I had rung the bell about fifty times, he didn't even act as if he were glad
to see me. He was rather angry, as a matter of fact. It was the servant's night
out so he invited me to come in and I told him my difficulties. He not too
politely, told me to appear in court the next morning and to quit bothering
him or he would bring charges against me for disturbing the peace and trying
to bribe an officer of the law. I was distressed but I finally decided it would
be a good idea to appear in court. The next morning at court I came face to
face with one of the few women judges of our country, "Sis" Rieger. My law-
yer got up and talked for a couple of minutes and then "Sis" said, "Twenty-
two dollars and fifty cents." My lawyer advised me to pay it, so I did. Terrible
how these courts take people's money away from them.
I bought a paper and after reading the funnies I turned to the middle
of the paper and what do you think I found? I found the column written by
Harry McAllister entitled "Advice to the Love Lorn". The article was ex-
tremely interesting and was an inspiration to all the young folk in love. It really
contained a lot of good advice. In an advertisement I noticed the name of
Marilyn McConkey as an interior decorator. She gave many references about
places she had already finished. One of the places was the "Strayer Shoe Com-
pany" which was the leading shoe store in Chicago. It was an exclusive shop
owned by Roger Strayer. Another place was the large grocery concern which
was now a chain grocery because of the way Karl Baker had built it up. The
grocery was designed by Miss McConkey and was extremely well planned.
I went over to the University of Chicago and I saw many of the former
students of Nap High. Ronny Bockelman was there teaching mathematics. It
was the funniest thing, because Ronny didn't look a bit like a professor. An-
other former student who had spent his time in becoming a professor was Paul
Cochran. He' was teaching the students how to twirl a baton with one hand
and jerk a soda with the other. Paul was married and had a couple of children.
Kathryn Diemer was teaching typing at the university. She was bustling around
from one place to another and I didn't get a chance to talk to her.
I continued my trip westward, and for two days I had a very lovely
journey but I knew it couldn't last forever because I was never very lucky.
When I hit Des Moines, Iowa, I began to feel as if I were catching a cold. l
stopped and got some Vicks at a drug store and there was Donny Petter. He
had grown to be about six feet tall. He was jerking a soda when I entered but
he soon waited on me. Unlike most other large store owners, Don was behind
the counter working with his employees. Don was a very wealthy man but he
A couple of days later I noticed a rash on my hands. I took a mirror out
fContinued On Page 455
-CLASS OF 1942---
Junior Class History
Eleven long years ago, the class of 1942 embarked upon its voyage through
school. The voyage has had its ups and downs, but most of the members who
started this voyage are with us today taking an active part in manning the good
ship N. H. S.
We were sad to lose fellow crew members but we quickly accepted new
ones. Some of these newer recruits have developed into leaders before the mast.
We worked hard this year and successfully staged a play under the very
able direction of Miss Shiffrer and Mr. Johnson. Our stand during basketball
season was also a success.
Our class has produced some fine athletes, and several won letters in foot-
ball, basketball, track and tennis. Next year our class will form the nucleus for
all these teams.
We are nearing the end of our voyage, for next year we will be Seniors.
and rule the waves. After that, we embark on another voyage-the greatest
voyage of all.
CLASS OF 1942---
one: K. Musshel,
two: M. Bruns, M.
Gomer, R. B
three: D. Fruchey,
four: B. Harrison,
G. Bost, W. Nelson, M. Brubaker, G. Cox, M. Rcttig, J. Kerr, E
Fahringer, M. Genuit, S. McClure, A. Loudon. T. McColley, W
M. Kratzer, L. Glick, E, Osborn, E, Roessing, C. Boyer, M. Nye
D. Cupp, M. DeTray, M. Willeman, B. Crawford, L. Eichoff, L
five: L. Kolbe, H. Parming, R. Bowerman, M. K. Foster, H. Nichols, M. Donley, D
---CLASS OF 1942-1-
one: H. Bost, L. Schuette, B. Small, D. Stevens, B. Limpach, M. Bevelhymer, K. Hoover
C. E. Shclt.
two: W. Plassman, Jr. Spieth, J. Laremore, C. Thornton, C. Shoemaker, J. Bost, C
Guhl, H. Shartzer.
three: M. Burkholder, L. Houck, C. Gee, J. A. Swick, L. Reid, M. Van Streacler, J
Long, A. Lensman.
four: M. A. Mathers, L. Hampton. P. Rohrbaugh, E. B. Shinew, C. Hoelfel, M. Rohr
baugh, B. Travis, Jr. Jennings.
five: P. Mann, J. Reimund, R. Cupp, L. Shelt, L. Knepley, E. Sickmiller, B. Del
venthal, M. J. Mead.
"We cannot say, and We will not say
That he is dead: he is just away!
With a cheery smile and a wave of the hand
He wandered into an unknown land:
And let us wondering how very fair
It must needs be, since he lingers there!"
-lTWO MORE YEARS TO GO---
Sophomore Class History
Step by step we, the class of "43", gradually are achieving new goals. We
have reached the half way mark now and have started to get the true taste of
genuine high school life. By that l mean studies, athletics, and participation in
the school clubs, such as Hi-Y, G. R., F. F. A., F. H. A. and numerous others.
A great number of the '43 students participated in the athletic program.
We have numerous boys in football, basketball and track. They are showing
their true talent by winning regular positions on the teams. The girls have
volley-ball, softball and basketball. They are making quite a showing in these
Summing our year's work, we can find great progress. As we look ahead
we are able to see new glory and a brilliant future awaiting us.
-lTWO MORE YEARS TO GO-
one: E. Rosebrock, M. Reimund, H. Thompson. I.. Riggs, E. Hancock, M. Andrew
Max Minnich, B. Crenger, B. Dille, J. Krauss,
two: B. Myers, R. Hefflinger, J. Hellman, J. Harmon, M. Smith. I.. Genuit, A. Thomas
D. Dunn, R. Howe. B. Vocke.
three: H. Rothenberger, W. Warner, D, Gunter, M. Keel, G. Gurtzweiler, A. Klotz, F
Imbrock, M. Hoffman, L. Weichers, G. Parsels.
four: M. Shelt, R. Farison, P. Leonhardt, H. Dehnbostel, M. Armstrong, D. Orwig. I.
Hockman, J. Dietrick, G. Walker, B. Hoover.
five: F. Gordon, C. Casteel, M. Lange, M. Mengerink, D. Stough, E. Allen, R. Agler
E. Lang, A. Hovey, M. Dietrich, R, Knifiin.
-TWO MORE YEARS TO GO?-
one: C. Buckmaster, R. M. Reiser, T. Spencer, V. XVittenberg, L. Gcnuit, M. Fruchey
F. Pohlman, J. Delventhal, L. Knepiey, H. Kurtz.
two: B. Bernius, J. Bemis, V. Barnett, R. Harrington, J. Rieger. V. Cupp. R Davis
J. Curdes, E. Parsels, J. Smith.
three: R. Dachenhaus, T. Bost, R. Bemis, K. Cuebers, V. Fruth, P. Bressler, B. Bost, L
Sworden, R, Oberhaus, C. Bond.
four: G. Young, B. Perry, G. Blair, B. Westhoven, H. Smith, P. McAllister. C. Fill-
inger, C. Dietrich, L. Miller, D. Sauber.
five: B. Travis, V. Mahler, C. Vorwerk, R. Flory, D. Pacey, N. Kratzer, K. Ashenfelter
D. Davis, T. Boyd. M. Cuff, D. Motter.
Do you call How About A Smile? Shoot 'em high!
Hey-you're matching me!
I can't read it,
Do they? Huh-uh. Did it Work? Carolyn.
--"THREE MORE TO GOD-
Freshman Class History
' September of 1940 marks another milestone in the history of Napoleon
High School, for in this month gathered the ninety-nine members of the class
of 1944. After the first few Weeks, we caught the Napoleon spirit from the
other classes and entered into school life with enthusisam.
We are Well represented in the band, the different clubs and organizations
and' our scholastic standing is high. As for sports many members of our class
went out for football and our freshman basketball team was one of the best in
years. And all those who did not contribute to the high school in these Ways
were always on the sidelines cheering for good old N. H. S.
Although We have attended high school for only one year, our love and
loyalty to our school is very great and in the remainder of our years here we
intend to prove it.
"THREE MORE TO GO"--1
one: F. LeRuth. J, Bruns. B. Lensman, M. Deblin, D. Farrison, E. Augenstein, K. Creag
cr. G. Taylor, D. Ingle.
two: M. Sturdavant, V. Reichert, L. Vorwerk. H. Laremore. A. Knepley, F. Glanz, B
Thielman, D. Kirian, L. Mehring.
three: J. Heaston. L. Russell. E. Sharp. M. Gebhardt. P. Deimling, B. Racey. J. Palmer
N. Richards, D. Shelt.
four: E. Thornton, W. Cordes, M. Roessing, C. Snyder, N. Stevens, L. Hickman, R
Huddle, W. Glick, E. Hefflinger.
five: P. Phipps, N. Gilliland, P, Sonnenburg, M. Buckmastcr. J. Miller, M. Bond, N
Howe, J. Kanney, D. Stout, D. Spieser.
"THREE MORE TO GUM?
one: R. Shiarla, H. Desgrange. W. Wittenburg, M. Desgrange, J. Fruchey, W. Dietrich
W. Gerken, L. Long. VJ. Gerken.
two: N. Lauterbach, M. Schafer, B. Showman, R. Shoemaker, L. Panning, W. Ober-
haus, M. Davis, B. Bell, M. Meek.
three: R. Harmon, E. Vajen, R. Stites, B. Allen. W. Foster, M. Dulle, E. Saneholtz
L. Bostelman, R. Riessen.
four: E. Hess, R. Foster, B. Little, P. Walters, S. Shinew. D. Plummer, D. Wurthman
D. Barnes, N. Cordes, L. Druhot.
flvez Radke, M. Wachtman. T. lVlcColley, E. Mathers, K. Dtlvcnthal. J. Warner
G. McAllister, D. Huddle, P. Von Deylon, D. Smith.
Robert B. Oldfather
Heidelberg College, A. B. 1925:
Ohio State, M. A., 1937: Napoleon
High School 1925-1929: Fremont
High School 1929-1937: Napoleon
High School Princpal 1937-1941.
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 1916-1919:
Napoleon High School Principal
1919-1925: Napoleon High School
WILLIS R. ARN
Ohio Northern, B. S., 1927: Ohio State Uni-
versity, M. S., 1931: Phi Mu Delta: Alpha
Phi Gamma, Honorary: Physics, Chemistry,
General Science: Buckeye Advisor.
Heidelberg College, A. B., 1933: Nyodos Lit-
erary Society: Kappa Delta Phi, Honorary:
University of Vermont, M. A., 1941: Englisli.
Girl Reserve Advisor.
Ohio State University, B. S., 1934: Epsilor
Pi Tau, Honorary: Findlay High School 1935-
19363 Westerville High School, 1937: Grad-
uate study Ohio State University: Industrial
Defiance College, A. B., 1931: University cf
Michigan, M. A., 1937: Zeta Theta Epsilon,
Junior High Science: Elementary Supervisor:
Visual Education Advisor.
Oberlin Conservatory, Oberlin College, B. S.
M., 1939: Graduate study, Layton School of
Art, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 1940: Music and
PHARON K. HECKLER
Bowling Green State University, B. S., 1938:
Graduate study, University of Michigan 1939-
l94O: Biology, General Science, Consumers
Science: Hi-Y Advisor.
Bowling Green State University, B. S. 1934-
Special Degree in Commercial Education, Ohio
State University: Business Training, Retailing,
Typing, Bookkeeping, Retailing Coordinator.
Bowling Green State University. B. S., 1934:
Quill Type, Library Association: Penn State,
1936: Grand Rapids High School. 1934-1937:
Shorthand, Typing, Geography, Office Practice.
:FJOHN V. CUFF
Kenyon College, Ph. B., 1930: University of
Michigan. M. A.. 1937: Phi Beta Kappa, Psi
Upsilon: History. Mathematics.
Wooster College, B. A., 1932: Graduate study
Bowling Green University 1936-1940: Eng-
lish. American History, Football Coach, Assist-
ant Basketball Coach, Track Coach.
VIRGINIA V. MEEKISON
Radcliffe College, B. A., 1931: Ohio State
University, M. A., 1935: History, English
SWVINSON M. WEBER
Oberlin College, A. B., 1934: Miami Univer-
sity: University of Michigan: Berlin Heights
High School 1934-1937: Junior High Coach,
General Science, Biology, Hi-Y Supervisor.
if-Serving as Lieutenant in Quartermaster
Corps, U. S. Army, at Randolph Field,
:HF-Science instructor, Melverne High School,
Melverne, N. Y.
Willis R. Arn Lenore Farnham Lawrence Secrest
Vergil Ort Lorrene Love Pharon K. Heckler
Wayne Titus Ernestine Barckert John V. Cuff
Clifford Nelson Virginia V. Meekison Vinson M. Weber
A1fred D. Florence Antoinette Zanolli Edward E. RObCrtS
A. J, Rohrbaugh Ellenor Bricker Theodore Dietsch
. . 1 1
John L. Johnson Vida Shilfrer John Kappel
- , 1
Dewey D. Shaw Ora Green Michael Lombardi
ALFRED D. FLORENCE
Wittenberg College. B. A., 1936: Alpha Tau
Omega. Kappa Phi Kappa, Honorary: Carding-
ton High 1936-1937: Assistant Football
Coach, Basketball Coach, Physical Education.
Cberlin College, B. A. 1940: Physical Educa-
EDWARD E. ROBERTS
Tri-State College, B. S., 1913: Ohio State
University, M. A. 1940: graduate study, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1938: History, Mathe-
A. J. ROHRBAUGH
Deliance College: B. A. Graduate Study, Iowa
State University, Ohio State University, Bowl-
ing Green State University: Mathematics.
Ohio State University, B. S.. 1938: Monroe-
ville High School, 1939: Vocational Home
Ohio State University. B, S., 1939: Graduate
study, Ohio State University: Epsilon Pi Tau,
Honorary: Industrial Arts.
JOHN L. JOHNSON
Bowling Green State University, B. S., 19341
Graduate study University of Michigan 1936-
37-38-40: English. Speech.
Oberlin College, B. A., 1938: Graduate Study
XVestern Reserve University: French, German.
University of Wisconsin: University of Toledo,
B. B. A. and B. Ed., 1938: Graduate study
University of Toledo: Social Science, Business,
Band Drill Master.
DEWEY D. SHAW
Iowa State College, B. S. 1924: University oi
Illinois, M. S. 19303 Sigma Xi, Gamma Sigma
Delta, Sigma Phi. Honorary: Graduate studv
University of Illinois: Agriculture.
Neal coiffure, sweet smile, charming manner,
trim dress serves as an inlroduclion to Miss
Green to whom we exlend our appreciation and
MICHAEL LOMBARDI U
St. Pietro Maielo, Napes, Italy: Musical In-
lJUN1oR HIGH -
Seventh Grade History
H We in the seventh grade are proud to feel we are a part of the high school.
No more are we the little boys and girls who have to have a teacher to watch
our every step.
Being in the study hall with the high school students proved to be quite
a problem, but after the first six weeks things straightened out.
We were all pleased with the activity ticket plan. Many of us had not
attended football or basketball games before.
Both boys and girls participated in sports this year. The boys have al-
ready proven their ability in basketball and football and we are sure they will
be good varsity material for high school.
There is much rivalry between the two seventh grade home rooms: each
room having its own girls team.
The seventh grade girls played against the eighth grade girls and the high
school, and though they were badly beaten, Miss Zanolli said they did well
considering their lack of experience.
Eighth Grade Class History
After eight years of sometimes tiresome toil and sometimes a lot of fun.
the eighth grade is ready to enter Senior High School.
Eighth grade students participated in the Band, Orchestra, Intramurals,
Student Council, Jr. Hi Basketball, Football and contributed articles to the
Judging by this year's performance our boys should be good material for
the varsity squads. The girls also participated in many different sports and
showed considerable skill.
One of the highlights in the social season was the Christmas Party, where
we played games, exchanged gifts and enjoyed refreshments.
The "Fish Pond" and "No lVlan's Land" were the two successful booths
sponsored by the eighth grade in the Annual School Carnival.
During the year we have given many small dramas connected with history
and have gone on many Held trips.
All in all, we have had a very enjoyable year.
--CLASS OF 1946-
one-E. Grubaugh, L. Dunbar, W. Huddle, J. Durham, N. Brown, R
Ciarrick, M. Dillon.
two: J. Delventhal, S. Donovan, M. Carter, E. Bickford, R. Dulle
three: B. Bost, E. Higbea, L. Helberg, H. Hoover, R. Burkholder, R
Campbell, W. Bostelman.
four: N. Anderson, D. Dielman, D. Cupp, A. Baker, J. Boyer, H. Elling
Hve: B. Hatcher, M. Hutchins, C. Higbea, D. Ellingwood, P. Bernius
one: R. Johnson, L. V. Shelt, D. Schroeder, I. Spencer, L. Marcus, O
Schlosser, R. Little
two: D. Kraegle, J. Meek. E. Miller, E. Keller, E. Ordwav, C1. Kruse
three: J. Young, R. Murray, R. Scheele, B. Little, L. Ordwav, N. Watch
four: H. Kruse, W. Oberhaus, R. Schueler, O. Leedy. J. Sturdavant, J
five: F. Plassman, C1. Riggs, W. Young, W. Willeman, R. Showman
CLASS OF 1945---
one: M. Dille, D. Chubb, B. Beck, C. Miller, E. Hoover, H. Diemer, B
Daman, B. Chubb.
two: J. Hefflinger, P. Sattler. M. Durham, N. Hockman, J. A. Heilman,
R. Davis, I. Farison, P. Hagans.
three: B. Moden, J. Donovan, B. Gilbert, G Smith, G. Campbell, A
Baker, J. Crawford, L. Groll.
four: M. Buckmaster, H. Davis, J. Deblin, R. Miller, M. Huddle, M
Parison, R. Daum, M. Augenstein.
five: N. Cupp, E. Gee, J. Holden, J. Davis, R. Prior, E. Cox, B. Gunn
one: L. Thompson, M. Renz, D. Weeks, C. Yocum, B. Walters, R
Weaver, M. Thomas, J. Ratzlaff.
two: G. William, B. Sausser, P. Ott, M. Walters, C. Murray, R. Lou-
den, R. Yackee, P. Smith.
three: M. James, O. Meyers, D. Rohrbaugh, R. Kiel, E. L. Reiser, E
Nelson, R Wirick, J. Kruse.
four: J. Spencer, E. Scarr, C. Wiechers, M. Schwab, J. A. Shoemaker
H. Rohdy, D. Ingle.
five: K. Knepley, D. Lange, B. Ritter, B. Wright, R. Swick, E. Meyer
-- B U C K E Y E --
Pour years of earnest endeavor have molded the Student Council into an
integral student group, Working for democracy in school life and happier living
for those students who are in need.
A full program of activities has vitalized the Student Council, climaxing
with the annual Carnival, an evening of hilarity punctuated with confetti.
Funds raised by the Carnival provide for cafeteria meals for many students
throughout the year. Clothing has been purchased. Library books have been
obtained. Thanksgiving baskets heaped with nourishing food have been
distributed to needy families. Noon dances have been arranged. A Lost and
Pound department has been sponsored.
To continue to grow in usefulness, and thereby in importance is the goal
of the Student Council. Its success will depend on the responsibility and in-
telligent direction of Napoleon High School Students.
For the second consecutive year, the Hall Monitors were organized by the
Student Council. The principal reason for this organization is safety in case
of fire or to assist as well as report the injury of students. The Monitors help
to maintain order in the halls, and Welcome and escort strangers through the
The group consists of forty-two members. Each Monitor is on duty one
period a day.
The organization is a credit to our school and its members look upon their
appointments as an honor.
During 1940-41, the Debate Club has taken many steps to better the
organization. After discouraging days and unforeseen troubles, Stanley McClure,
Robert Bowerman, Karl Baker and Eleanor Pacey traveled to Delta for their
first debate of the season,
Slowly the year's activities progressed until a wide program was arranged
under the excellent supervision of Mr. A. J. Rohrbaugh. Two debates were held
with each of the following schools: Delta, Millbury Lake of Toledo, Lima
South and Swanton.
Other than this schedule, the members had several social affairs. Funds
were raised by sponsoring a concert by the Treble Clef Glee Club from the
Bowling Green State University. This money was for dues to the newly or-
ganized National Forensic League and to subscribe for the Congressional Digest.
Blue "N's" with small white "D's" were rewarded to the four original
members, Karl Baker, Eleanor Pacey, Norma Jean Zahrend, and Betty Buck-
Members of the Debate Club are: Karl Baker, President: Betty Buck-
master, Vice President: Eleanor Pacey, Secretary and Librarian: Norma Jean
Zahrend, Treasurer: Carol Brey, Arlene Klotz and Marie Shasteen.
Though considerably less in number than in previous years, the news
stalf has made up in quality what it lacks in quantity. More individual bene-
fits were derived by the members of the staff. They learned to shoulder re-
sponsibility and meet deadlines: they learned to proof read, to rewrite and to
censor. Stress was placed upon individualism in the style of writing and selec-
tion of topics. Under the supervision of Miss Farnham, the work went along
smoothly and the local papers were faithfully supplied with school news
throughout the year. And although next year's news staff may be bigger, it
can't be much better!
Editor - - - - - Hilda Mehring
Production Manager - - - Harold Dielman
Junior Editors - - Eleanor Belknap and William Small
Advisor ------ Miss Love
The "Code," olficial newspaper of Napoleon High School, has been suc-
cessfully published for two years. The primary purpose of the paper is to give
students an opportunity to prove their journalistic abilities.
New ideas and ways to improve the paper are advanced in the weekly
meetings. An exchange of papers with other high schools gives the staff sugges-
tions, The paper is published on a bi-monthly schedule and sold by members
of the "N" club, sponsors of the paper.
The staff hopes to have their own mimeograph machine and separate
- B U C K E Y E T
President - Mary Frances Rieger
Vice President - - Carolyn Walker
SQCIGIHIY - - - Marilyn McConkey
Corresponding Secretary ---- Jean I-Ioeffel
The college club made its entrance into the roster of Napoleon High
School organizations at the beginning of the fall term. The membership was
limited to Juniors and Seniors. Thirty names were placed on the roll.
The purpose of the club was to give information to the members about
vocations, schools, and tuitions. Faculty members and college representatives
were very helpful to the group. Discussions, reports and moving pictures added
interest to the meetings. The members obtained a great deal of aid from the
c1ub's program. Since the club serves a need in the school, its future success is
The dramatic club was organized this year under the supervision of Mr.
Johnson, The main objective is to conquer stage fright, Public Enemy Num-
ber l of most actors. The club consisted of members of the Freshmen and
With the assistance of a few energetic senior speech students, We were able
to produce a Christmas play from "Little Women" in an assembly program.
The following were elected as oiiicers: President, Luther Genuit: Secretary,
Patty Leonhardt: Treasurer, Vivian Barnett.
We hope to start again next year with more vim and vigor than ever bef
fore, so we may accomplish our objective to a fuller extent.
Under the direction of Prof. Lombardi the Napoleon High School orches-
tra had another successful year.
It appeared at various local meetings and banquets during the school year,
entertaining many people. Together with the Glee Clubs and Band, it presented
a Spring Musical Festival, which was a complete success. The orchestra also
played for the Junior and Senior Class plays and participated in the annual
Although the orchestra began the year with inexpereinced violinists and
had only one forty-five minute practice period a Week, it can point to its ac-
complishments with pride.
This year the football team was under the direction of a new coach, Mr
Nelson, and therefore had to learn a new coach's methods of playing. The team
did not have much time to learn the fundamentals and many things had to be
omitted. There were spots where the boys had to play on their initiative, but
they came through in fine style.
The team won the first game and improved each week. After defeating
Defiance for the first time in the history of the school on the Defiance field.
everyone felt sure that the team would win the League Pennant. But after this
game the breaks went against us and we lost more games than we won.
All the boys who played football under Coach Nelson this year learned
a great deal of football and enjoyed it, too. The Seniors are sure that the
underclassmen will uphold the high standards Coach Nelson has ingrained in
them his first year here.
of my purse to see if my make-up was on straight and my face was broken
out. I went to a woman doctor, Betty Rohrs, who was the most famous doctor
in the country. She diagnosed my csae as just plain measles. This was too much!
She called one of her best nurses, Lillian Bressler. Lillian, I found, was a tall
likeable person who was athletically inclined. While in the hospital with a siegc
of the measles at Pueblo, Colo., I found that Lute Kolbe had a delivery system
in the city. Lillian informed me that he had this service in all the large cities
Lute lived in Oakland, Calfiornia with his beautiful wife, Barbara. Bob Kretz.
heavyweight champion of the world, also lived in Pueblo. He owned a gym
where he trained Hghters. He was a great success but the negroes didn't like hint
because he had taken the title away from Joe Louis. Joe had fought so long
that he finally became wobbly in the knees from old age.
After exactly two weeks in the hospital, I was allowed to travel on. l
went directly to Hollywood. Here goes a blond and there goes Shirley Temple
with her husband. I first went to Gene Miller's studio where Walt Disney
used to be. Gene's latest picture was a great success called "Heebie-Jeebiesf' The
play was written by Eleanor Pacey who had a very good imagination. Betty
Kasky was the secretary for the film company. She had a terrible time trying to
keep everything straight. The leading artist in the play was Norbert Kirian.
He excelled in drawing and had been advanced to the position of art supervisor.
Gene invited me out to his house to meet his wife, Bonnie. who was a beautician
at Twentieth-Century Fox. She did all the hair-do's for the movie stars. I
found Bonnie was just as pretty and tiny as ever. She looked chic in a new
outfit that she had just bought at Jean Zachrich's clothing store for women
It had all the latest creations in it, and she designed clothes for movie stars.
Kathryn Reichert, the interior decorator, who designed most of the new houses.
was invited to have lunch with the Miller's the same day as I did. At Twen-
tieth-Century Fox, the German teacher was 'none other than Elizabeth Helms.
The electrician of importance was Chuck Wells. Chuck had many chances
to go into the movies but his wife wouldn't let him. Herman Schroeder was
the property man on the lot. He was always right where you wanted him to
be. The man in the wardrobe department for the stars was that well-dressed
young man, Gene Wirick.
After an interesting visit in Hollywood, I turned north and went to Oak.-
CContinued On Page 495
-1 A T H L E T I C S -M
Napoleon 32 Hamler 22
Napoleon 20 Montpelier 25
Napoleon 38 Wauseon 23
Napoleon 26 Defiance 27
Napoleon 38 Liberty Center 3l
Napoleon 19 Bowling Green 41
Napoleon 39 Bryan 22
Napoleon 35 Defiance 3l
Napoleon 32 Hicksville 2l
Napoleon 43 Montpelier 32
Napoleon 32 Bryan 38
Napoleon 40 Wauseon 42
Napoleon 43 Scott 46
Napoleon 37 Van Wert 26
Napoleon 43 Liberty Center 28
Napoleon 52--Swanton 26 Napoleon 32-Maumee 35
The Wildcat Basketball Team for 1940-41 Won over half of their sched-
uled games. All through the season the team showed flashes of good basketball.
The team finished in fourth place in the League.
Robert Kiser Robert Gebhart Robert Motter Estel Comadoll
Norman DeTray Maurice Nye NVilliam Small John Bost
land. Donelda Boyd was the outstanding beautician in this vic'nity. She told
me that she had an awful lot of trouble with these women of about fifty who
insisted upon looking about fifteen instead of their correct age. She had invented
a way to make them look younger but she couldn't work miracles.
While in Oakland I thought I might as well enjoy a little night life, I
went to the "Night Club Lalapaloosan which was managed and owned jointly
by Norma Lee and Ed. Ingle, It was a beautiful place, simply beautiful. The
orchestra was the best all-girl orchestra that I had ever heard. The leader war
Lillian Lange and her assistant leader was Norma Jean Zahrend. Norma did all
the clarinet solos. I had a wonderful time but I had to leave when the place
My lecture tour called for me in Washington next. My tire went flat when
I was about fifty miles from nowhere but I happened to see a girl riding a
horse so I yelled at her, I really mean I yelled, too, because I wasn't able to
address that group of high school students but instead spent a week treating my
throat at Catherine Bockelman's ranch.
When my throat healed, I went to Seattle where I was entertained at the
high school by Jim Stout, the Superintendent. I was shown the beautiful build-
ings which were kept in tip-top condition: Jim said he copied it after Napoleon
While in Vfashington, I had another experience. One day while driving
along the highway I became thirsty. I stopped at a very modern farm house,
which was occupied by Junior Stevens. I-Ie gave me a drink and showed me
around. Don Crawford was also there. Don told me he was an agriculture teach-
er at the State U. He said he always referred to Jr. as the perfect example of a
After finishing my lecture tour in the west, I retired to the Old lVIaid's
I-Iome where I intend to spend the remainder of my life in peace and quiet,
BOWLING GREEN-51 NAPOLEON-45 LIBERTY CENTER-28
I After several weeks of strenuous practice in the gym, Napoleon thinclads
oflicially opened their '4l season on April 17 in a triangular meet staged at
Bowling Green. The "Wildcats" showed their superiority by taking a possible
four out of five first places in the field events and making the A'Bobcats" fight
for every winning point.
NAPOLEON-8 6 M DEFIANCE-2 9 Z
Our first home meet and all the boys were stepping in high style: we
came through with our first victory of the season whipping our rival "Bull-
dogs" from Deliance. The Naps took eleven out of thirteen first places from
MONTPELIER-5 3 BRYAN-4 7 NAPOLEON-l 7
Our first night meet of the year but as the score shows it was rather un-
successful. All of the boys tried hard, very hard. but were unable to get a taste
of those first place points. Due to light trouble three of the field events were
LIBERTY CENTER-61 M NAPOLEON-5 7 M
After defeating the "Tigers" earlier in the season the law of averages
over-took us and we came home none the happier. Injuries prevented several of
the boys from participating: this helped greatly to our downfall.
WAUSEON-8 0 NAPOLEON-3 0
Are we mortified+The "Indians" produced a well balanced team and
the "Wildcats" were only able to squeeze in four first places. Injuries still kept
several boys at home.
Bryan-74, Wauseon-71, Montpelier-5 5 Z, Napoleon-19 M
Liberty Center-15, Defiance-3
A large percentage of our boys got "under the wire" to qualify for the
Hnals in the all important meet of the season.
Napoleon boys who should receive special recognition for placing in their
respective events are: E. Comadoll, shotput, second: J. Bost, low and high hurd-
les, second and third: R. Earison, mile, thirdg N. DeTray, 440 yard dash, third:
D. Motter. discus. fifth. The mile and half-mile relay teams both received fifth
place honors. All the way the battle was between Bryan and Wauseon with
the Bears Iinally on top to win their eighth straight League Title.
This year's tennis team, despite lack of experience, gave a good perform-
ance in matches with Defiance, Bryan, Maumee and Bowling Green. There is
much promise for next year.
The league match was again held on the Napoleon courts. Bryan, Defiance
and Napoleon participated in this event.
Jim Kerr, Earl Roessing, Lowell Reid, Lawrence Hampton, Fritz Pohl-
man and Vincent Reichert formed the squad.
Intramurals enjoyed the third successful year under the supervision of Mr.
Florence and Miss Zanolli.
The sports included basketball, ping pong, foul shooting and volleyball.
All boys and girls in the upper six grades were given an equal chance to partici-
pate in the games.
For the past two years, basketball has been the most popular sport, and
was the favorite again this year. A team from each home room entered the elim-
ination. The seventh, eighth and ninth grades represented the National League,
and the senior high school teams the American League .
Mr. Titus' home room emerged victorious in the American League for the
second consecutive year. Miss Bricker's home room was the champion of the
On the 'ANight of Champions" held March twenty-sixth, Titus' Typers
were victorious, the score 35-28.
Bill Limpach won the individual, foul shooting title and Miss Barckert's
home room team won the team foul shooting honors.
A new champion of table tennis was crowned. Ray Farrison defeated his
challenger, Lowell Reid.
The girl's too were active, participating in basketball, baseball, volley-
ball and ping pong.
Lillian Bressler's 'ABulldogs" woln the volleyball tournament. Hilda
Mehring defeated all opponents to Win the tennis title.
G. A. A.
The Girl's Athletic Association, a new club among the school organiza-
tions this year, has progressed very rapidly. Very early in the year cabinet
members of the club were chosen. One girl from each home room was chosen.
and thus became a member of the cabinet. From this group of girls, the oilicers
of the club were picked. Those selected were: President, Betty Buckmaster:
Vice President, Janet Reimund: Secretary, Mary Debling Treasurer, Vivian
There were two outstanding activities on the calendar of the G. A. A.
First, the Girl's All-Star Basketball game was held on March twelfth, in the
gym. This was both a colorful and interesting game. One team was dressed
in white and the other in blue. lt Was a trying battle and ended with a victory
for the blue team. Second, the Play Day, with thirty girls from Defiance High
School, was held on Saturday, March twenty-ninth, from 2:00 till 5:00 P.
M. Sports, consisting of basketball, volleyball, relays and other games were
enjoyed by all. After the games, a delightful lunch was served in the school
A system of points was worked out by the club which will enable all
girls who try to the best of their ability to obtain pins or letters.
Under the capable direction of Miss Zanolli, the club has had an active
year and is looking forward to future activities.
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- C L U B s --
President - Kathleen Chubb
Vice President Eleanor Belknap
Secretary Joan Heilman
Treasurer - - - Donelda Boyd
Program Chairman - - - Mary Frances Rieger
Social Chairmen - Marilyn lVlcConkey, Bonnie Andrew
Service Chairmen - - Barbara Borris, Carolyn Hoeffel
Publicity Chairmen - - - Evelyn Cozad, Eileen Atkinson
The Girl Reserves started the year with a large club. During the football
season, the club sponsored the candy stand. This year two parties and one joint
meeting were held with the Hi-Y. At Thanksgiving time it cooperated with
the Student Council in giving baskets. A large number of its members attend-
ed the Cu. R. conference in Delta this year. Two formal inductions for new
members were scheduled: one in the fall and one in the spring, The annual
Mother-Daughter Banquet was held May seventh. A new custom was started
this year with the introduction of a breakfast to honor the Senior members.
Thus passed another year. The Seniors, leaving the club, express the hope
that those remaining will follow the G. R. Code and hold the candles high.
President - Harold Dielman
Vice President - Walter Praet
Secretary - Donald Eetter
Treasurer ------ Eldor Baden
This year the Hi-Y Club continued the quality of service which is a tradi-
tion with this organizaton.
One of the outstanding services rendered by this year's club was the do-
nation of funds to equip a room in the hospital. Another was the gift of
flowers to each patient in the hospital every Sunday.
The annual Mother and Son banquet was held May 8 .The I-Ii-YVClub
sent delegates to all conferences and to Camp Nelson Dodd, State Hi-Y train-
l- M U s I C ?-
Girls' Glee Club
The Girl's Glee Club under the leadership of Miss Love, raised its enroll-
ment to seventy members this year.
A division of the club was deemed necessary and therefore, the members
of the vested Girl's Choir were chosen from the club. This group, composed of
twenty-eight selected voices, made its initial appearance at the Spring Music
Festival. The choir's plans include singing for church services in the late spring.
Another group from the original Cilee Club is the Girl's Octette. This
group has made more public appearances than the others. It has appeared before
the Kiwanis Club, and has assisted With the Spring Music Festival as Well as
appearing before several Women's organizations.
Boys' Glee Club
President - Bill Limpach
Vice President - - Eugene Wirick
Secretary-Treasurer Karl Baker
Director - - Otto Lankenau
Accompanist - Carmen Bond
On organization day about twenty-Hve "Carusos" reported for duty. Alf
though this group was small through out the school year, they were able to
participate in the Music Festival held early this spring. They confined their
Warblings mostly to Stephen Foster melodies and patriotic songs of today. All
of the boys enjoyed Working under the direction of Mr. Lankenau and cooper-
ated to the fullest in making this club successful.
President - Bob Gebhart
Vice President - Bill Small
Secretary - 7 Luther Kolbe
Treasurer ------ - Maurice Nye
This year the "N" club has been a:tiva in several ways. Members sold
pencils on which were printed the foctball and basketball schedules. They also
sold megaphones to the enthusiastic basketball fans. The "Code", sponsored
by the club, is a successful school paper. Pictures are being collected for the
large glass picture case which was built by mernbers last year.
F. H. A.
The F. H, A. is an organization which has completed its second year
in our school. In this shcrt time it has helpedldevelep the girls of Napoleon to
be better home makers.
This year the P. H. A. has had a fullischedule. The annual F. H. A.
meeting of all Northwestern Ohio schools vdas held here in the Auditorium.
The club also spent one morning in Holgatel attending lectures.
At their Mother-Daughter Tea, the girls presented a style show. and a
demonstration of the correct method to serve and eat a luncheon.
During the year, the club was able to hear several excellent speakers.
The Home Economics Department was improved. New dishes were placed
in the kitchen. These will be used at all dinners which the department serves.
F. F. A.
This national organization might well, be termed the backbone of the
nation, for most all of our ra'w materials come from the soil.
The Future Farmers of America have a great responsibility. Through soil
conservation, and crop rotation they will be able to maintain a strong nation
and thus will be the number one power of the world.
This is the fourth year for this organization in Napoleon High School.
Although this year's membership is only eighteen, a small group of boys work-
ing cooperatively can do more than many independent individuals.
For the third successive year our high school band Won the grand prize
in the annual tournament at Toledo University. The three victories permit
Napoleon to retain permanently the trophy, presented by W. S. P. D. The
members of the band spent many hours perfecting their drill routine under the
direction of Mr. Lombardi and Mr. Kappel.
Many new and intricate formations were displayed by the band at foot-
ball games last fall. It also offered a musical background at basketball games.
various political conventions during the year, and the annual Boy Scout pro-
The N. H. S. band Will travel to Columbus this summer to play at the
Ohio State fair.
L l at
As their memorial the class of 1925 enddwed funds for awards to students
for outstanding contributions in service to they school. Later the Napoleon High
School Alumni Association assumed this practlice. Annually, with the exception
of the Seniors, the three highest boys and girls in each class are presented with
certificates. Five boys and girls of the Senicir class are recognized, of which
the three highest boys and girls receive goldQ silver and bronze medals. The
others are the recipients of certificates of merit. 1To be placed on the Merit Award
roster is an achievement to which a student may point with pride. The follow-
ing students are recognized in 1941: 1
Norma Jean Laute
Fred Sattler, Jr.
Lenore Dunbar y
Mary Frances Rieger
Mary Irene Roessing
Mary Lou Hovey
Stage Manager - - Robert Kiser
Dr. Gibbs - - - Eldor Baden
Joe Crowell - - Harold Dielman
Howie Newsome - Paul Cochran
Mrs, Gibbs - - Kathleen Chubb
Mrs. Webb - - - Betty Rohrs
George Gibbs - - Donald Petter
Rebecca Gibbs - Marilyn McConkeV
Wally Webb - - - Karl Baker
Emily Webb - - Lucille Genuit
Prof. Willard - - Willam Gilson
Mr. Webb - - Robert Gunn
Woman in Balcon Bett Buckmaster
Man in Auditorium George Higbea
Lady in Box - - Carolyn Walker
Simon Stimson - William Barnett
Mrs, Soames - - Hilda Nlehring
Senior Class Play
- Paul Leiter
- Karl Baker
Si Crowell - - -
Sam Craig - -
Joe Stoddard - - - Jim Collins
Assistant Stage Managers-
People of the Town-
Carol Brey, Marilyn Young,
Bob Gebhart, Mary Kemm,
Evelyn Cozad, Marv Jean Lane,
Jean Hoeffel, Mary Frances Rieger,
Kathryn Reichert, Lillian Lange
- Gene Wirick
"Our Town", written by Thornton Wilder, is one of the most unusual
plays ever given in Napoleon High School. The unusualness lies in the fact
that there is no scenery used. The play takes place in Grover's Corners, New
Hampshire. You are taken in the homes of the Gibbs' and Webb families.
The second act is based on the love affair between George Gibbs and Emily
Webb and includes a wedding scene, which contains all those elements of poig-
nant sorrow and abundant happiness.
The third act takes you to the cemetery where many of the townspeople
you have come to know are awaiting not "judgment" but greater understand-
ing, Into their midst is led the bride, timid at first and still wishful to go back
to life. She is granted this privilege by reliving her twelfth birthday. But she
Ends living people, occupied with their petty ambitions and small thoughts,
know little of true joy or happiness.
,Q 464- I .
f4T7'z"5 Jumor Class Play
Presented March IO, 1941 by the Junior Class. The play was directed by
Mr. Johnson and Miss Shiffrer. The cast inl order of appearance:
Professor McIntyre - Don Eruchey Bert Parsons - - - Jim Kerr
Mrs. Mclntyre - Eileen Atkinson Dutlch - - Junior Jennings
George McIntyre - Bill Delventhal Pete - - - - Earl Roessing
Lula ---- Ethyl Sickmiller Stewart Miller - Bill Limpach
Vivian - - - V-filmina Gomer Mrsl Miller - - Eleanor Belknap
Elsie ----- Mary Eoster Miltlred - - Carolyn Boyer
Brian Stanley - Norman DeTray Jane - - - Marjorie Brubaker
Terry McIntyre - Carol Shoemaker Extra Boys - - - John Long,
Lowell Ried, Lawrence Hampton
The play, "Young April" was written by Aurania and William Spence
Rouverol. The characters in this delightful comedy are the same who figured
in "Growing Pains." In fact, the play is a sequel to this earlier play, continuing
with the experiences of the Mclntyres, prese lting the two youngsters, Terry
and George in their "later adolescence."
Terry falls in and out of love three tim s, almost marrying the "wrong
one," until Mother and Dad intervene. l
George has grown up and has adjusted himself to some of the realities of
The play, enlivened by frequent bits of humor, is a genuine study of the
"inter-reactions," of parents and children l
M l: T
,tug E 'X D
2 B Fi -ll 5 ' pfzam
Ship shape with deck chairs, life preservers.
banners and ships rigging, the Spring Prom of 1940
was launched. The "Good Ship Napoleon" embark-
ed at 8:30 P. M. with approximately one hundred-
Hfty passengers aboard and docked again at 12:30
The night was beautiful, complete with stars, clear sky and a moon
Which, however, caused the technicians a little' trouble.
The music, furnished by Johnny Burnett and his orchestra, drifted dream-
ily across the Water, even attracting many parents who came to watch the fesef
tivities from the dock.
The girls resplendent in their chic formals were the last Word in fashion
The boys, too, were dressed in their best "bib and tucker".
The committees for decorations and refreshments must be commended
for their hard work. The boat was perfect and the punch, ice cream and
cookies were delicious. Q
Decorations: Barbara Borris, Luther Kolbe, Mary Lane, Lucille Genuit,
Evelyn Cozad, George Higbea, Walter Praet, Jack Yaney, Russell
Reimund, Paul Leifer, Marilyn McConkey, Carolyn Walker, Donald
Petter, Charles Wells and Junior Snyder. Mr. Secrest was the faculty
Refreshments: Betty Ann Mengerink, Dorothy Yackee, Betty Buckmaster.
and Marie Shasteen.
Eat Zzguteitglg? ow listen, Brian Easy does it.
Shakespeare? ? Fashion in track
What's so funny? Industrious students?
Gosddevelggghildies Way out in front
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IS THE LONG AND SHORT OF IT 1-
12-First assemblyw-trial for new cheer leaders.
16-17-Look pretty and watch the birdie-Senior class? taken.
17-Band goes to Paulding. Cochran first in twirling. Are weffproud of
, that band! - 'l
18-I9-Under-classmen pictures taken.
l9-First pep rally-"Avec Vigor".
20-We must be slipping. Fire drill took Z whole minutes.
20-Football season opens with a bang-game with Swanton ending in
a scoreless tie.
26-"Oh, take me out to the fair ground." Single session because of
Sept. 27-Hurrah! First league victory. Beat Montpelier 21-O.
30-Is this I or someone else? Underclassmen receive proofs.
4-Always knew we could do it-Won Defiance game l3-O.
8-Very entertaining assembly-Scotch Kilties-bagpipes-noise, etc.
State exams. for Freshmen and Seniors.
ll-Repeat performance-Victory over Liberty Center, 6-O.
I7-Quartethplantation Singers-Sponsored by Annual Staff.
30-I-lurnmm-smell that tantalizing odor-it happens to come from
the "Penny Supper" sponsored by the Annual Staff,
31-Speech class puts on play-"Make Up and Live"-and what
31-Game with Perrysburg-Mwe are beaten: sad but true-l2-6.
7-See a lot of strange faces around? F. I-I. A. holds conference here.
8-School dance in gym.
ll-Armistice Day-"So foul and fair a day I have not seen"-Single
Session. Wauseon game-they win by one point. 7-6.
14-Early movie of Deanna Durbin shown-"lO0 Men and a Girl"-
only one man courts now!
20-Thanksgiving vacation starts tomorrow-"I can smell that turkey
21-Wildcats defeated at hands of Bryan Bears, 21-6.
25-School begins one-half hour later, 9:00.
Z9-Hear any echoes of "My Hero?" If you do, it's because football
letters are given out today.
6-Assembly given by Speech Class.
l8-Grade school operetta-early expression of talent.
19-Do you like to swim? Well you did if ou saw Arlite Smith-fine
20-Everybody getting the Christmas Spirit?
Another school dance-our feet are still tired from the last one.
20-Nothing so good for low spiritsl Win Wauseon game 38-23, as-
sembly, and vacation begins. 1
Defiance game-We are defeated, 35-31.
School opens after Christmas vacation-it's good to get back.
16-Excellent feature movie "High Wide and Handsome".
Game with Bowling Green 41-19 in their favor.
Girls Glee Club sings at Sharon Institute. iSpeech class puts on the
"Happy journey" for folks at Sharon Inftitute.
17-Grade cards-doesn't seem possible-school year half over.
31-Bryan Bears suffer defeat 22-39.
3-Noon hour shortened, too much loitering seems to be a problem.
-"Happy Journey" new dramatic experiende for most of us. Very
entertaining and unusual Cwithout sceneryb.
-Defiance Bulldogs lose their grit-Wildcats trim them 35-31.
13-Feature movie "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" is presented.
-Student teachers from Bowling Green take a vacation from Na-
poleon. We miss them.
-Victory for N. H. S. defeat Montpelier 43-22.
14-Juniors order class rings.
17-Bryan Bears defeat us 38-32.
-Defeat again for N. H. S. Wauseon wins 42-40.
-What's all that gloom-Scott takes homel the victory 46-43.
-'iAvec plaisir" we note the score of the Li erty game 43-28 in our
-Entertain Delta Debate Club here. Besides debate a play is given
and girls octette sings. l
-Swanton and Napoleon open the tournamint at Defiance. We take
home the bacon 52-26. 1
-N. H. S. loses to Maumee at Defiance 35-32.
-Junior class presents A'Young April" very commendable sequel to
-"Caught in the draft"-Mr. Cuff leaves and Mr. Roberts from
Montpelier makes an able substitute.
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l7-St. Patricks Day-March lion seems to be winning. Senior class
holds meeting to choose class color, motto and flower.
21-Basketball players receive letters.
Another assembly-man entertains with various animals, etc.-Good
Z4-Napoleon faculty plays Wauseon. More fun than a 3 ring circus:
39-30 in our favor.
22-County health agent talks on Tuberculosis and movie is shown.
Debate squad goes to Swanton-5 cent record dance held in gym.
Z8-Girls Athletic Association entertains Defiance's Club in playday here.
-Feature movie, "Wells Fargo" sponsored by Annual Staff.
-Spring music festival-combined glee clubs, orchestra and band.
-Easter vacation starts.
-3 student teachers enter our portals.
14-School starts at 8:30-'iOh, how I hate to get up in the morning."
-Band concert-grand entertainment. Fire drill-made it in 75
seconds this time.
18-Student Council holds annual carnival-bigger and better than ever.
-Debate sponsors Bowling Green Glee Club.
25-"Presto chango"-magicians are peculiar, as we found out-but a
good show any way you take it.
-Bryan, Montpelier track meet here.
30-Senior football players beaten in game by underclassmen.
2-Three N. H. S. students go to Columbus for state contests. Cochran
awarded irst in twirling.
3-Practicing steadily on 'lOur Town"-Senior Class Play.
6-Meeting held to elect queens to Bowling Green and League Track
8-Negro Singer-assembly program.
13, 14, 15-Strenuous rehearsals for senior class play.
16-All school dance held-Hiawatha, canoes, tepees and totem poles-
21-"Our Town" is presented.
22-Alumni Banquet and dance held.
25-Nearing the end for seniors-Baccalaureate.
29-Commencement and linis.
has always been the slogan 'of our studio.
Our photographs typify Character, Quality and Individuality
THE LIVINGSTON STUDIOS
417 Summit St., Toledo, Ohio
We keep your negative on iile, you may order additional
photographs at any time.
"The Power To Pass"
Thaw Compliments of
CITIES SERVICE OIL Sz GAS V I C , S
Home on. Co. Restaurant
Herman J. Vorwerk i and
Ernest G. Vorwerk Confectionery
FRED ZAHREND, JR.
C l' t f
638 Strong St. Omp lmen S O
C 'M A LIPPINCOTT CO.
BUILD WITH BRICK Napoleon, Ohio
R. A. MEHRING '55 SON
Compliments of 'i'4
The HENRY C. THIELMAN
Napoleon Grain Q5 Stock CO. Shell Products Distributor
The Only Farmers' Owned
Elevator In Napoleon C0mP1im9UtS Of
The Harry M. Ward Co.
We Appreciate Your Patronage . .
Educational Publication 85 Equlpt
C H O O S E
Y O U R H I G H W A Y ,
Traveling over the International y
highway towards a career in busi- l GEORGE PLASSMAN
ness is a pleasant and profitable H
Graduates of Internation
look back on a
ENERYTHING IN PLUMBING
al can l
year of pleasant i
memories as to school life a d can, I I
with their eflicient training, look p
forward to the future with coni- l A
l Marathon Service Station
International College H H
"School of Commerce" i BGSIZ In The Long RUN
1889 52d Year G 1941
Fort Wayne, Indiana i BOB and PETE
Enrollment Limited To High Pli. 1758-Y 24-Hour Service
Compliments of i
The Red Rooster Restaurant i
STEAKS and CHoPs l
,I C BECAUSE IT,S
At All Hours l '
l' ' f
Comp mem 0 cHEvRoLET cop
Sheet Metal Work
924 W. Washington St.
BILLIG MOTOR SALES
OLDSMOBILE KL CADILLAC
G. M. C. TRUCKS
is the product of the
J ob Printing Department
L. L. ORWIG 25 SONS
Pulolishers and Printers
FRANK C. DIELMAN
Res. Phone 1234-W
Yards: 415 E. Clinton St.
Ofiice Phone: 1234-W
Coal Sz Builders' Supplies
John H. Saneholtz Sons
PREPARE POR A POSITION
At this Old Reliable School
Summer Terms Openings-June 2-9-10
Pall Term Opening-Sept. 2
Write or phone for a course folder
Thurber P. Davis, Principal
DAVIS BUSINESS COLLEGE
Huron '55 'i5Adams lVlAin 7274
APPEARANCE EUGENE BEAUTY SHOP
IS an Important Experienced Operators In All
Step To Lines of Beauty Work
If you have studied to go into a profes-
sion, or aeronautics, or mechanics, or what-
ever you have chosen to make your life
Work, it is highly important that you
dress according to the type of work you
We are striving continually to provide
the type of clothing and shoes required
by the vast number of different occupa-
tions which will give the utmost service.
style and appearance to each individual
Come in and We'll enjoy helping you sel-
ect the clothes you need in your occupa-
Shoes HOY'S Clothing
Full Line of Dermetics
Sold Here Exclusively
CARL F. RAUSCH 35 SONS
L. P. KRAUSS
Western and Southern
Life Insurance Company
'The Utmost Values In Life
Loyvest Scale of Guaranteed Rates
of Any Company
Phone ISIOW Charles Goldfuss
Bowl For Health At
NAPoLEoN BOWLING ALLEYS
Motorists Mutual Auto and Fire
H. H. MEYER
Vic Donahey, President - Carl Crispin, Scc'y.
Now 1S the time for Spring and Summer cleaning,
and to have it done properly requires an up-to-date
plant. HONECK HAS SUCH A PLANT here
Napolon, where all garments are moth-proo e .
Send Your Curtains KL Drapes
J . K. HONECK
If It's HARDWARE We Have It
Phone 1'782W Napoleon, O.
So Few Words
To Say So Much
General Insurance and Real Estate
1102 E. Washington St.
FORD V-8 TRUCKS
Official Alemite Service
"Get The Facts And You'll
Get A Ford"
A. F. WESCHE 26 SON
SOHIO SERVICE STATION
MODERN TOURISTS CAMP
Route 24 Napoleon, O.
J. H. VOCKE '25 SON
Postal Telegraph Service
Make Our Store Your! Store
R. C. BADEN H
GULF OIL PRODUCTS
N-X O ON PRO UCTS COVIPANY
CITY COAL COMPANY
J. W. V HARPER
Studebaker For 1941
Top-Flight In Style
Lowest Cost Per Mile
Bokerman Sales-Service THE CHARLES CO.
Napoleon, Ohio Five Big Stores
Compliments of DEFIANCE
Groceries and Meats
Try us once and you Will be one of
our steady customers
PLUMMER SPRAY BERYI-IE'S CAFE
Manufacturers and Designers
Napoleon, Ohio Compliments 'of
FRANK C. DIELMAN
Compliments of Napoleon Welding Works
MAHER COAL E6 ICE CO. C0mP1im011'CS 'Of
P. R. CREAGER
HEREE-J ONES CGMPANY
Designers and Manufacturers of
School and College J ewelry, Grad.-
uation Announcements, Medals,
l Cups and Trophies
Jewelers To Napoleon High School
l Representative: R. J. Dicken
WELL1NoToN BARBER Si-1oP
H. A. Limpach
DAY'S OIL CO.
Sinclair Gasoline, Kerosene Sz Oils
Phone 1774-W Napoleon
FOSTER CANNING CO.
Packers Of Canned Dog Foods
Glendale, Long Island, N. Y.
Kansas City, Kansas
The Graduating Class of
Napoleon High School EX-
presses It's Sincere Thanks
To the Supporters of the
Nineteen Forty-One Buckeye.
Home Cooking Short Orders
Sandwiches, Homemade Pies
Milk Shakes Ice Cream
W. G. MCCLURE
125 W. Washington St.
Best Wishes of
I GEO. DENNIS
I Pyrofax Distributor
JoHNsoN SERVICE STATION
, I RUDY E5 AL'S
REICHERT'S JEWELRY STORE
Napoleon, ohio Phone 1535-W
HAGEN '65 SONS
I Compliments of
I LUDWIG is PARSELS
Drs. E. M. 'ES D. E. DeTray
MARCUS AUTO WRECKING
Best Wishes To The
Graduating Class From
The Napoleon Egg Auction
FRED H. GERKEN
Hauler and Contractor
MURRAY TRUCK LINE
All the engravings in this
book Were made by
. JAHN Kz OLLIER
Compliments of l
THE FARM BUREAU Ilittle In Businessg Big In Service
l STANDARD SERVICE
I H. B. Andrew, Mgr.
Farm Service and Supplies 'I14 Scott St. Phone 1130 W
Of All Kinds
RED 25 WHITE STORE
Compliments of L. S- DUNBAR
JIM and BUD Sales and Service
Pure Foods, Groceries, Meats, Napoleon, Ohio
E. G. WEAKS .
I Compliments of
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH ,
iFAHRINGER s GREENHOUSE
Sales and Service
HENRY COUNTY SIGNAL NAIDQLEQN SAND Q5
A Newspaper For The Family GRAVEL CO'
p Leo Ebervvine, Mgr.
SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION
S28 Woocllawn Ave., Ph. 1774 VV
REAL ESTATE Kr INSURANCE
Von Deylen 'ES Wiemken
Hardware Sz Implements
AUGENSTEIN '55 I-IOEFFEL
. Clothes For Dad and Lad
DAWSON MOTOR SALES
Phone 1426 T
Napoleon Water Works
Electric Light Plant
5c To Sl Store
Tailoring and Dry Cleaning
Hats Cleaned and Blocked
Phone 1413Y Napoleon, O.
"Always Reliable, Prompt and
We Call For and Deliver
SOHIO SERVICE STATION
I 823 N. Perry St.
ATLAS TIRES Sz BATTERIES
E. V. AUSTERMILLER
MRS. ANDY L. QRME
D1-S. J. H. at W. V. Glick, o. D.
CURDES . '
BREAD and PASTRIES NHTCHELIJS
Phone 1757 W
QUALITY MEAT MARKET
RED '25 TED
For Your School Supplies
Ready-To-Vglear, Shop At
MORRIS 5c E5 lOc TO 31.00
SHAFES DRUG STORES
We Weld Anything
Electrical St Acetylene
SIEBOLD WELDING SHOP
829 N. Perry St.
PAUL J. GENUIT
WM. E. WARNCKE
Real Estate Kr Loans
Insurance Of All Kinds
DIRR Y5 BECK
Ohio Gas, Light '25 Coke Co.
Wishes The Seniors The Best of
Luck In Their Later Life
STATE and WORLD
Always A Good Show At
THE BEAUTY SALON
G. M. THOMAS, D. C.
JOHN F. HELBERG
Licensed Real Estate Broker
DR. JAMES H. MODEN
p E. A. FUNKHOUSER
ARLETON C, REISER
C. W. MCCONKEY
D. V. M.
Beard's Beauty Shop
DR. E. G. COLE
DR. KENNETH E. DYE
LAWRENCE C. WARDEN
P. C. PRENTISS
P. W. REITER 26 SON
Co. Home Demonstration Agent
E. C. EILLBRIGHT, D. C.
E. M. OREGG
Real Estate Sz Insurancei
John J. Reiser L. D. Reise?
EERD Cl. BEI-IRENS
DR. P. D. COOPER
MARTIN E. I-IOEEEEL
Drs. C. M. '55 J. J. Harrison
FREDERICK S. ALBRINK
C. W. CLIPPINGER, O. D.
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