Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 104

 

Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1921 volume:

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VJ-.xx V , Nl , ,- Ax- ,LT A..,- ..,s, I 1 . v 14 ' V '. J "' X . ' 'T ,1 T ."" .' S ...A :- .V-" ' " .U .- , My W- ,- L' , ..-. 1 .- ' ' .-vu Sf . ' 1 - f ""'-wwf' ','.L""!i"'i . 1 .Al-N H jj-SQL., nk J"f?'1f . Jn?--. :E' 'I -T' Ai, .-1, i.".. f : . :ra '- N' . " 113 2 .35 J, .uv - - :Y :SIA :gg .7 1: Qlyj. JQ. M 42' '12 V ,I L, I. fx. ,, NN 'U' y. Lai. eff iiei -f, v3 L. ' ., gig . ., ,., v- -.pq Q-1 ,e-, . u- . all' "Q-' ffrf 4 V L"::"1: f vu ,-Q9 -'p I 4181- 1, fr.- .J QQQ. '?F'4- A I ' ' wg-,gn ligffrv-2-QE '-f.J, - ,,:v.1, ,VL ,L Q file .5 X .L f -,125 ?.., 1.1 Ie ,run iz. . -3- Efhv lflimvrirk 1921 Published by' THE SENIOR CLASS NAPPANEE HIGH SCHOOL To the Parents of the Class of '21 The Limerick is affectionately dedicated 1921 The L I'1llC'7'il'1C 2 School Board W. A. PRICE - - President ARTHUR MILLER Secretary C. W. JOHNSON - - Treasurer Nafpancc H1-tQ'1lSf1l001 1 ll1l1-11,v1a11rlc The Same Old Tune! W? W . . , fllliifll -gif I-'ACUl.'l' ,, Q, OSCAR L. BEYLER Principal - Science CHARLES F. MILLER Superintendent LOIS FRAZIER Class Adviser - English ,Xafvfvu111rH1'g'lz.Siflznul l 11 1' ll. 1 1:1 I KLARA KOLBE LANGUAGES-M0516 EVA GR A HA F1 HATH 'GEOG QAPHY BEATRKE esurzuozu Domesnc Queues MAuoE. :"Q3usfoN COMNERCIAL GALEN ROOSE HISTORY- NATM BESSIE -BROWN - ART - JOHN METZLEIL RAY B, LQPP GENERAL 'SOENCE' LATIN1 HISTORY ' . 1 4,5 121 llzv l-Jm Iris THE NEW TEACHER f X - 25 -1 fcfxx bf NOW THAT vou'vE GRADuATao FROM THE KINDERGARDEN- Ull? AQ 1 i I .M.'ncz..n - NICRS .Y 41 f' ll' ll II 4' 1' ll f 'Lf' fl .Sh 1' fl 17 rr I POSTMA., XYIRGIL 8 The Limerick IQ!! Senior Class OFFICERS Presiclent-ClxRLx'LE ML"rsCHLER X'lC6-PI'CSlflCl1t--CI.E0 XVYSONG Secretary and Treasurer-RUTH CRUSH CLASS ROLL lllIT'l'SCI'll.ER, ISAREL NEHER, FRED NULD, EVELYN PIPPENGER, BERNARD ANGLIN, XVARREN ff1xI.1xECr:, VONITA CULP, EST:-:LL,x FREDERICK, LOWELL GANGER, I'I.XR0l.D GEYER, GERALD GIEYIER. NYICRA fl!-IUSH, RUTH KAUFMAN, GEORGIA KECK, GLADYS LEHMAN, HII,l31X Nlli'I'7l,liR, D1'XNll5I. NIESSNER, XrERN lXlU'1'Sl'lII.liR, CxRLx'LE PRICE, FERN RILEY, BIARY ROSENREROER, LoL,x SHAUM, Rox' SMELTZER, PAUL Toums, LOWELL VVERER, BIABEL VVISLIER, LLOYD VVYSOYLQ, CLEC S7UDER, I'IAR0l.D COLORS Blue and Yellow FLOWER Yellow Rose MOTTO Pe1'fc'cfa111 z'ita111 ngerr, mt 0111110711 dl-Ulll faccrc pIe1111111. Nappanec' High School sf 1021 I 111' l.1111cr1rk 1, K'xu1.v1.1- RIx"1'sm'll1l-11: I.nl..x Rus:-:Nruakm-zu l,nwnfl,1. 'I'nu1.xs l'.XRI.YI.If :XI,IZl-Ilfll NlI"I'ZfI'III.IiR "Ono nt nur rising Ivnslnuss IIICILH I A 5 I K'urIx"' is I'x'L-sinh-nl of llluss 'll. lnwncss nunvzlger nf Iln- I.IIIlt'l'ICk, unml llnlv un thc I'l:ly. llc I Y nfnst scriunsly wllcn In- knows rnthing, nf tln' snlmjucl zllmut wlncll In: talks. I.Ul..X IAN Ii RUSI-IN IIICIUQICR I Iwznnt wllnl I want whcn I want it." . I.nI:u is Klznlwl in thc l'I:1ss I'l:ly znnl wrnlc the Scninr I rnpllccy, Sha is in f:1ilI1fnl SIIIIIVIII :nhl takes In inn-rest in :ull In-r sclnwl work. znnl has rx lim- talent fm' music wlncln sho xxillingly Imnrulvns ns xxnlx 1.nxx'm.,l. ICIIXYINQ 'mlxlxs Q "'I'L any class mipglll xu-Icmnc us :I nu-znlwr. Iln nx I.lfl1M,xN YI-:RN Mllssm-:le Gl,.x1n'slirf1'14 IIII.l1.X I.I'.NUR.X I.I-.IINLXR X kinml llcnrl nmkcilx cw-l'yIIlilvg In its viciniiy ln frcsI1c11 into slnIIL's." . . . . . . . . . . , . - Illlmln IS unc nl tln- .XSSISIIIPI I',cl1lnrs nl ilu- I.1nlcr1ck. Flu: plzlyuml llw mln nt Hrs, H I'Iynn ln tlg Ulu-l'a-lt:1. Shu is wcll likcxl anal wc jnyfnlly ucclniln lwr zu n1cmlv:r nf flnss '21, YICRN ICI.I,R.X Nl ICSSN ICR -. "'I'ln- ca-nsns cnxlwuccs scvmnccn million wunwn. l'nl Iikc in In- tlw rvnsns." n4Iy" is Syvnrtnn: Iillitnr nf flu- I.nm-liiclc nnml gnnrnl nn mn' Ilnskct Ilull 'I'v:nn. llc incillunlully nth sclmnl wlu-n I1c's nm Imnmlxng out pulls at the R1-xnll. HIUXITYS NIXRIIC lilifli "For sho is wise if I can jmlgc nf In-V. .Xnml trnc sllc is, ns sllc hath 1n'm'c4I lncrsvslf." lflmlys is nnr of thc class Inynlists wlm ncvcr fails In suppnrt class prnjucls. .Y cl f" f' U H C 4' H I' tg' fl S 1' II 0 0 I IIvs nllus snclnlvlc. mlm: :mLI ll, rvczllmlv. ynn'lI IlnmI." I If . . nh" as :assistant Iwnsnwss nlanmgm' nf thu I.IIIIk'I'lL'Ii znwl snln nn tln' Iluslwt II:llI In-znn. llc 15 nnc VVIIUIII I0 l li 0 l. 1 111 1' 1' 1 tl A' Ifjfl ll.XNlI'l. XII-'rzmfk Is.x ILX Nl lil. Nl Ii'l'ZI.liR "Nature niatlc hini, then sht- lwrolw tht- null: , in-il. Xll'TSl'llI.lfR f'I.I-U XYvsnNt: "lDanuit"' is thc Ilishop in "Nothing I-ut tht' 'I'ruth." llc has a ku-n intvllt-ct antl is stutliously iuc'int-tl s.XH.XlI lS.Xlllil, RIl"l'St'Ill,lCR 'Allt'rc's to tht' girl with a ht-art anal a snmilt lYho makcs this liulvlrlc of lift' worth while." A "lt:-iv" is one of thc .Xssistant litlitors nf the Liincrick :mtl also tluun in tht- flass l'lay. tint- uiost popular girls of N. ll. S.. :intl always rcatly to furtht-1' class ciitwlmriscs. t'I.liU ll.XRHl.IJ XYYSUN12 of tht' "'l'ht- gootl tlic young, Bly. l must talw care nft11ySt'lf." XYysong is Yict'-l'l't'sitlvnt of Class '.2l. antl :1 "sntz1sl1ing" player --n thc llasktit llall 'llk'1lt'tl. .X jolly gootl ft-llow ancl ont- of thu joys of tht- Class. , J- RUTII tlkosn Roy Sturm livlaixx Noun llU'l'll llIiR.Xl.lJl NI-I CRUSH "Lot hm' own works lvraist- her," Ruth is l'.tlitor-iusclncf of thu- l.lllll'l'lk'l'i. lrqasurgr of-thcxflass. autl Nlartha in thc l'lay. I'rvtty uutcli of a shark. yct too cunscivntious to lilulf: this quiet Nsnior girl has :lug her nay through lligh with little fuss. QHY l-Ql.litlN .SlI.Xl'Bl "Hts hair is rctl. his eyrs arc hluc. llc is Scotch-Irish thru antl thru, .Xntl weighs our lumtlrtwl and fifty-two," . . . . , ,. Shatun is laptam of the liaskct llall lczuu. anrl is one of those who rclsmicilc us country produces sonic fiuc specinictis of inanhoml. IQYI-QLYN liS'l'llIiR NOLIJ "Xl'ith looks tlen1tu'c as any saint. XX vthout a sign ot' rouge or paint." to thx' nlt"t th'tt thc livelyn is Mrs. Ralston in "Nothing llut the Truth." llcr frankucss in t-xnrcssing her convictions rc- vcals a strong personality. .Yufifuzivf HI-'f1l.qt'l1tIf7I 11131 'l' 11 0 1. 1 111 1' 1' 1' 1' k ll XX'xl:ul-ix .XNQLLIN XII-ZRA G1-iv!-:R l'lRIAl7 Nlflllik XXIXRRI-IN lll'I"lfl-IR .XNGLIN H llznste makes waste, was never nlemoustrziteal hy me. I - I U 'l'h:it he is il member of Class '21, is almost :xll we know of XX :1ri'en, hut that IS sufhelent, we tluuk. YICRA l!liRNlt'I-1KIICYHR ".Xnytliing to lu- ilitlfereiit. lh:it's her hohhy :mil she's clever :it it." V ' Yern is Soeieiv lizliior of the l.i1m-rick. lithel in the flags l'l:xy. :mal :1 strong supporter of the Girls Ilzisket llnll. She mlelights in scrapping wiih some vlumor :mil N-mor lsoys. lflilfli XYI-'YlDlfl I Ylflllfli -,llllio is this lining lily wllnt l11lSlill'iCAUf iizlture hai:-1 he slruyeil :nnongsl orcliimryl people?" 5 "If1'itz'f is the :ihle cartoonist of the l.1mer1ek :mil Ihek 111 the l'lz1y. boniewliut livelier than his llzuhly thinks him to he. Ili-'orusu KM'Fx1AN I',w1. SMlEl.'l'ZI-IR X'oN1'r.x ki.-Xl,HHK'K ISIQURIEIA FHRN li.Xl'F5l.XN ".Xml Z1 nmill there liveml with no other tllonght 'l'h:m to love :xml he lovenl hy 'himf " Georgia is illorouglily alive. energetic. :mal wimle-ziwuke. She is ll sleaulfzist memlier of the sewim: :mzl eooking slepnrtnient of the lligh School. l'.Xl'l. RULLIN SKI lil.'l'ZliR. "The -worhl knows not ofkits greatest men." V l':lul is Xlr. XIIII llusen in the ilziss l'l:1y. llc' thinks, sees. hears :mil rczuls mneh, tlierefore n gooml fellow from whom to seek mlvice. lil.l-INA YONl'l'.X L'.XT.lll2K'K "He hnye worked too hard. Come. let us hike." X onitn is hnhel in Ihe Class l'lay.4 She believes that :i laugh goes twiee :is fur as a groan, The hetter you know her the better you like her. X11fp1111vv HI.'Q'1I.SiFlIf71Jl J T 11 1' I. 1' 111 1' 1' 1 1' ls 11131 ll.x1:111.n Yuiufk l'-ERN l'1111'1-: l.1vw1-i1.1, I"111-1111-'1111'11 ll.XRUl,lJ ICIJILXR YUIDICR X crily, wc flu lmclievv hc shows signs uf lifL'." llnrulml is H 54111111 scl11vl1i1', hut in Il time uf 1li1'1- 111-ccssity lic Imuws huxx' 111 A'st:ill" :As wvfl ns :my 111111-1' . ambitious stu1l1-nt. lumlqkccpiiig is his fnvm-ite study. ICRN Kl.XRilUlCRl'l'lC l'Rll'lf "Smiles, 1lin1plcs, g1u1i1l nature z11i1l luuk-'f :ill gn tu cmislitutc Form." ,Xs frivmlly Il girl :is ym1'll lin1l, :xml uhliging :is well. Sho was rnisml in thc place ul11'1'c "c1mf1'11ps" :xml "hl1ttc1'-slips" grow. TUXYI-Il.l. MORRIS I-'lllilllilllfli "Ilcvv:1r1-. l may yu! 1l1v s1nn1-tllinir sc-ns111i1111:il." - n - l.1sw1-ll is just :n luttlc shy ur1iun1l thc girlst fl hut hc can tzlkc rnrv 111 11111141-lt: :1 very jnlly tvllmx' :u11l is szml 111 hr us1-ful :ls well :is 111'nz1111ci1t:1l. NIMH' R111-:Y Y11c1a11, l'11s'rM,xx Iis'1'1.1.1.,x K'1'1.P VARY .XNLXNILX RI l.I-QY "S1w1cl1 is silvur, si'r1i1'1' is g11l1lu1i." ,Xltlmugli wx-l1:1vv luimvii Nlziry hut 1111- y1-:11'. ue- timl that sh1- is ut' su-1'li11g CllIll'ZlClCl'. s1-ri--11-. lm! laugh- s1m11'ti1iics. XIRGII. IQICRNIIT I'US'l'M.XN 'ZX s11h1'r youth with s1ul1-mn liz. Who 1-:its his gruh mul mmfls his lux." llc is :ui 1-xcvllcilt stiinlviit. Ncvcr puslies liimsm-'f. hut C1111 h1- rcliml 11111111 tw 1l1u hu part. I S'I'liI.I..X MAY l'lll.l' l'SCI'lUHS tllings :irc 11:11 sc1'i11us Q11 hc taken sci'i11usly. Stvlln is -:I y.:11u1l t'vp1'1's0i1t:1t111i1 of 'll "class hi'111ns." She 1lispl:1ys szml 'Ah1':1i1ts" cspccizilly in hcl' coin' mcrcml work. .Y 11 f1 f1 ll 11 1' 1' H 1' -Q' 11 S 1' I1 11 ll I 10.31 'I' 11 0 I. 1' 111 v 1' i 4' le 1: ll.uwi.ir t.,xNi:i':k Muzi.:-1 XX ifni-:R 6.1-'iuiii hiivi-zu llUXY.XRIi ll.XRUl.ll KLXNGICR "'I'he wurhl ilcliiglits in at inzin who plays his own part." llt- is Nlr. Rzilstun in thc flziss Play. llis chicf cli:ii':ict1'i'istic is his ilct-p hziss voice. llc is :i gn stuilvnt nut nfrziinl of hztril wqi'l4. TXl.Xlll.IC l-Il.lZ.Xl!Ii'I'll XYICIHCR 1 "l"m' Gun tlimigh vzlmpiislicil, shc cnulil nrgnt' still. ' Nlzihlc is one of thusc vim-l jullv girls wlium t'x'ci'yuiiu viijuys knnwing, :ntcl :ilwziys mlm-s hcl' p:n't wcll in wlixitcvri' she tiiitlwtzikcs. - GliR.Xl.ll XX ILTUN GICYIAIR "Nu sinncr. vu! no sziint it-rlizi is. lint well. thc vcrv hcst of cliziisf' . Il lI I I . I l I I "Gary" is silt-nt :is gi spliinx until cnllcil npun mr lllfUl'lllZlillPll1 then wc l-mow that hc, likv zi splnnx, his lin-zii'i10il inncli. l.Lm'n XX'isi.ER Ilxiexwiui l'i i-1-r:NmcR l.l.UYIi liI.l.SXX'tlR'l'll WISl.IiR Hllpppy :im l, frmn cure I :nn frvc. NX hy nn-n't they :ill ciuntcntcil like inc?" Lloyd nizikvs :i specialty of slut-ping in Civics l'l:iss. llis mind is with his lu-zirt. :mil that is fair nwni IHZRNARIJ GI-IHRGIC l'll'l'IiNGliR "'l'hCy gn ii-iltl. simply wilil nvcr nic." "l"uzzv" has rhown his lovziltv to Clnss '21 uf N. ll. S, ln' his return to its ziftci' at vvzii' :incl a half in Plymnutli. llc is tim: :it-ciitci't:iining. A ' ,Yllff'f1IIt'l' fffIQ'flSl'II0!71 Il The Limerick roar Class History In September, IQI8, the class of 1o21 entered Nappanee High School. We were properly "clapped ini' and assigned to our own particular room under the supervision of Miss Graham. There were about 35 of us and, although we were not one of the seven wonders of the world. we considered ourselves a pretty good bunch. At the beginning of the second semester we moved to the new School Building, which had recently been completed. For that year we elected Daniel Metzler as our President. VVe were a noisy, hard working bunch who tried to gain a few steps on the ladder of education. VVhen school began the next year, we realized that we had come to the first landing and were no longer "Freshies,'i but Sophomores. The first thing to be done was to elect oFFicers, a thing which we did with considerable enthusiasm. VVe chose Fred Neher as our President to guide the Sophomore ship through the waters of the High School sea. Much work was accomplished, nevertheless we had our fun and frolic in practicing yells, and at our many parties where everyone contributed to having a good time. That year we received the honor of occupying a box at the Auditorium at Commencement, a thing which the "Freshies" are not allowed to do. The third landing was reached when we became Juniors with Carlyle Mutsch- ler as our President. Our numbers were fewer this year, several dropping out and moving away. Among these v.as Marion Coppes, who had been with us since the second grade and whom we were all sorry to see leave. That year our minds were filled with plans for the wonderful event, the junior and Senior Re- ception. How our brains worked as we decided when to have it, where to have it. how to have it, what to eat, how to entertain, etc. At last it was all decided upon and enjoyed by Juniors and Seniors, and our first Reception was past. That year as we saw the Seniors receive their diplomas. we dreaded yet anticipated the time when we should receive ours also. At last we are Seniors! Theodore Stoops left our ranks to go tc Castle Heights Military Academy, Lebanon, Tenn. He, too, was an old member of the class, having been with us all our school lives. However. our number was not changed as we received a new member. Mary Riley. Carlyle Mutschler was again elected President for the year. The year was enlivened by "Weenie" roasts and bob-sled parties. VVork was also combined with pleasure, and we applied ourselves to our studies. The Seniors came to special notice in Athletics, Fred. V ern, Roy, and Cleo, having distinguished themselves in Basket Ball. The year has been very pleasant to us. yet we must be ready to step from our High School life and take up our work elsewhere. 'XVhen we receive our diplomas we will realize more fully that we have reached the highest point of our education at Nappanee and are ready to look into the future W'e now leave our place to the Juniors who, we hope, will profit by our mistakes and achieve success in all their undertakings. We will always be faithful to our School Class of IQZI and carry with us pleasant memories of our Nappanee "School days." Hirtm Lian MAN, '2I. Nafvfczncc High School rr ll1fl1111r1'1fl.' 0 " l 1,1 xX X .Y4If1f4111w4 ll: 71 N4'1nff 111 '." I1 1' I. i 111 1' 1' 1 11 A' lfljl I 1921 The Limerick I7 jumors li0WSER. ELDUN NIACKEY. GEORGINA XIANDERVEEN, JOHN liURB.-XCH, GEORGE NIOYER, OSCAR VVEAVER, IDA GRAIIAM. EITNAX NAYLOR, WILBUR VVEBER, RALPH HiXlS'l', BRENDA IQAYLUR, VVILLARD VVIDMOYER, BERNARD HECRAMAN, lX'lAIll.E PIPPIN, WINIFRED VVILIJAMS, IQENNETH ITEPLER, DORA RosRR1fGH, PAUL YODER, EDNA LEHM AN. STANLEY STRIP-HM, JULIA Ytll7lERA, IOLA Lore. XIELOURES Toams, WARD President--Gsoumz BURNACH See'y and TTCHS.-lVl.Xl3I.E HECKAMAN V'1CE'-PI'CSltlCl1t--STANLEY LEHMAN Serg't at zAI'l11S1PAl7L ROSBRUCIII Colors: Old Gold and Emerald. Flower: Pink Rose fI.ady Bettyl. JUNIOR GRUMBLES Edna Graham grumbles because the typewriters are so constructed that to get a perfect copy is an impossibility. Winifrecl grumbles because Miss Frazier doesn't appreciate "feucinQf' Dora grumbles f ?J because Mr. Lopp doesn't call on her to recite in History. Oscar grumbles because all Iuniors do not buy Stuclebakers. Brenda grumbles that she doesn't have anything to grumble about. John ,qrumbles because school doesu't begin at nine o'clock. Edna Yoder grunzbles just because she doesn't get a Special Delivery every day. Bernard grumblcs because all juniors want to ride in the Hudson after Class parties. . Georgina grtunbles because she has to give so many Digest articles. VVard grumbles because Mr. Lopp accidentally QM throws erasers at him in History. Iola grumbles because we dOn't give her a chance to talk. Paul grumbles because Mr. Lopp floesn't permit him to sign his name, "Parson.,' julia grumbles because she can't laugh more. Eldon grumbles because he is not permitted to go home and feed his horse during History period. Ida grumbles because Mr. Lopp is so sweet-tempered on Monday mornings Cafter his visits to Indianapolisl George grumbles because the Juniors don't provide a 'Presidents salary. VVilbur grumbles because everybody calls him VVillard. IVillard grumbles because his twin, VVilbur, docs. Ralph grumbles because there is not enough blackboard in Room ll for him to decorate with his poetry. Stanley grumbles because more .Tuniors don't die so he can begin Under- taking. Kenneth grumbles because Mr. Lopp doesn't allow him to comb his hair in History class. Veloures qrumbles that there is no junior girl pretty enough for him to take to the I, S. R. MR. LOPI' GROWIS BECAUSE 'THE IVNIORS ARE SUCH IN- TELLIGENT f?l, BRILLIANT CPU, AND GROVVN-UP t?l STUDENTS! Last but not least. l. Mable I-Ieclcaman. grumble because the Juniors are so slow about paying their Class Dues. Naflfzvnfcf High School ' KEY if il 'NG Q, . I I 'I ,""a 7 'Ii' 1 , ' I ' N l N AWOODPECKER SAT on A sovuomones HEAD. AND DRILLED AWAY UNTIL HE WAS NIGH DEAD HE. DRILLED THRU STONE TWO INCHES THICK AND FINALLY CAME IO A BUNCH OF BRICK -PQEP1 BY A QLEVAH FRESHMAN sooun: 90 l'Izvl,1111f111l. IQJI ft S..:."'9 I92I T II c Lzmerick 2I Sophomore Class OFHcers PI'CSlfl6fI1t-Jl'iSSE BEST Vice lJFGSlCl6l1l-RlJX'CE lXl'lSlILER SeC'y and TFCRS.--DOIIIS ROOSE 2 ARCH, ETHEL BECK, NTXORII BEGHTEL, GLADYS BEST, JESSE BICKEL, LAYON BLEILE, WILMA BREVIER, LOVVELI, C.xLLI:NDER, LUCILLE CORWIN, FRANCES FARMALD, BEATRICE FARRINOTON, LLOYD FREESE, IJELEN FREVERT, RM' GEYER, THEO. GONSER, SHIRLEY IIARE, XIELINI.-'K PIARE, WILMR HARTER, IQOBERT HIMES, IWARTHA HOUSER, NIYRTLE LANDISV, GURNIE LEHMAN, XYIDA IHCCUEN, HII.D.X Class Roll HEES1'AND,, PAUL lXlETZLER, DELTHA MILLER, ISABELLA Nl1I.LER, BIILDRED lVlILI.ER, NOAH RIILTENBERGERV, JOHN IWISIILER, ROYCE PETERS, NIARY PRICE, HELEN RENSIIEROER, VVARD REX, LOGAN QRICHMGND, BERNARD RICHMOND, DIEVON ROOSE, DORIS ROOSE, DOROTHX' STUCKMAN, ARLENE STUCKMAN, LOUISE THOMAS, CHESTER XVILT, LIsI.E VVYSONG, CAROL YODER, GLEN YKJDER, LESTER YODER, M ARY ZENTZ, il'lERRI'l'T Class Colors: Purple and Gold. Class Flower: Yellow Rose. Class Motto: "The higher we rise, the broader the view." X : A 'Q 'ia Pak, gn ,,,Nappa1zec I-IiglzSchooI .mr , 111 lffx l.lllr Look What The Cat Brought In? T I KO' O M KMQWDD FRESI-IIE I a .Y 41 f' f' .1 II V 1' ll 1' 11 .Y r 11 U U I 2' l1I4IIIIltVlt'A' IUJI '3' 31 f FQ 2-4? 'zig- 1921 The Limerick 25 Freshman Class Oflicers PI'E'SlflCllt-IOH N VV A LT ERS Sec'y and Treas.--DOROTHY BEST Class R011 ARCH, ISARELLE BABCOCK, BLANCIIE BRLIMBAUGHV, REDW BEST, DOROTHY CULP, W1I.BUR COLD, DTNLE CALDECK, XYICTOR C.'xRI.soN, F RANGES CORWIN. ll'lERVlN CONRAD, RUSSEL GOLDEN, EDWARD IHAMLINV, TREv,x HANEY, VV,xr.'rER KRING, HtlXX'ARD KUHN, LILLIAN LOPP, LOUISE LEMNA, FRED lli00RlZ, IJORA RlYERS, H.XRl'JI.D l'X'lII.'l'IiNBERGIER, JACOB lllII.l.ER, CHARLES Pllll.I.l'l'S, A1'.M.x l'iNK11RTON, LUCILE RILEY, RUTH RCFF, IVA REED, H.XRRX' STOUDER. LEONA STACKHOUSE, HAROl,D STILLSONV, LEO SHIVELY, VVARREN SHANK, CARLYLE THOMAS, ESTHER TIIOIXIPSCDN, HOWARD XVELDV, FERNE VVTDMOYER, lllACK Vv'EI.Tx', NVILMA VV.'xI.TERs, JOHN lN'1sI.ER, ROOSE Xr0DER, DEI.II.iXIi ROmNsoN, lllIl.I,,XRD Class Colors: Taupe and Uld Rose. Class Flower: Pink and VVhite Carnation. . Class Motto: "Do your duties daily, not weekly nor monthly." History of Class '24 Thirty-nine members entered the Freshman Class. September Sixth, Nineteen Twenty. New members came into the Class since then and one has gone away, making a total of forty-one members in the Freshman Class. At first we were a little shy, but shyness has disappeared long ago as you have seenj. We then began real work and in the future as in the past, our one aim is to live up to our motto: "Do your duties daily, not weekly nor monthly." Nappancc' High School 26 T lz c L i nz c r i c k 1921 SLITERARYQ The Wedding of the Gold Pen and the Ink Stand Once upon a time, in au old castle on the Rhine, a grand wedding took place on a beautiful mahogany library table. Charming Miss Gold Pen was the pride of all the library. She was not only the pride of Mr. Ink Stand. but, far more than that-she was his promised bride. To thei strains oi a beautiful wedding march, played by Bliss Joy Melodian. the bridal procession slowly moved down the table runner. First came Mr. luk Stand. with the best man, Mr. Fountain Pen. Then came the maid of honor, Miss Pencil, and the bridesmaid, Miss Pen, Next came the little Miss Gold l'eu. sister of the bride. scattering lilies of the valley. Last came Master Gold Pen, bearing the ring in a butter cup, and then the bride leaning on the arm of her father, lllr. Gold Pen. The bridal pair met under the large light where they were united in holy matrimony by Mr. llible, in the presence of just a few intimate friends, After the ceremony, congratulations were offered. Mr. llible wished that they might live happily and religiously. Mr. Dictionary hoped their vocabularies might be enlarged, so that their "pet" names might be more numerous. Miss Blotter ofifered her valuable assistance in blotting out the cares and sorrows which would be sure to come. Miss lylueilage llottle advised them to stick together through thick and thin. Mr. Paper Xlfeight hoped that their care might ever rest lightly upon them, and Mr. Ruler suggested that he be allowed to settle their disputes. Miss Eraser said that when the assistance of Miss lllotter proved uu- satisfactory, she would be delighted to erase the blots from their memories. The ancient lllr. Virgil suggested that they would be greatly benefited by studying his wonderful Aeneid. which contained so many useful truths. The best wishes of the parents were that they should live happily ever after, Lowizm. lhclayiialz, '23. Nappauce HighScI1onI IQ.?I The Limerick 37 Some Tercentenary Reflections It is just three hundred years ago that a little band of one hundred and two Pilgrims anchored in the harbor of Cape ffod. 'lillei' were exiles Heeing from persecution at home and seeking religious freedom in the New VVorld. They landed at Plymouth Rock, so called after the port from which they sailed. Plymouth, England. That first winter was a dreadful one for the little band. llalf of the men sickened from exposure and many died. Yet they set to work with a will and built their rude huts which were to be their homes. XYhen spring came, it is said, the graves which had been dug numbered more than the houses which they had built. Yet these sturdy people did not long for England. VVhen the May- flower sailed for home it carried not one home-sick pilgrim. The summer came and their fields tiourished with barley, peas and Indian corn. The fowls of the air, the fish and wild animals kept them supplied with meat. They had a common store-house for the purpose of keeping a part of their grain and also for protection from an enemy. The little colony met with no opposition from the Indians. They were very peaceful and also helpful. It was the Indians who taught them the use of "maize" or Indian Corn. , One morning they were startled at the appearance of an Indian, who in broken English bade them welcome, He was Samoset. a chief of a neighboring tribe of Indians. He afterward brought Massasoit. chief of the VVampanoogs. A treaty was made with him and faithfully observed for over half a century. In 1622, Canonicus sent to Plymouth as a token of dehance a bundle of arrows in a rattle-snake's skin. The governor sent it back loaded with powder and ball. This filled the Indians with superstitution, so that they looked with awe on the little colony. That first crop was hardly adequate for the second winter. A ship arrived from England bringing another band seeking freedom. Ilut they were not pro- vided with food for all, and so increased the hunger and privations of all the colonists. It is said that even at the end of three years "at night they knew not where to have a bit in the morning." At one time they had just enough grain or corn in the store-house to give every person Eve kernels. Yet they seemed content and one day when they had only clams for dinner, Elder Brewster gave thanks to God for having given them "to suck of the abundance of the sea and the treasures hid in the sand." They had come to seek freedom of worship and in that vast unexplored country, they had found it. Their form of government for over eighteen years was a strict democracy. But only the male inhabitants were allowed a part in the legislature. Soon this little settlement spread and new towns were formed. Then a representative from each town was sent to the general court. This colony remained independent until 1692 when it was united with the Massachusetts Ilay colony. Our courage ought to he inspired by the bravery and daring of that little band of thrifty, God-fearing, and industrious people. XVhile we have everything we want. yet we do not appreciate it as much as if we had labored under such conditions as our forefathers. the Pilgrims. BRENDA H.usT. ,22. Xappanee High School 28 The Limerick 1921 "The Mistaken Suitcase" Peggy sighed as she put the last article in her suitcase. She was to leave in the morning for a city in the lrVest. Peggy Arnett was a girl eighteen years old who had been left an orphan when fourteen. Her mother had died then and her father had left her to shift for herself. She went to bed tired but happy. In the morning she awoke. the sun was shining brightly. She looked at her watch. 'flNhy, I have just an hour to make the train," she said to herself. She hurried very fast and arrived at the station just as the train was pulling in. She ran to the ticket office and called: "Ticket to Salt Lake City, please," and picking up her suitcase. she hurriedto the train. Soon after the train had started a strange man, carrying a suitcase came up and asked, "Is this seat taken, madam F" "No," she replied hastily. The man sat down and at once engaged himself in reading a paper. Peggy wondered why he was so absorbed in it, she leaned over and saw the headlines: SGCIETY LADY'S JEXVELS STOLEN. Soon after the man went into the smoking car, leaving his suitcase and paper behind. Peggy at once picked up the paper and began to peruse the article about the stolen jewels. "Who do you suppose would have taken them ?" she asked herself. She sat meditating some moments upon the article which she had just read when the brakeman came to the door and called, "Salt Lake City, everybody change cars." The man who had been sitting beside her came in and grabbed one of the suitcases and hurriedly left the train. Immediately after leaving the train she went into the depot to wait for the next train. ' Accidentally glancing at the name on the tag of the suitcase. she read, "james Burnsv and on looking into it, to her surprise she saw the stolen jewels. "Oh! how could I have ever made the mistake," she cried. Then suddenly a detective came up to her and announced: "You are charged with stealing Mrs. Illythe's jewels. come with me." "But I didn't take her jewels." pleaded Peggy. "No difference. come with me," was the stern command. When they arrived at the police station, she saw there the man who had been sitting with her on the train, she had not paid much attention to him before but now she recognized him as her father, "Why, father, what are you doing here," she asked, Her father immediately recognized her. "Charged with stealing jewels," he snapped. The case was carried on and the judges announced: "Six months in the work house, Burns." Peggy awoke with a start. VVhat had happened? Had she dreamed this or was it really true? She got up and walked around the room to see whether it was really a dream. VVheu she had at last convinced herself that it was not true she went back to bed and slept peacefully until morning. Dom. Moons. '24, Napfnnec High School 1921 The Limerick 29 Notes by a Sometime Citizen There are two kinds of criticism-destructive and constructive. One kind tends to tear down the present structures, the other tends to add to them or replace them with something betterg it is intended that these brief notes shall be of the latter kind. Several weeks ago. l was sitting out in the yard watching the people as they streaked down town. There were old men and old women. some so old they could scarcely walk, even some with canes and crutches. There were young men and young women with younger children, the latter being either pushed or pulled in their cabs, perambulators. go-baskets, kiddie cars and Irish Mails of both the single and double breasted varieties. Besides these already mentioned there was our more numerous citizenry, who putt-putted into town in their 4rds. After watching this procession for about thirty minutes l found that it was the weekly band concert. so I followed the crowd to hear the music. It later appeared that there were not more than a half dozen other souls who had come to the square for the same purpose as lg'the others had just come. Now when people go to hear a concert, why don't they listen to it? One could count on one finger those listening to the concert. The rest of the people were at the soda fountains tanking up on Budd. limeades and other Sahara-like drinks. The remainder of the people were walking the circuit bounded by Hartman's, l.Veygand's, 4lohnson's, the Hotel, then Hartman's again: some even went farther. taking in the district bounded by the Club Restaurant, the Hardware, lqillll-lllHIl'S and then l1?lI'tlll1'll1'S. The situa- tion of last night was of this nature: There was the crowd. the narrow walks, the sharp turns, and the home stretch on the west side of South Main Street. From a position in front of the Rexall Store I saw Mrs. W make a heat around this circuit in two minutes and twenty-nine seconds. She was almost out-distanced by another woman who was handicapped by a double loaded single perambulator. As it was Mrs. VV won out by only half a length. Another three beat go-cart race between Mrs. D and Mrs. G was won by Mrs. D only because lllrs. G had the misfortune to get the front wheel of her conveyance mixed up with a n1an's ankle and a houn' dog at lohnson's corner. If these women who came to town to listen to the music would stay in one place and listen to the music instead of having a Marathon around the blocks with their chariots, it might be a little easier for the traffic cop and would also let the dolls in the go-carts tune up with the band. NVho pays for these concerts? Did you ever wonder? The merchants pay for them. How many of theut get anything in return? A great many people do not go to the concerts because no seats are provided and they cannot stand for that long a period. VV hy not do the sensible thing and put the concerts where they can be enjoyed by everyone. There are two vacant lots two blocks north and one block east from the square. lVhy not have the concerts there? The plan mentioned above has a number of good features. It would allow the people to sit and enjoy the music. a thing they c.annot do while pacing the streets. It would avoid congestion on the streets down town. and last, but not least. it would keep the droves of baby buggies off the streets. Vtfhv not do it? Fm-Jn NEHER, '2i. Nafvpafzrc H'ig!z5'cI1ooI I92I The Limerick RI Senior Class Play "Nothing But The Truth" Have you ever tried it? Then you don't realize into how many embarrassing situations you would be placed by telling the truth, the whole truth, and Nothing But the Truth. Bob Bennet tried it. It came about as the result of a bantering conversation between his employer and himself. Bob staked ten thousand dollars on his ability to stop lying for just twenty-four hours. Then things began to happen! " 'Bob, what do you think of Ethel's voice ?' 'I think it's terrible !' " " 'l.lob, did you ever love any one else ?' 'Yes, a Cannon-ball tosser in a circus., " "Gwen, let's don't talk much." "Did you ever steal anything'?' 'Yes, some money from a bank, my little brother's bankf " "Buy it! Hold it! Sell it! It's going up! Sulphur! I preached against it all my life, and I was right, it's hell-I beg your pardon ladies! l'll tweek his nose! Iclialmod! Ichabod! Thy glory hath de- parted!" " 'It's easy to speak the truth, don't you think? 'No, and if you think so, try it some time.' " "WE get everything we ask for in this world, Bishop, if we ask for it in the right way. The louder you ask the more money you'll get back, and if you yell loud enough, you may get it all? "l-Ie's as helpless as a lion." 'l 'Bob, tell me what stock you put my money ou.' 'Steell' 'y Altho' his truth telling proclivities caused a tremendous amount of trouble, Rob, after the time limit, lied lveautifully and ironed out all the difficulties. The play was presented on Friday night. March Il, by the following cast: Ilob Bennet ....... .... C .xRLvLi: ll.'lL"l'SCHl,IiR E. M. Rallston .... ..... H Auorn GANGIQR llishop Doran ....... ...D.xNi1ir, lXI1zT2I.ER Clarence Van Dusen . . . . . .PAUL Sxisrfrzsn Dick Donnelly ..... ......... F Run NIEHER Gwen Rallston . . . . . .Is,x1z1zi. Mursciimzn Mrs. Rallston ..... Evmxx Norm Ethel Clark ..... ......... X fum Gizyizn Mabel Jackson . . . . . .LoL.,x RKHSENIEEIQGIER Sahel jackson .. ...XIONITX Ciu.n12CK Martha .......... , ......................................... RUTH GRosH .ACT I-Interior of a New York brokers office. ACT II--The Summer home of E. M. Rallston, Long Island. ACT III-Same as :Xet II. Time-Now. .Yafvpalirv H1'gl1ScIzoo! 32 hc L i 711 er if k C u ...Q .tg :saga -Q E252 we I 02' mweux 921 S-25730 io 8 1.-E3.E,CwU C HBE Ci-4""""'Ub0 U bums. vmwggg E ,- , :nO'5P'Uw3D'v2 .aw ' U ocgg, rv 4-0 :dig-C" LJ? C"'.4-- 'L'--.W FWZU3!-1 V1 -g3o.5CDL3O-SL:-.a N-Q U' LJ Q 9 U .SII- QJ Q ,:.-'U :G L: fig-523095-'gg-SQ, .M jx-S259 HCI: cn gn QI-qu 'g,..bcNw :A 3 325551: U, :coQo,-kg O 4..,S:g ng QC'-25: Nov- :+- U--,. W 4 ours 'CO ,,, 'siffifgg LLFQESEEU WWE: U, Jsgiffsgw JG w , Q-4:31-ff:-as L' g:,: .v A '.."g ,I- H Qigaximanw Eu, 41553 .Q 45535-E 5.20. 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U7 6.,.,..,,,Ocu':,,.: u Q5,E-:Spas M 2 "'JS2':g3E-Swv 2 m"l7JL22:t3f'I:": A: a, -'.:'.:: ' Z mfJETfi5E'E": Mg- - g-.Sim-oggimm 55. .2 L5 253-11,,,wmeu.g ff : .2 min'-0.51--6 "S'.L'bg'U P4 'zzfnogilzv QMCLQ,-E5 EQo.:::L-3 Ame-f,--... 'U' "'Lj-GUN'-Vw 235556 - P555 Qs-.:,,:H '- WESQEE U, Ld 4 Oiggwcvg -N ":p:3i5reE'T'-Sc .5 P5232 h gCO.-,Sm "lLq.'5Ci':EO-o- zu bf'-'-' managing 5 4532: -Q dgN?,Tv Eiga: LD N appan ee 11. 11, 6 11 0 OI 1921 T lr v L ii m c r i c le 35 Class Will We, the Class of '21, of the Nappanee High School. being of sound mind and desiring to dispose of our property, do hereby publish this, our Last VV ill and Testament. We do give and bequeath to the Faculty. individually and collectively, our many thanks for the knowledge they have managed, with much hard labor, to convey to our minds. I, Cleo, bequeath to George Ilurbach my base ball and bat. I, Georgia, leave my musical ability to Martha Ilimes. I, Isabel, bequeath my Latin ability to Mr. Lopp. who will please distribute it equally among next year's classes in Latin, I, Paul. bequeath my typewriter to Ralph Vfeber. who I trust will use it care- fully as it is very delicately constructed. I, Fern, bequeath my popularity to Carol VVysou,q. I, Virgil, leave to the Junior Class my car to be used as a taxi to their in- numerable parties. I, Evelyn, bequeath my curly locks Q Pj to Georgina. I, Harold Y. will to Robert I-larter my extra, hard-earned credits. who will please use them to good advantage. I, Lloyd, bequeath my extra height to Kenneth NVilliams. I. Ruth, leave my empty mucilage bottles, broken pens and other scraps to the Science Department for experimental work. . I, Harold G, bequeath to Willard Naylor my Civics book with all its notes. , V era, will to VVilma Hare my Basket Ball suit and shoes. , Daniel. bequeath my Bishopric to Eldon Bowser. , Lola, will my ability to make exemptions to julia Strohm. , Vern, bequeath my red comb to Chester Thomas. , Vonita, will to Mabel Heckaman my long walk to school. , Estella, bequeath to Oscar Moyer all my Shorthand notebooks. , Carlyle, leave to Stanley Lehman my boundless energy. , Mable, bequeath to Dora Hepler my Chemistry notebook. , llernard, bequeath to John V anderveen my graceful carriage. , Fred, bequeath my ability to "paw out" valuables from the waste basket to Paul Rosbruqh. I, Mary Riley, will to the Domestic Science Department my needle. thimhle. tape line and paper of pins for use in other Sewing classes. I. Gladys. will to Edna Graham my wry large Kewpie doll. I, Lowell Tobias, bequeath mv position with the ladies to Lisle VVilt. I, Hilda, bequeath to llreuda Iiaist my position as Alto singer. I, Warren, bequeath my silence to Deltha Metzler. ' I I I I I I I I I l I I , Roy, leave to Vlfinifred Pippen my position as Basket llall Captain. . Gerald. bequeath my ability to shoot apple cores in the Assembly room to llunk VVidmoyer. ' I, Lowell Frederick, leave to Ilaul Ileestand the red stripe in my green sweater. VVe leave to our eldest heirs. the Class of .22, all our Senior poise and diffnity, VVe hereby appoint Miss Frazier as executrix of this, our Last VVU1 and Testament, authorizing her to discharge and adjust this document in whatever manner she may deem necessary and proper. Class of '21 Through its attorney Scripsit the Scribe. .Yll,"f'llllCI' Hii-Lfll Srhonl 34 The Limerick 11,21 "The Lass of Limerick Town" Operetta, presented February 1, IQZI, at the Auditorium Miss Kolbe. Directress CAST Sir Charles Worthington, an English Squire .... ..... E LDON Bows:-:R Lady VV orthington, his wife ................. . . .M .mm I'IliCK.XMAN Capt. Pomeroy Worthington. their son ............. ...... X 'VARD Tomas R M .C . M ' , . Bgsti, Mica, Cousins, wards of the judge 1: judge Hooley, the Guardian ...................... ....... ll IR. BEYIER Justin O'Flynn, an amorous attorney .. . . .P.xU1. Rosnkovnti Mrs. O'Flynn, his mother ........... ....... I i11.n.x LEHMAN Ezra Q. Hicks, a Yankee farmer .... .... j' oHN V.xNoERvizeN Pat, the Iigikeeper ............... .... ,I oHN M11.TaNnERo1cR Mike, an stler. ......... .......... L 1s1.1z VVn.T Molly, a Waitress. ......... ....... H 911.1251 Fmcesic Mr. Smith, the Coachman .... .... C HESTHR THoM.xs Mr. Parkington, the Butler .... .. . .... P.-Xiu. i"IEES'l'.'tNh ACT I-Outside the "Kings Head" lnn, Limerick, Ireland. ACT II-Entrance Hall of judge Hooley's Home, Limerick. T'ime-Early summer in 1890. SYNOPSIS Sir Charles Wortliiiigtoii had promised his dying friend, Donovan McCoy. that his son Pomeroy. upon coming of age, should marry Rose McCoy. Rose and her cousin Betty, living together in Limerick Town with Judge Hooley as guardian, had been born on the same day. but Rose, a few hours the older, in- herits a fortune from her uncle in America, and Betty is left with nothing but her beauty. The Captain, coming of age, goes to Limerick to win Rose. who, suspecting his motives as mercenary, not amorous, changes places with Betty to trap the Captain. But he. thinking this is what they would do, determines to woo her. who appears to be poor. Although he addresses his attentions to Rose, who says she is Betty, he falls in love with Betty fapparently the rich Rosej. Rose. finding a letter from Sir Charles to his son, becomes so angry that she scorns the Captain's advances as merely desire for money. and suggests to him her cousin Rose fmeaning Bettyl. The Captain takes her advice. wins Betty. becomes discour- aged at her povertv, and wonders if he dare marry her against his father's wishes. Sir Charles and his wife arrive and. angry at the turn of affairs, denounce the Captain and prepare to leave. The deadlock which follows, is brol-:en by the arrival of Ezra Hicks. an eccentric New England farmer, who proves from his diary that, because of a ditiference in calculating time. Betty. not Rose is heiress. so all ends satisfactorily. Rose finding consolation in her hitherto unsuccessful suitor, Justin O'Flynn. Nafvpancc High School 1921 The Limerick 35 Programs "Better Speech" In the last week of October, the High School observed "Better Speech Week" and gave a short program. An original play was given by Vera Geyer, Paul Heestand, George Burbach and John Miltenherger. This play was centered in an office and showed the incorrcctness of our daily speech. An operation was then performed by Mr. Iohn Metzler, assisted by Miss Gentzhorn, the nurse. This also had a teaching on better speech. The Rev. E. L. Miller then gave an address on the "American Language." Christmas On December 23rd the Senior Class gave the following Christmas program: "Silent Night" ........................ ,.... ................... A A VDIENCE Reading ..... ................. I .LOYD VVisi.ER Play ........... ..... F RED NEHER-VERN TXIESSNER Reading ........... .............. E s'r1ii.I.A CULP Instrumental Solo ...Lom ROSENDERGER Original Story .................... L ...................... HILDA LEHMAN Miss Frazier then gave a short talk on behalf of the "Suffering Armenians" after which a collection of 319.31 was taken, making a total of 3585.00 from the High School. Washingtods Birthday On February 22nd, the Junior Class gave the following program in honor of Washington's Birthday: "Battle Hymn of the Republic". .. ..... AUDIENCE Flag Salute ...............,.......................,........... AUDIENCE "Old Glory" .............................................. EDNA GRAHAM Play ..... PAUL Rosmzumi, Im WEAVER. W1i,r,.xRn N.XX'l.KlR, Sr.xNi,Ev LEHMAN Address ...................................... THE REV. R. R. TDETWEILER Vocal Solos, "Land of Mine," "Carry Me Hack to Old Yirginnyu. .JOHN TXTETZLER Nappaucc High School 36 T I1, e I. i nz c 1' ti c le 1021 The Wireless Club Members of the Club GEORGE RURBACH GEORGE PEPRLE PAUL HAIST FIRM PIPPEN STANLEY LEHMAN VVINTFRED Pll'PEN EDGAR MII.I.ER DIEVON RICHMOND OSCAR MOYER PAUL RosnRL'oH XVILRUR NAYLOR LANIAR STooPs VVILLARD NAvLoR RALPH WEBER LA MAR VV H ERLEY The VVireless Club of the Nappanee High School was organized at the be- ginning of the second semester. lt is made up of boys who are interested in radio work and learning the code. There are a dozen charter members of the club and a few names have been added since. A course in the construction, operation, and principles of Wireless instruments is being studied and practiced and on the con- tinental Morse Code is a regular feature of the club meetings. A few members can transmit and receive from ten to fifteen words per minute. This enables them to understand many amateurs. It is code practice which is most tedious and hard to learn. One of the First things the club did was to erect on the High School building a six wire, sixty-five foot aerial. This aerial is of large capacity and permits tuning to many commercial and government stations. A tuning coil, crystal de- tector, and phones were secured and mounted, giving a good receiving outfit. Time signals from 'Arlington Station, Washington, have been received as well as signals from many commercial New York and Chicago stations. The Club expects to install a transmitting set next year and improve the apparatus in several ways. New members will be added and an actively working club is hoped for. 0 Discussion League On March 31st, Nappanec was ably represented in the Discussion League Contest at Elkhart, by Paul Hcestand, of the Sophomore Class. The subject for discussion was, "A Constructive Program for the Solution of the Housing Problem." In this, the county contest, Nappanee took the honors from Elkhart. Paul's work showed careful preparation and logical reasoning, His en- thusiasm and earnestness aided him in gaining the decision of the judges. The victory at Elkhart made Paul eligible to enter the district contest which was held at Nappanee, April 8. The counties represented were: St. Joseph, LaPorte, Fulton. Kosciusco, and Elkhart. Keith Masters of South Tlend High School won first place which entitled him to enter the state contest at Bloom- ington. The second place was awarded to james Chase of' LaPorte while Nappanee won third place. N. H. S. is proud of her Sophomore boy and looks forward to great things next year in the Discussion League. Napfvauec' High School III 11 I I GO HANG org 1 Q . . A , S , y L El 1 o -1 Q1 U .,......, if 5 'SPASMS' i Q .Q --uoMunuresLA1 'xQ4X Q. Q w : ,X NOW WHAT3 J- X ,f G? 6500 JITKM W 3. Qfjffvf - Q ,L We k A ff. f REACH rr I X . agif: ev- ' 'E' ' fm ,,4,,,,Q, 5 .XV cl f' f' 41 ll 4' 4' ll f 5 f f 25' l li 6 l. I 111 1' 1' 1 1' fc 11:31 3.5'OC'IETV2 Freshman Year' flnr cntrzliicc upon the social zictivitics hcgzxn when the .lnniors invitcll ns to join thcin :lt El "wcciiic" roast which was hclml at llcycns llzun. A-X vcrx' pleasant 1,-vciiiiigj was spent in playing ganics :incl cnnsnniing' large qnzmlitics of 'lwccnivsf' huns. piclclcs. :ind inzirsliinzallows. Ycll przicticc was our fzlvorilc pzistinic ilnring win' lfrcslnnzni your. The most notzihlc :mil exciting, to say tha- least, was our practice at L'zn'lylc Kluticlih-r's. During thc cvciiiiig. as it tbl-i011 liznppl-in-ml. sonic nf our opposiiig' clzissnicn zxppczircfl. 'llicy wcrc rlnly grcctcfl ln' zi lmzlrrzlgc of cggs'4sno11 gill was Qgllm, Then cxnnc our lirst Unniiiwicciiiciit. llcrw wc witiicssul thc final cm-111 uf El CZIFCCI' in N. ll. S.. whcn whzlt wc :ill strivc fm' is llllllllf' gziinccl, XXX' playa-ll gi line joke upon thc Sopliniiioiws. letting thvni icll tlicinsulvcs liozirsc while wc l'k'lllZllllL'il pcrfcctly lIllll'lfI1l'l El yell -'-S Sophomore Year' hi-ing lu-:ml fi-inn ns, The inost pnpnlzn' zunnscincnts ., llnring inn' Sopliuiiiuiw Yom' xvcrc win' skating pzlftics, 'lilicsv nm-1'c all wry nw-ll ziltcnrlcil :incl wcru ziccnni- -' -D pxinicfl ln' the cvur present surprises Q- in thc lovin of snwlrlvn collisions ln' contzicts with thi' llom' zinil ntlici' sta- llllllilff' wlijccls. , v- 1 - lhc N-innrs were ciitwtziiilcrl :il 'i l'l'l1'CWL'll lDZll'lX'u Qivcn :lt thc limnl: J nl Kliss lfcrn l'ricc. lhc cvcinng was xpcnl vcry L'l1-lllylllllf' with gznnce :infl nnisic, licfn-sliiiicfiits of icc Croznn, wzifcrs, :mil punch we-rc scrvcfl. T Klnch to mn' llcliqht anal thc alis- ffnet uf thc lziciiltxi. wc vxliilwitcal Ihs results nl' mn' stu-iiiioiis vfllwts at thr 1llllll0l'UllS "yi-ll ni':lcticvs." This pwwcrl in lic vciw' siicccssfnl. if wc - ,J :irc zillnwcll to jnrlgc hy tlnf nnisv wc inzulc. X tl f fi iz II 0 0 H ig li S C 11 I7 nl 1031 T 12 e I- I Ill 1' r I c' lr .Zo Junior Year' :X ,lllllior 'tpot-luck" supper was held at the home of Yonita Calbeck. Great merriment was caused over a "peanut rolling" contest, when it was discovered that the noses of the contestants incidentallv received a line molish durin-T tl rush for first place. Y On Halloween Eve the Sophomores. .luniors and Seniors spent a very pleas- ant and exciting evening' in the gym. Prizes were given to the two having the best make up. These were awarded to Miss Hilda XYalters and Miss Kolbe. Refreshments of sandwiches, dough-nuts, and cider were served. Favors were given at a "fishing" pond. Un Friday evening, May 7, the Juniors gave a reception for the Seniors and Faculty at the Coppes Hotel. A four course dinner was served. The rooms were decorated with the Junior and Senior class colors. Music was furnished bv Mr. and Mrs. Harley Rickert and Miss Maud lleyler, lletween courses toasts were given by members of the Faculty and various prominent members of the lnniwr and Senior classes. ' 1 5 ie Senior Year' ln our Senior year most memorable was our "weenie" roast at the home of Cleo Wlvs- ' Some: saw onq. :Xmonq the most applaud- AN UNUER-I-Akms A able amusements of the evening puynggg IS were the efforts of Miss Frazier UEIAD.-BUT This to break the "bucking broncho" NULE HAS GDT which upon closer observation 'T BEAT! proved to be only an innocent Shetland pony. A High School Hallowe'en party was eiven in the gym- nasium. which was littingly decorated with fodder and jack- lllmlw 'MK o-lanterns. .-X short program was given by members of the various classes, after which re- freshments of sandwiches. ap- if . - ples. dough-'nuts and punch werei A4-v -2 served. High School skating parties were again in favor and on January 7. we all went forth to exhibit our skill. No serious accidents resulted and it was called agreat success. Lowell Frederick entertained the Juniors and Seniors at his country home February II. lloth classes accompanied by Miss Houston drove to his home in bobfsleds. After a jolly. cold ride we all did justice to the refreshments of oyster soup, sandwiches, and pickles. Many other good times are being planned for the last of the school term. This will include the Junior-Senior Reception, llaccalaureate Sermon, Commence- ment. and the usual round of parties. .Vafvfalzee High School .10 T I1 c L i 111 c' 1' i r le 1021 2pR0PHECY 2 To write a prophecy 0116 1nust be either of a very imagi11ative nature or con- nected in so111e dreadful way with the spirits of so1ne other world. Now. I, Lola jane Rosenberger, being a rather good little girl, have never made a lasting' friendship with any evil spirit, 11or 2:1111 I able to send 1ny imagination into one of those delightful soul-thrilling excursions i11to the future. So to write a prophecy l l1Il.lSt just trust to blind luck and seize my pencil and write madly whenever 1ny poor brain feels inclined to register a throb. My only aid i11 this is a pair of spec- tacles equipped with very strong telescopic lenses which enable 1ne 1nore easily to see the members of Class '21 in about 1930 in their respective walks of life. And so I shall tell you about HIE' class-mates just as they appear to n1e. I see Fred Neher plainly as the renowned cartoonist of the Chicago Tribune. a position whicl1 l1e is entirely capable of holding. Iistella Culp l1as realized tl1e ambition of her High School Days as a Com- mercial teacher a11d is IIOXV teaching in Soutl1 llend. Isabel has become a rich society lady who spends her time in seeing every- thing whieh is to be seen. She has just returned from her lllllfll trip to Paris with a new outlay to 1nake the rest of us women simply die of jealousy. Vern our star back guard of High School Days has had a very brilliant career playing professional basket-ball. He has established quite a reputation for himself, Evelyn, having played a11 important part i11 establishing the blue laws through- out the United States ther cherished desirey, is now contemplating some new scheme which will make tl1e world safer. Roy, our old Basket llall Captain, is 11ow Supervisor of Athletics at Indiana University, and by tl1e 11umber of ga111es which are being won by Indiana, we lil1OXV that l1e has achieved splendid success. Lloyd VVisler has become a famous Chautauqua lecturer Hllll this fall l1e will complete l1is sixth tour of the United States with The Redpath Bureau. He is listed as o11e of the best entertainers on the Chautauqua platfor1n. Newcomers jewelry Store couldn't possibly get along without Yera, so she l1as finally consented to put in her ti1ne selling lli2lll10l1tl solitaires Ellltl pearl beads. The kraut factory and tl1e world of sauer-kra11t eaters entirely depend on Warren Anglin for their annual s11pply of cabbage, wl1icl1 he raises o11 his cabbage plantation 11ortl1 of tow11. Gladys Keck, who until recently was a co1111try school teacher, has now taken 11p settlemient work 111 the slums of Chicago: a11d already her work is very greatly appreciated. Virgil has become very enthusiastic about the aeroplane business and has entered into partnership with his brother Forest. Together they have perfected the THIHOUS Postma ll1OtlCl of Hying 1nacl1ines. Harold Ganger has lately been very successful in his experiments in scientific filfllllllg. He IS now f11lly equipped to raise prize-winning crops. .Yc1f1f14111c'c' High School 1021 The Limerick JI Fern is now the directress of The New Scientific School of Cookery in Pitts- burgh, where she is making a great success with her new methods and is teach- ing girls inexperienced in this art, to be cooks equal to the best. Ruth spends her time expounding the truths of Latin to students of Man- chester college. And she herself asserts that her ability on this subject is due to the efforts of M r. Lopp. Daniel Metzler has been appointed as Bishop of the First Church of Balti- more. He is carrying on a splendid work there. Carlyle, a prominent financier. will soon start in his yacht, on a trip to Florida, where he intends to remain during the winter. He is one of the members of Class '21 who has attained prominence in the business world. Mable Viieber is the trusted private secretary and companion of the aged Lady Dredlington. They are now in Egypt and later they intend to make a tour of the Holy Land. t Friends of Bernard are very much surprised to see him at Elkhart as a star member of the Orpheum circuit. He and lXllle, Fanchon DeLisle, his partner, excel in fancy dancing. Mary Riley. now a missionary to India is patiently teaching the little brown children the customs of civilization. This is her third year of work in India. Paul Smeltzer, who started his career as a lawyer, is now a member of The House of Representatives, from Indiana. VV hat prominent and successful people the members of Class '21 have become. Cleo, another of our athletes, has attained the coveted position of President of the International Athletic Exssociation. .Ns one of the leading athletes of the United States, he has several times represented our country at the Olympic Games. Hilda, the authoress of the day, has written several books which are widely read: and has in this way reliected much glory on Class '21, She has also written several volumes of poetry. Lowell Tobias, a well known New Yorker broker, has received several million dollars left to him by his uncle who died recently. Harold Yoder left a short time ago on a trip to the west to aid in the mam- moth harvest. He is accustomed to make this trip annually on his motorcycle. Vouita. the wife of a wealthy theater owner. is living in Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, where she is one of the leaders of the social circle there. Gerald Geyer is the owner and proprietor of a beautiful hotel in San Diego. California. It is preferred by tourists because of its ideal situation and the beau- tiful scenery surrounding it. Lowell Frederick. having sold his farm near Nappanee when the town began to grow so rapidly, has a position as railroad manager on the ll. 8: O. Georgia Kaufman, happily married to a rising and energetic bank employee. has taken upon her shoulders the cares of a beautiful home on Market Street. As for myself, I shall soon leave for Paris to continue my studies in music and French. After that, being a confirmed spinster, l shall return to lndiana lfniversity as Professor of French. Nnpfva11cc' High School fo ,ly 1 11 1, l 1 1 111 1. V I 1' 1, :Th 1' - 309' - 0000 .Q S 'qfsst N of X . 50009 N JK- Qpooooooi canst ttssss 'KSS X f' X.. 400 1 90 :':' . Q:- :' v ' , X Q QQ X '- V s . 1-Q X I 2 X X X X N L-Q X Ami T 11131 I 11 1' l, 1 Ill A 1' 1 1' ls fq: I ! E I I i l I -1 1 1 I I 1 1 5 3 if 1 ,X 4 l .EQ 5 ,.f ' ' C - - vmm MDSSNER APT Q-Ogggxggjgljf - GUARD - ,V S, Q, :mf CLEO WYSONG - GUARD - w1Nm1f:D PIPPIN wmv TOBIIQ - C E NTE R "' " FORWARD 1021 The Limerick 45 Rox' SH.-xo M- "Captain Oscar", our standby from last year, was elected Captain and proved to be a forward who could be depended upon. His eye for baskets at all angles featured his plays. Many a game was won by his accurate free throws. The N. H. S. regrets to lose such a valuable basketeer. W ARD Tonms- "Si,,' played excellent, often sensational ball all the time he was in the line up, but he was out the latter part of the year on account of ineligibility. His absence was a considerable loss to the Blue and White. He had won the admiration of the crowd for his accurate basket shooting. He has one more year to play. VVINIFRED PIPPIN- "Everett," made this his tirst year on the team a decided success, by dis- playing fine basket ball tactics. He won the admiration of the crowd for the clean sportsmanship that he displayed in all the games. He never went into the game for the purpose of winning applause from the Basket Ball fans but with the determination to win. C Liao YVYSONG- "Charlie," was our big and wholesome floor guard who made this year the first appearance on the team. He had a smash that was very dangerous to the opposing team and handled his positions very gracefully. He will be lost by graduation. XVERN M ESSNER- "Andy," was a valuable man and his dribbling the length of the Floor featured his play in most games. During the season he got 24 goals and always held his man in close check. This is "Andy's" last year and he will surely be missed by all the Basket Ball fans. FRED Namin- "Fritz." the find of the season, has proven himself to be something else than a remarkable cartoonist. His chief aim was to place the "pill" through the iron hoop which raises the score two points. He is one of the four Seniors on the team. l Narpfvanec' H1'gl1Sc1100l f I 1 I Al VELOURS LOPP - .5 u B - GALEN 110052 - coAcH - h JESSE BEST - sue - GEORGE BUKBACH - sua - IO.?I The I',imerick 47 Jessi: Basr- ".less." although he did not play on the "varsity," was a sub who was capable of entering any moment of the play and filling the position of guard successfully. He has two more years to play and should make an excellent player. Gnoaola lil'RIl.Xf'II- . "Dortsy," is a scrappy guard who is ready to go into battle at any moment. He is a consistent and aggressive player who makes his opponents wonder which way he is coming. He has one more year to play. VYICLOURS Love- "Scottie." who was suh for "Si" for the latter part of the season. was noted for his quickness on feet and for his basket shooting. He Hlled his place success- fully. He should irake a very good running' mate for "Si" in the coming year for each has another year to play. I-owif:1.l. loi.i.xs- "Tobias," started the season hy be- ing the running mate of "Oscar," He was a very good player for a man who never had any experience. This is his first and last year on the team, for he is lost hy graduation. li.XI.liN Rouse- Mr. Roose is our plueky little coach. gallantly taking' the task upon himself. after the failure to procure a professional coach for the year. This years team holds one of the hest records in our Hifh School's history, and this speaks for it- self for Nr. Roose's coaching. FRED NEHE FORWARD .Yapf-ance H1'glzSclzn0I 48 The Limerick IOJI Notes on Basket Ball Games October 22llCl. Nappanee at Syracuse. Because of Nappanee's having a new team she lost her first contest to Drucke- miller by a score of 22-4. . October 29th. Akron at Nappanee. Nappanee won her second game of the 20 game series of Akron, by a score of 18-14. November 4th, Bremen at Nappanee. As our team had developed considerably we won from our old rivals with a score of 68-2. H November 12th. Game ost ioned on account of a game of Marbles between . n V P. I C the "opposite and opposing' sides. Score 20-1916. November I9tl'l. Nappanee at Cromwell. VVe beat Cromwell to the tune of 31-IO. November 24th. Elkhart at Nappanee, Elkhart came over fully confident that they would win, but the Nappauee five were seeking revenge from last year and they defeated them by a score of 37-6. December 3rd. Mishawaka at Nappanee. A very hard game was played here and the team held true to the colors she wore after a decisive battle with Misliawalca by a score of 26-30. December Ioth. Goshen at Nappanee. Goshen became fully contident that they would heat us for the first time in I2 years by scoring the first half. The game was close the first half, 6-I3 in our favor. But the last half we quit kidding them and beat them I8-40. December 11th. Michigan City at Nappanee. Because of playing a hard game with Goshen the night before. we were worn, but had enough pep to beat them by a score of II-19. December 14th. Nappanee at liremen. VVe dressed in the Y. M. C. A. and played in a gym about the size of a cake of soap after two weeks' washing. December 17th. Nappanee at Milford. Although the Team was somewhat handicapped by an unusually small court they were able to beat them. I6-21. january Sth. Cromwell at Nappanee, VV e easily defeated the Cromwell five 64-8. Ianuary 14th. Syracuse at Nappanee. Syracuse had been the only team that had beaten us this season thus far and we gained revenge on them by beating them 30-IO. Nappanee High School I 1921 The Limerick 49 January 28th. South Bend at Nappanee. Nappanee's team having been crippled by Tobias' ineligibility was defeated the second time by a score of 51-22. February 4th, Akron at Akron. ' Although Akron played six men, she went down to a defeat at the hands of Nappanee. 19- 16. February Ilth. Bourbon at Nappanee. . Nappanee team with seconds beat Bourbon easily 34-20. February 12th. Mishawaka at South Bend. Nappanee Basket Ball team was defeated by Mishawaka 44-20. February 18th. South Bend at South Bend. We were defeated very badly by a score that looked like that of a game of Dominoes. 72- 18. February 22nd. Nappanee at Bourbon. . The light went out at the end of the Hrst half and this saved an awful beating for Bourbon on their own floor and the game was forfeited to Nappanee. 3-0. February 25tl'l. Goshen at Goshen, Goshen beat Nappanee the first time in I2 years. The game was fast and rough but was lost on account of Shaum's, I.opp's, and Pippin's eyes failing to locate the Basket. Score I1-16. February 26th.- Milford at Nappanee. Milford came over and tried to take the Bacon home with them. The first half was played hard by both teams, but the locals in the last half beat them. 43-IO. February 28th. Wakarusa at Nappanee. Wakarusa solicited their town to get players enough to play at Nappanee, managed to do so, and came over with an expectation of a victory for themselves. But they were mistaken. Score 9-41. NAPPANEE BASKET BALL RESULTS FOR THE SEASON OF 1920-1921. Games at Home. Games Away. Akron ...... Nappanee ..... Nappanee ..... Syracuse ...... 22 Bremen ...... Nappanee ..... Cromwell ..... Nappaneee .... 3I Elkhart .. . Nappanee ..... Mgilford ...... Nappanee ..... 21 M ishawaka . Nappanee ..... Akron ........ Nappanee . 19- Goshen ..... Nappanee ..... Nappanee ..... South Bend .... 72 Michigan City Nappanee ...,. Bourbon ...... Nappanee ..... 3 Cromwell . . . Nappanee ..... Nlappanee ..... Goshen ...... . 16 Syracuse .... Nappanee ..... Nappaneee .... Mishawaka 44 Milford ....... Nappanee ..... Michigan City. . Nappanee ..... IQ Nappanee . . . South Bend Nappanee ..... LaPorte ..... . I7' Bourbon ...... Nappanee ..... Bremen ....... Nappanee ..... 23 34 Wakarusa ..... 9 Nappanee ..... 4 1 Total number points for Opponents, 429. Total number points for Nappanee, 630. Napfvalzee High School 50 T 11 0 L i nz c' 5' 1 c lc Ion The Tournament The Sectional Tournament was again held at the Y. M. C. .X. at South Renal. During the year everyone looked forward to it and hoped we might take it. by chance, and in our first and second games it looked as if we might bring the rag to Nappanee for the first time. Our first game was with Michigan City, Friday at II :oo A. M. Michigan City beinq regarded as the dark horse we thought we would try to up-set the dope, and we did, as luck had it. The game started with both sides determined to win. It took several minutes for each team to get located and then Neher started it off by making the first field basket. During the first half it was a very tight game with the score 9-I5 with Nappanee in the lead. In the final period Michigan City started to rally and almost rallied around us. If it had not been for Shaum's ability to locate the basket from the foul line. we would have suffered a defeat: as it was, the game ended I8-I9 with N. I-I. S. the winner. ' ' With the victory over Michigan City, we felt real "peppy" and were easier to meet LaPorte Saturday morning at Q :oo. This game. as the South Bend papers stated, would be the best game of the Tournament, and it surely was, but it would have been better if we had won. The first half proved to be a real scrap. ending 6-5 with Nappanee in the short end. The second half started with a rush with one side ahead and then the other. and finally the shot was fired and Laporte took the game, I7-I5. In the Semi-finals came a big surprise to the Basket Ball fans when Misha- waka won over Elkhart, I5-I3. As usual. South Bend took the tournament. She just romped away with Mishawaka by a score of 32-8. In the Tournan'ent some excellent playinfr was done bv all teams and as usual a sectional team was picked by the newspapers as follows: Anderson, forward ....... Elkhart Edwards, forward .... South Bend Nykios, center ,....... South Bend Scheer. guard . . . . . .South Bend Messner. guard ........ Nappanee It was quite an honor for one of the Blue and XVl1ite men to be placed on the all-sectional team. Messner, nevertheless, deserved the credit because he played sensational ball all year. The LaPorte game was the last game of the season and of course this was the last chance for each member of the team to display his skill in the High School uniform. The outgoing men are as follows: Shaum. Neher, NVysong. and Hess- ner. They all show fine team work and ended the season very successfully. Nappancc High School 1031 T 11 v I, 1' 111 e 1' i 1' L' 51 Nappanee Routs Elkhart H. S. Basketeers Locals Show Fine Team Work llefore 400 rooters. the Nappanee High School llaslcet llall Team smothered the Elkhart High School Quintet under an avalanche of haslcets. in the local gymnasium. lYednesday evening. November 24, 19.20. hy a score of 37-6, ln the first half lllessner started the hall going through the net hy a neat shot. Then Shaum duplicated with a second shot which was looped from the center of the floor. .Xnderson of lflkliart missed a free throw which followed Klessner's personal. lt looked as though the X. ll. S. Team was going to swamp them hut just before the whistle hlew for the end of the first half. .-Xnderson made a pretty side shot, The score was o-2 The second half started when l'ippin landed two in succession, then Xlwsong and lllessner placed ringers at short intervals. .Xnderson of lillchart was talcen olll' on account of an injured ankle. The Elkhart Team was fouled for taking too many times out and with this. Shaum hrought the score to 24-2. .-Xnderson was put in again and then Shaum missed Kistner's foul and aafain llippin "red horsedn a long one. Longacre drew cheers from lllkhart rooters hy placing the last counter for them. The rest of the game was one haslfet after another for Nappanee. lYhen the whistle sounded at the end of the last half. the score stood 37-fm in favor of Nappanee. The glaring fault of lflkhart forwards was that they were unahle to tear through the guarding of Klessner and xYf'iOll0', The following is the Individual Record: lfllillZll'tI flnderson, 2: Longacre, I. Nappanee: Shaum, 3: I.opp, 3: lYysong. .21 l'ippen, 63 Messner, 21 Tobias, 1. Free throws: Shaum. 3. r i- 37 ' a 5 W!! 5 x k A .Yt1f'fU1lt'l' H ig 11 S c 11 0 ol 52 The Limerick 1021 Basket Ball Season The Basket Ball season opened with a question as to who would be the coach. After a short time Mr. Roose consented to act as the local mentor for the year. Everybody was enthusiastic about Basket Ball and a large, student group reported for practice, including some of last year's players. After sevaral days of practice a team was organized with Tobias and Shaum fcaptainj forwards, Pippen center, and Messner and VVysong behind to hold the opponents down. ' The team started out with Syracuse, was handicapped by a small floor and lost. But a bad beginning makes a good ending. The next twelve games resulted in victories for Nappanee over some such teams as Elkhart, Mishawaka, Michigan City, and Goshen. The team was going at the zenith of its speed when at the beginning of the last semester Tobias became ineligible. This wrecked the team because he left a vacancy which was hard to fill. The team started to slump immediately and could not build up until time for the tournament, when "Fritz" Neher became the find of the season. This little gymnast built up the reputation of the team and made the season close most successfully. Here we wish to thank the Basket Ball Fans for their loyal support. and hope for a prosperous team next year. Base Ball In the latter part of March, Coach Beyler issued his call for baseball. To it about twenty men reported and began to limber up for the coming season. After two weeks of hard training the first team was chosen. consisting of Captain VVysong on third, Best behind the bat, Rosbrugh on first, Tobias on second and Geyer at short. The out field was composed of Neher, left field, Pippenger, and Lopp center field, and Metzler on right field. Lisle VVilt will be found on the mound in most of the games as he appears to be the most successful at twirling the "hosshide." In case he should blow up in any of the games, we have VVysong, Geyer, and Rosbrugh to continue the tossing. Games were scheduled with Goshen, Bristol. Middlebury, and Plymouth, but as this annual goes to press before any of the games are played it is unknown whether the team will be successful. The prospects look very good as we have :1 good looking bunch on the infield and outer garden, Nappance High School 11131 7' 11 e I. 1' 111 e 1' It c' k jj H i Girls' Basket Ball The girls became enthusiastic alumni llasltet llall lafter the lwys hall won several victnriesr anal a meeting was calleml tn which a line sqnacl nf girls repnrte .-X practice was called the next night. The girls were hanmlicappeml ln' lmeing new at llaslcet llall ancl it tmllq several nights nf practice before a team con organizecl. .Xfter this was etlectefl, lnrwever, a scheilnle was secnreml. The first game was with tinshen. our nlcl rivals. The team played excellent hall lint lust hy 11 small margin of 8-fr, They were nnalmle to nnflergo the first mlefeat anfl lust twin Y more games with lmnrhon, ,Xlthnngh the girls' team lust every game they playecl. yet they stnclf to their practice until the encl of the season. Next Q-'ear perhaps, more games will he playerl anfl the scores will staml mlitterent !'rnm this year's scures. The girls furnteil a goncl. harcl wnrlqing aml enthusiastic hnnch. not afraid of hartl practice. lll nrmler to lmetter the team. Much eremlit must he given tn Bliss Cientzhorn, the Cnaeli. umler wlmse ml. lel lie efficient management the teann was organizeml anrl f'02lI'll0ll. lforwarcls: Yera tleyer. lYihna Hare. Center: l-ncile Callenrler. F-eeolml Center: Deltha Kletzler. Gnxnwls: Klalmle Heclcaman, llilrla Klcfnen, Snhs: l.ucile Vinlfertnn. Xlahle XYelv.-r. Rehn ll llec. 10. Goshen at Yappanee .. lfeh. ll. llnnrhon at Napnanee . lfeh. 32. llonrhnn at ll1111i'lmm1 . lfelm. 25. Goshen at Goshen .. l'l1llllJZ1llL1'l'I, Clamlys lleghte 8-6 . ...44-6 . .50-3 zz-4 .Y 11 ff 11 Il Il e 1' H 1' g 11 S 1' 11 11 01 I I I I '-50 LONG. STRRWLID ,Sb LONG, STRAW-UQ You HAVE SEEN voua DAY so Lows STPAW-LID, NOW vou'RE TUST SOME HAY owcm-: Qoun Pkouo AND PEAce:ruL HOME WAS ATOP IVIY SHINING DOME, NOW I FEAR YOU'LL HAVE TO ROME, SQ so Lowe, STRAW un BE ON voun wma X II I I I 56 7' I1 1' I. 1' 111 r' 1' 1' C L' 1021 XYIC .XSK YOU! lf you don't feel just right, lf you ean't sleep at night, lt' lf your throat is dry, you moan and sigh, If you can't smoke or drink, lf your grub tastes like ink, lf your heart doesn't heat. lf you've got cold feet, lf you ean't drink eokes, XX hy don't you read our jokes? farnegie and all the other self-made men have nothing on us hy starting' as lmarefooted hoys-we weren't horn with shoes on, either. "Vat was drowned yesterday." "L'ouldn't he swim F" "Yes, hut he was a union man. lle swam for eight hours "livery time l have an and then quit." Klary had a ton of coal. She worked ten years to earn it. She froze to death the other day- Fhe eonldn't hear to hurn it. argument with my wife l enter it in a small diary." "Ah, I see: you keep a little serap hook." ls a zehra a white animal with hlaek stripes or a hlaek animal with white stripes ? "How, what's grape nuts "Guys what drinks grape juice." "l can tell you how nmeh water runs over Niagara lfalls to the quart." "llow niueh ?" "Two pints." 'l'here would he some mighty' sur- prised people- lt lava hraham sang a solo in class. lf John Kletzler heeame fussed. If Xern Klessner misplaeed lns grin. If Ray l.opp pretended to laugh. lf Mr. ljeyler would grow a foot taller. lf l.Yilhur llfelty resigned as owner of X. ll. S. lYhat is the diH'erenee hetween a kiss :md a sewing maehint "Une sews seams good, and one seems so good." GOT A 1 non-r TH AT BEH-EYE SHOW You 1'uAT HE HAS Two Bl-rs au HIS mourn Now! WELL I CAN N tl fi ft cl Il C U H 1' ttf' 11 S 4' 11 11 0 I IO2I The Limerick 57 I MODERN SHAKESPEARE. Freshman Class ........................ A Comedy of Errors Sophomore Class. .. . . .Much Ado About Nothing Junior Class ...... ............ .f Xs You Like It Senior Class .... ........... 4 All's XV ell That Ends VV ell TELL ME- Do ships have eyes when they ,go out to sea? Are there springs in the oeean's bed? Does the river losc its head? Are the fishes crazy when they are in Seine? Can you bring relief to a window pane? Or mend the break of day? What vegetable is a polieeman's beat? Is a newspaper white when it is read? Is an undertaker's business dead? Would you throw a rope to a drowning lemon just to give the lemon aid? If you ate a square meal would the corners hurt? Can you dig with the ace of spades? If a grass-widower married a grass widow, would their children be grass- lioppers ? 'TVVIXT JOY AND FEAR. Meeting a former cook of her household, an Indianapolis lady said: "VVell, Dinah, I hear you are married." "Yassum, I'se ClO1l6 got a man now." "Is he a good provider ?" "Yassnm, he's a mighty good pervider-on'y I'se skeered that he's a-goin' t' git ketched at it some night." NEVV YEARS RESOLVE IVhether the year prove fat or lean. This vow I here rehearse: I take vou, dearest Marvarine, .1 25 For Butter or for worse. Carlyle: "Lowell, have you forgotten the two dollars you owe me ?" Tobias: "No, give me time and I will." Paul R.: "Brenda, do you like apples ?" Brenda Haist: "Not on your tin tynez didn't mv Great-Grand-dad die with I I pn . .1 . 6 s app ep exy. Did you ever sit in the dining room and watch the kitchen sink? SUCH NICE CUSTOMERS. George Cohan still enjoys telling stories about his race. His latest, called "Hebrewflage," is about a small Hebrew storekeeper down in New York who. much to the surprise of his brethren, blossomed forth one morning with a gorgeous new blind on his store window. Of course it was the envy of all the tribe. Also the cause of many questions. "Nice blind, Isaac," began one of his neighbors. "Yes, Aaron." "Vat did it cost you, Isaac ?" "It didn't cost me nothing, Aaron: my customers paid for it." "Your customers, vy Isaac!" "Sure Aaron. I put a leedle box on my counter marked 'For the Blind' and they paid for it." N3'l'pfn1zee High School 58 T I1 0 I. i 111 r 1' 1' c k IQZI Fred: "'What would you do if I lirosh: "XYhere are the ears to the were to he killed tomorrow at sun- engine? set?" Soph.: "XVhy, an engine has no Roy: "I would pray for a Cloudy ears l" day." lirosh: "lJidn't you ever hear of an --- ' engineer F" COMES TNTO ITS OXVN. .Xpril showers bring May Flowers: HUHQ i Q Z .Xnd for one. we will opine, NOT ,wig Of all the Howers, ? l f Brought by the showers. ' f X None will he kept like the ullandy- JE, line." "f"'k X - 5' eases r JUNK ' i E, "'5'D5 Q5 Teacher: "l'he Chinese travel in H I W - junks. Does anyhody know what ' Z7 junk is F" gl: ,'-,M f X XVillie VX'illis: "Sure, pa's Hivverf' -4-'x fff' A HANDICAP. 9 2-f-2-as "Yy don't you say soniedings. -7V4?'wf' -1 lkey?" inquired Cohen as the pair stepped down the icy sidewalks of Hastings Street. "Tink l vant to freeze my hands off?" replied the other. INSEVARAISLE. llr. Xletzler and his wit. Mr. Miller and "l Daniel Metzler ears. Rexall and N. H. S. students. toys" l F- l- and those wiggly 2:5 fi x QS fi ps 4X 'lx 'WWF'-2, amos-ev view or A Pfzommsm' MEEIBER or I-'Ac.uL1'M THE ls'liSSlRlIS'l'. Nothing to do but work, Nothing to eat hut food. Nothing to wear hut clothes To keep one from going nude. Nothing to breathe hut air. Quick as a tiash 'tis gone: Nowhere to fall but off, Nowhere to stand but on, Nothing to eonib but hair, Nowhere Nothing to Nothing to bury but dead. Nothing to read hut words. Nothing to east hut votes. Nothing to hear hut sounds. Nothing to sail hut boats. Nothing to sing hut songs. Ah, well: alas: alack! Nowhere to go but out, Nowhere to come hut hack. Nothing to see hut sights, Nothing to quench hut thirst, Nothing to have but what we've got: Thus thro' life we are Cursed. Nothing to strike hut a gait: Everything moves that goes: Nothing at all but common sense Can ever withstand these woes. to sleep hut in hed, weep but tears, Najvpafllec' Hi g1iSvhnol 1921 The Limeryick 59 "VV hen you dreamed your watch was stolen and got up to lool-:, was it gone ?" Answer: "No, but it was going." The stutterer tried to answer the judge. "Ny n-n-ame is Sis-Sis--" "Stop him," said the judge. "W'l1at's he charged with, officer ?" "Sody water, I guess, yer honorf' HO, HUM l I hate to seek my couch at night, Beneath its snowy spread, Because I hate to lift my feet And put them in the bed. And in the morning when I'm called, lt always makes me sore, Because I have to lift my feet And put them on the floor. Miss Graham: "Have you ever been throngli Algebra F" A Paul R.: "Yes, but it was in the night, and I didn't see much of the place. CO-OPERATION REQUIRED Guest: "Look here! How long must I wait for the half-portion of duck I ordered ?" VVaiter: "Till somebody orders the other half. VVe can't go out and kill half a duck." XVI-IERE Tl-IE SPEED IS. VVhen it comes to automobile parties, a machine is only as fast as the people in it. Miss Frazier: 'fVVarren. what are you doing F' VVarren Anglin: "Nothing." llliss Frazier: "VVell, don't do it again." UP-TO-DATE LATIN. Flunko-Hunkere-faculty-firem. A radical girl is Dina, So full of pep and light: And where other girls haven't succeeded, V.'e're snre that Dina might. llrigham Young: "There is safety in numbers." VVets: "He that loseth his spirits, loseth all." Saint Vitus: "Un with the dance." Ionah: "A man may be down, but he's never out." Charles I : "Don't lose your head." US, TOO. VVhen senseless presents come my way. fThose fool things stitched and beadedl. It gets my goat to have to say, "They're exactly what I needed." 'tYessir, this certainly is fraternity weather." "Howzat ?" "Gives everybody the grip." .VUPPUIICU Hi.gl1.Sc'lzool 60 The Li 0 1' i c k 1031 Recitations hard, Examinations worse, l'se a l'ony, Safety First. L'OlXillX' THRU THE QUIZ. lf a body sees a body, Thinking' in a quiz, And a body helps a body. ls it the teacher's biz? Everybody has their troubles, Some are worse 'tis TREE. Yet all the tlunkers aid require, So what cha goin' to do? Miss Frazier: "XN'hat's that noise F" NVilber N.: "Oh, tl1at's the emotion playing across my face." At the teachers meeting, Principal lleyler read an article on foolish teachers. Eleven were present. Freshmen . . . . . . . . Grassy Sophomres . . . . Sassy juniors . . . . llrassy Seniors . . . . Classy I WANT T0 X SET NY LIFE INSURED 9 l I P xl I INSUQA 'N 'Q 7 X 5 C 5 02-'mal-i,, johnny: "You are the breath of my life." Naomi: "Then hold your breath for a while." "XYhat makes you look so happy?" "Sure, I read in the papers this morning that love is a contagious disease, an'-I'm not feelin' well." llill: "Do you know any gals around here, old man, I'd like to go to a dance." Will: "l think I can dig you up one around somewhere." llillz "XYell, if you don't mind and if it isn't any more trouble. I'd like a live one." julia S. Ito a small boy in her Sun- day School Classy: "XYhat does the llible promise to the righteous F" Small lloy: "Eternal bliss." Julia: ".-Xnd to the wicked?" S. ll.: "Eternal blister." Miss Graham lin Ceometryjz "VVhat is a parallelogram?" VVilt: "A square squeezed out." "Bunk stepped off a 40-foot ladder backward this morning," remarked Jesse. "You don't say! Hurt him much. inquired Dievon. "Nope, he was on the bottom round." an If you haven't laughed yet, just tickle yourself. GOING UP. F-he's tall and stately and serene: l'le's shorter than he might have been And yet they love each other well, Though there's one drawback, sad to tell. VVhenever he desires a kiss, this! like He has to tiptoe- just OR ANY OTHER lXIAIDEN'S. "So that's Mrs. Jones, is it? Ry the way, what was her maiden name F" "Her maiden aim was to get mar- ried, of course." .Nflpprrzzce Hi' glz School ,921 T 11 Q 1. inzcrzck 61 Mr. Roose tin Historyj: "XN'here is the Agean Sea P" l.loyd XY.: "The A. G. Sz C? I never heard of that railroad." My idea of a scientific nut: A per- son who tries to graft milk-weed to a strawberry plant to get strawberries and cream. Mr. Kletzler: "Resolved. that I must be a speed cop. I am practicing by clearing the halls." She bent over him and gazed lovg- ingly into his one good eye. t'adore." she murmured. every sylla- ble a caress. He looked up at her and answered efrtiiiiy "Aw fro shut it yourself." A .' 'N Young' Husband: "Didn't l tele- graph you not to bring' your mother with you ?" Young XYife: "I know. That's what she wants to see you about. She read the telegram first." lt's rumored about that one of our I'rofs is so absent-minded that when he entered his office the other day and noticed a sign on his door, "Hack at four o'clock," he sat down to wait for himself. Lola: "Uh! I bumped my crazy bone." Isabel: "l7idn't I tell you not to get your head so close to the desk ?" 'l'eacher: "A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer." Hunk: "No wonder so many Hunk on examination." LIGHT OCCYP.-XTION. '. l'laying' an ear drum in a rubber band. Lady tsbylyl : "Clive me a box of powder." liairy: "Yessum. llug. flea. rat. roach. gun. or face ZERO HOUR. Just stop and think As the days roll by- I'erhaps next week lloth you and I. May be taking a ride That we hadn't planned, For we may Hunk out And we may get "canned" -lly N. D. A HAIR R-XISING RECITAL. A scraggly shadow on his lip, A downy bit of hair. A cherished hope that some sweet day A mustache will be there. -From D. N. Mr. Bletzler in the Assembly. 'K lrder please." Noise: "Ham and HANG! l Geyer: "Hear about the explo- sion F" Frederick: "Xo!" Geyer: "The wind blew up Main street." STAFF CtJXll'LAlY'I'. We Editors may dig' and scrape 'l'ill our finger tips are sore. llut some young' guy will let escape. "Ive heard that joke before." 'QT X 1 I O 452' lg 'Q 2 4. ii' wa' 6 my L.,- .' - - ? ' ' XXI M 's m " ,QW ' A ke' . . .' , .giggg A 1 I I . X mylar I I Xe XL. lle: "VVhich is the most difficult lock to pick?" She: "A lock of hair from a bald head." X a ,'1 fi 11 Il c 0 H1g'l1.Sfl1ool 62 The l.in1erick IQ!! 8 ALENDAR92 Sept. 13-School opened this morning. 27 loyal Seniors back on the job. Sept. 14-Everybody here promptly at 8245. Freshmen seen wandering all over, even on the tire escape, trying to tind the assembly room. Sept. 15-Same old stunt of putting the Seniors and Juniors in a separate room. We wonder why? Sept. 16-The Freshmen.think they know a little more today, but one said he didn't know how he would ever stick it out four years. I Sept. 17-The Faculty has decided not to give credits for anything thc student doesn't mow. Sept. 20-First Senior Class meeting. Sept. 21-We heard Lowell and Vern were going to move to Wakarusa some time, maybe Thursday? Sept. 22-Had wind practice today but was not found to be very breezy. Sept. 23-All reported in fine shape but Shaumg he said he caught cold taking a shower in the cold water. He really believed he liked to drink ice water, but did not like to swim in it. Sept. 24-First Senior Class Party. Miss Frazier and Miss Houston, chaperones. Sept. 27-First real Basket Ball Practice to-nite. Rained all day. Only 89 days to Christmas. Sept. 28-Some of the brilliant Chemistry students made a few mistakes in class yesterday, such as spelling and the use of adjectives. lXl'r. Beyler decided they take several days to review the "Little Blue Speller." Sept. 29fTeachers had a big feed last nite, so they will have the "day after the night before" feelings. Sept. 30-Nothing doing at all. Oct. 1-Ditto ?-!-?-! Oct. 4-Lloyd finds it is easier to sleep than to recite so he tries it in History and has a howling success. Oct. 5-First assembly period of this year. Mr. Beyler favored us with a selection on "Fire Prevention Day." Oct. 6-Everybody is now watching the world series and pocket-books are big one day and flat as a pancake the next. Oct. 7-Everybody interested in the world series today. Oct. 8-Nothin' doin'. V Oct. 11-A few Senior Boys took a trip to the City of Bremen. All reported a tinc time? Oct. 12-Had first class meeting to see about putting out an annual. Everybody in favor of it, but-Oh! well you know? Oct. 13-Everybody happy! Mr. Beyler announced that the school would close at 3:00 o'clock tomorrow for the Holy Roller Game. Oct. 14-Big game today! Big surprise. Nappanee won by a score of 1 to U. Oct. 15-Lots of company today, so are trying our di- to be good. Oct. 18-Vern decided that some of the greatest resources of United States are the Rexall Store and Ice Cream Sodas. Oct. 19-Basket Ball team practiced hard for the Base Ball game with Syracuse. Oct. 20-Lowell was very happy today: he saw a Wakarusa friend? Oct. 21-Try and try again, but it is hard to be good. Oct. 22-First Basket Ball game of the season with Syracuse score. 22 to 4 in.fax'0r of the winner tSyracusel. Also big ball game with Goshen. Nappanee was even in the seventh, but got fussed and lost 7 to 8. .Yt1'f7f'llIIt'l' High School IOJI' I 111' l.11111'1'11'k O, ELECTRICALLY AT YUUR SERVICE LAPE ELECTRIC CO. Oct. .25 --Czirlylc ways lie is like the R1'piilmliu:1iis, be uiaiuts ai cliznugc, sn lic springs !l1'w lluvliiic. Oct. lbglt if w:1i1l tlizit it ruiucd tmluy. lt XY1l5ll.t two unify tu study in the usfemblx Flllilll. Oct. 27-lfuuuy. but uuiliiu' lizippcucrl twdzly. Oct. .ZS-Girls :1r1' uuw pitictisiiig fm' ll big gzuuc Tliursmlziy willi l:I'L'l'llL'lI. UCI. 29-.-Xkriru licrc touiglit, mu' 11l1l rival wc un-cl tu play 1m 'FllIlIlli5gIlYlllg :it tl11 Rink. Scure, 18-14. Of cuursc N:1pi::u1c1- won. Nov. l-lfx'1-rybucly rezuly fm' tlic big lI:1ll1m'1"eu party? Nuw, zlltugctlicr. say "Y1:s Nov. 3-vllllffllllg Club very lizlppy, but Cltlllil sziy ziuytliiug' In llll' Cox Club 111' yt will mlic :lu uulizippy wgiy, Eh! wlmx? Nov. 4-illllI'I'Zllll l.:istpci'i11cl off tmlzly, illlil :ill uf l"l'i1l:iy. Gov! lluw l wish llu ' ' ' ll ' tuxiclici' ON-2. s iustituu- was 1-very may. XV1- won fruui our old rival, lvl'L'I'llt?II, 111 the tune ut THB UNIVERSAL CAR CARS and TRUCKS 1 F ORDSON 'I RACTORS FULL LINE OF POWER-DRAWN FARM IMPLEMENTS SMITH MOTOR CO. NAPPANEE, IND. .Y 11 ff fv ll ll 1' 1' ll 1 Kg' 11 S 1' 11 11 111 61 T I1 C L 1' 111 1' r 1' f k 10:1 T Q artman ro . ompany Yum are curclially invited to visit this sturc :it vmir plcasurc. Llmiirtcoiis salespeople are licrc to serve you. ,-Xslq to lic slimvii any mcrclizmmlisc that may interest you, zmcl 1'cmcmlJcr, X0 T1'1111!110 10 Slzocu Cf1m11's is 21 truthful statement wlicii zippllccl to this store, Nzippuiicc is tlic licst trailing point in Xurtlicrn lmllzmzl. N tl fi 11 11 ll 1' 1' H 1' lg' 11 S f 11 0 pl IO.?I !1lL'1.IiIll'7'Il'lC 6, CLAY SYLER H. L. SYLER Ill1'1I'11f l'll0lll', lffvlrf .S 1'Cff.V, HIIIA' lfcll'1f4'11 .S'z'4'cf.x', ..11f.11'114'ifv 1111d l?1l111111'111111.v Conf. l'11lnlic XYcigh- with iw. Syler 81 Syler XXI' :irc Cash lluycrs and are on thc 1.ook1111f for Cfruill, H11lv11' Hay, lifllvcl .S'f1'1m', C'l11':'1'1' Svvri, TIIIIUHI-X' Y1't'1l', l,L'f7f't'l'lIIl'llf Oil, 5fw'f1r1111'11t Oil lffc .-Xrc Rc- luilcrs and lull line ot Cl1l1II11Ia'I'c'I'111 lfvvds lstock, l'0ultryl. Gold lfvl'fil1':v1'.v, ll'1'1'1' l"1'11u', ln'411'b, Hula' 'l'1'v.v, l'n.v!.v, 1 1 ing' :mil custom sccml ClL'ZllllI1f correctly mlonc. Szllislhrtioii 2lb4l1T'L'fl. .Xsk the man who rlczlls Phone 87 N appanee, Indiana 1 l W. A. Pnutl-: M. lr. PRICE DRS. PRICE X PRICE 0lf'FlCl'1 AND HOSPITAL NA1'l'AN1-2112, INDIANA appanee Carriage Company Automobile Painting Automobile Trimming Wagon Repairing General Regosllxgigf all Kinds X 41 f' fi ll II U 1' H 1' -Q I1 S 4' I1 17 11 I , . . . 66 1'l1rl,1uze1'1f1c IJI Never a Truer Word Spoken ls X ff X 92 T Their best advertisement is the K uppenheimer clothing itself " OU LL get that fast when you see the new clothes from l he House of Kuppenhemuer The same h16h quality for half a century-now at the new lower prlces. Ralston Shoes Wllson Bros Furmslaings Koontzs f lllll ll llltll l lrlw l nn. l I ll QM W . fy ll 'I lllg I- 11 l ' ll-. s i ll l l wx f il l ll ll V ' I 'l l "' 0 , 'fl-l Q' l- 1' l If f1llJljMll'llll ' , , ,SIN rw- ,Ns Q 5: 5 , gm IW lfx as . . ff llll- lg A standards as maxntalned l ' lll'llvl.l "f-'lf"X ' fly FI 'l , 'N ll 1 7 , ll flllllf l llll . ll, W, al V' X X lltll . lvl COPYHUN' 7- he H'lllU9 K'l9DGlhlillll VVoml lrftl :ilk-ti 'sl fl , ull-woolk fzllmriols nclll' will rllsplzly. Sec tllk' differ- cnce in lzxpcls :tml waist- lincs .mtl IT2lllk'I'I1S. -the house of Kuppenhezmer good clothes Nafvjvauer H 2' g 11 S C .'1 0 0 I IQBI T 11 0 L i Ill 0 1' 1' 6 lc 6, GOSHE COLLEGE Thc Collcgc of Lihcml .Xrtsz Courscs lczuling to .X. ll. :mil ll. S clcgrccs. Tcachcr 'l'1':1ining: lxrcpurcs .X. lk. mul C. Class tcachcrs: two vczlr coursc for clcmcnt:u'5'. four-yczxr coursc for lligh School Tcaclicrs Tczkcllcr 'l'1'z1i11ing' cours:-s in music, :mil llomc lfcoiiomics. The School of llusincsst Practical courscs in liookkccpinq :mal Stcn- ograpliy. Our gizuliizucs hold goorl positions, A The School of llomc lfcouomics: NYcll cquippefl lZllXDI'1lt0I'lCS, Thc School of .Xg'l'lCl'llll1l'k" Coiirscs for fzxrmcrs zmcl tcachcrs. Gooml lzlhoratory fucilitics. School of Music: Complete courses in Yocul uml lnstrumcntal Music. School of llihlc :mil Missions: Vracticzll Courscs for Ministcrs. Mission zmcl Sumlay School xYOl'liL'I'S. lfxpcnscs: Ycry mo4lcr:1tc. For catalog' zmrl furtlicr information GO HEN COLLEGE Goshen, Indiana :uhlrcss COPPES BROS. 85 ZOQK The Home of the K ITCH ENET Makes Kitchen Work Easier NAPPANEE, INDIANA .YlIf'f'tIllL'4'f1l'gfl School 68 The Limerick 1021 CHAS. A. INKS, M. D. NAPPANEE, INDIANA Nov. S-There is an unconfirmed rumor that Daniel had a date last night. Nov. 9-The rumor of yesterday is denied by Daniel. Vern, on time! Nov. 10-O, hum! Can't think of anything that happened today. Guess l'll hit the ha y. Nov. ll-Everybody looked for a half day off-but nix. Nov. 12-No Basket Ball game tonight. These breezy mornings it would be nice if you could buy a fur lining for B. V. D's. Nov. 15-Same climate inside the school house as on the outside. So expect to have a wonderfully trained cold toniorrmv. Nov. 16-Couldn't get a drink in the halls today, because the building was so cold the water would freeze as fast as it came out. Nov. 17-The day after yesterday and the day before tomorrow and the 9th day I-efore Thanksgiving. Nov. 18-Carlyle started today wearing his new corrugated trather, eordovanl shoes. llot Dog! ? l REED'S GARAGE Automobiles and Automobile Supplies Repairing a Specialty Nappanee, Indiana For All The News of Nappanee and vicinity you should read THE NAPPANEE AD VAN CE-NE WS 82.00 Per Year Naappance High School I0 I Thr' 1.1111 7'll'k 69 HEN you make applica- tion for a position, one of the important ques- tions put to you is, "What refer- ences can you give?" You pre- sent one or more skillfully worded letters of recommendation which may or may not satisfyg but the convincing story told by a savings passbook, showing regular and consistent deposits, is dependable evidence. Could you secure a position on the story revealed by your bank book? If you have no bank book, get busy now and put one back of you-one which you will be proud to exhibit. C9 5 IfPi'i Q".L fri 4 O o g ANA P PKRZ' , I ESTABLISHED 1884 CAPITAL 580,000.00 RESOURCES OVER A HALF-MILLION DOLLARS X a fv p a Il v 1' ll 1' tg' 11 S 511001 ,O T I1 0 L 1' 111 0 1' i c lc 1021 Manchester College A Standard College of Indiana. Four Years Course, A. B. degree. A Broad Curriculum. An Able Faculty. An Educational Department. Accredited "A," "B," "C," Prepares teachers and supervisors. Graduates receive provisional certificates leading to life licenses. Departments of Agriculture. Home Economics, Manual Training, Business, Music and Art. Manchester College has an ideal location in a beautiful town. Good buildings and eq.uipment. A large new building just erected. An annual enroll- ment of 800 students, all of them boosters. Summer school opens May 24th. For catalogue and Bulletin address, Otho Winger, A. M., L. L. D., President North Manchester, Indiana H. J. DE FREESE, Nl. D. NAPPANEE, INDIANA PHONE-OFFICE No. 60 STUCKMAN'S GARAGE The Home of Battery Service. Repair Work a Specialty. Jesse Stuckman, Prop. NAPPANEE, IND- Na,hpa11cc High School IQBI 7' I1 U I. I in 1' V i 4' k fl JACOB KANTZ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW HMUMAN BLOCK NAPPANEE. IND. Nov. 19-llacl a stat? meeting last niglit-ratlicr stick meeting, hut lots of pen was shown all thc way through. Nov. 22-They say it rained today--I am sure I clon't know ht-cause l wasn't nut. Nov. 23-IB. H. tt-:im hacl a snappy practice last night with faculty, 61-18. Nov. 24-Toniorrow is, oh, well, yon know. Don't cat too much. VVL- play Elkhart tonight. Nov. 29fllnrrah! lYliec! Gee! VVQ won from Elkhart last VVcclnesmlay night 37-6, worst clrnhhnig we ever gave the Iilkhart team. Cleo said hc had a new joh of sellin f cork ancl 'ill llll rl' Nov. Dec. our cars I-. iors. The two English hooks we read tor outside rcaclnig will not bc slnplzcd, ailing do we clo. liooni! 3llfNIiss lfrazicr says we may stncly the llihle. I'shan'. another hook to hnyl lSOnr class ought to yroflnce a good clrnni corps. as wc all have drums Qin J. THE J DGE Of the merits of PERF ECTION blended patent and A ONE harcl wheat patent flour is The Housewife Who Balces It You talce no chances in using either hrand hecause if Are not satisfied return the tlour to your dealer and get your money hack in full. MILLED BY THE NAPPA EE MILLI G CO. MILLERS OF QUALITY FLOURS JX' a p p ri II c 0 fl i g' h ff c h 0 0 I , 71zc'Lzmc'r1fl: Dress U Look your very best this Spring YOU'LL like the new Hart, Schaffner Sc Marx models for Springg no clothes were ever more smartly styled-they'll do any man justice and you'll feel just as well as you look in them. Dis- tinctive new ideas, new fashionable models for men and young men. The much wanted pencil, hairline and chalk line stripes are here a' plentyg beautifully tailored in latest correct stylesg single and double breasted. 33 5 to 95 Others at S30 to 560 Sam'l Spiro 85 Co. 119-121 S. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind. lvtlflfflllft' High Srlzool I02I T11 1' I. 1.711 eric k f3 YOUR EDUCATION is not complete without A MODERN BUSINESS TRAINING as given in the various departments of A FULLY ACCREDITED SCHOOL INational Association of Accredited Commercial Schoolsl Write for College Catalog and Calendar INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE IThe only such Accredited School in northeast lndianaj Fort Wayne, Indiana Dee. 2-Iired starts selling button-holes and shoe strings and other disinteresting articles the second Tuesday of next week. Dee. 3-Wow! Miss Frazier doesn't seem to he in a very good humor this morning. Vera gets a calling, then Lola. next Gerald, and same for Vern. Don't know who will he next. VVe play Blishawaka tonight: hope we win. XfVe all paraded to assembly this morning, but was false alarm. Dee. 6-Sure! VVe won from Mishawaka Ifriday night 30-36. All state champion now perhaps-not? Dee. 7-Had assembly yesterday. Several speakers took the first period to talk. Of course we appreciate sneh a thing. Dec. 8-Report cards out today and so everybody has a gloomy look. Dec. 9-Oh. well. we all have to he disappointed some time. Klaylme now we will- not work so hard. Dee. 10-Goshen tonight: both male and female play. Goshen says the team this year is the fastest Goshen team that ever played the Sanerkrant makers. LAMB BROS. Sf GREE E MANUFACTURERS Art Glass, Overlay and Silk Shade Portables and Floor Lamps and Lighting Fixtures NAPPANEE, INDIANA Nafrpauee High School ,j I ll 1' l.1u1r1'1t' l' lu" lilt-0. lS l llt'l'-Cllllli wt XX't'll from liuslwti 411-13 'tml 'tlstt Xlicltiwttt fitv l'l ll' Uh .U . . 4 ' ts, thc girls lust tht-tr uztmc, 8-td lu tiusltt-ii. I D lit-tx l-1 'Stunt' iiztsty wiml hlvw :t XYlIlllU'.Y glass out. ll-1'-rfl Uh, yt-s. wt- lu-:tt 'L'lllL'll 23-13. X'X'mt'l lice. lff- -lltttws wc'll l1:tx't-to tztlw tit: ctvllcvtitvit tu tix wittrlriwg tiwlwtlx' sccttts tu t':ttL XXlll'lllL'1' wt' l-'l't'L'7t' or tint. llcv. 16- l't'1+l-. Xlillvr st-vs the whfvlc Scitim' lwys rlttring llist. IY. llcc. 17--'Xlilfwwl tonight: I'll ht-t they hig he-:ating gt-t. Score. ll-ltm for Nap. llvv, lil- llrr! Szttiic chill iii thc lmiltling ttnlzty. Griwci' forgot to htiilrl zt lift-1 wt t'tclt1't, tltwtigli. live. ll----Nfvtliiti' 4lfvin'. lk-tx221-liiiitt-xt-11'stirst :tml scuwtlrl tcztms play lic-tw ttvttight, lfirst XYllll lay 03'-1, :tml lsw st-tw-tifl XY4Ill hy lli2-7. llvsc. .23 Seniors trtit rm hig prwgrztni this ztftcrniuui. N0 imwc scltmwl this wut-lt :tml ill tlfIlt'XI'il1' - " e ' ' ' ' " ' , mst will gut tis tilt-nt5 tit time to play with tllll'c,lll'lFtl1lflN toys. -lan. 3 -llztrk ztgzttti tu tht- nlcl rztncli. lttst wtsh't wt-'tl lutvt- vstczttifitt all thc time .l1lll.A4-l,2ll'Is tftr class tvlzty ltztiitlwl mit. l'fx'et'ylumlV szttistit-cl? Nu -". 'aft - 9 t' with It tit' , lm lm it l4t'ul'tv night lmt'c'ttt't- tht-ir 'chu l i' tlu ul i .w . s N it s ' v w th thc stiistllimx. -lun. 5--llnslit-t llztll twivttirvs tztlxcn. St-verztl of them lwwlq likt- F vlzm. fivhtrtiic' girls 411 tht- Sciiioi- Class camo tu scliwtl with rilwlmiis wit their hztir. k .. . . vms :ts it they cztttt get :twuy limit their cltilclliilittl--yet or Zlylillll. .l:m. 7--f-.Kit :twfttl wiml storm lztst night. It hh-w flown stunt- trt-vs that it llL'Yk'l' lulvw l Xlll lu-t'1vt't'. .X Sciiiur hwy wwrt' at lvvtul grccti ttcvlftic lu st-lwol tliiitlqing it was St. l ttriclql cl:ty.lmt1t ztlztsl hc was tiiistztlwn. ylztit. lll --ll:t:l :t t'cx'icw' in tlit-1u'ii1t'i1::tl parts of vcrlis, Klttst tlwtiittl out that wt- clitlift w very lllllfll. lYit't-less is tht- hig tztllq nuwg gut tht' tititt' l-l"'lll ltlistsltiitgtuii, lzm. ll--fvttlim rlwtit. y ,. y I I I 'I' 6 Theq if 'Ai' ll ' of J 1 51".lif',,.?l M 0, l Mmtlilowv Jejft' '.'.: f We give a written Guaran- f sv sv tZitiO"St3V1t!?,15Veftla15al? ' iissgzisiciszttnEtffst,:::::: ' - Everyone of our silos is furnished with at least ! three top anchors and three base anchors and on U large sizes we furnish four complete sets. That's why Nap- . panee Silos won't blow down. A Nappanee on your farm will be the best and h oheapest silo you can buy-and it will pay for itself in a year or so. Write or phone me for my big free 43.102, catalogue that tells all about the Nappanee. N E Be sure to see the Nappanee before you buy. S I L S JY tl f' f' ll II 4' 1' H I' lg' fl 5' 4' fl rv H I IOI Thr' I,Illll'I'l'l'A' , E. E. Frevert Plumbing Heating and Contracting NAPPANEE, INDIANA NORTON GIBSON Buy your ,Geraniums and other Plants at the Greenhouse. ' 156 NAPPANEE. IND. ALL BRANCHES OF INSURANCE Automobile Hail Crop Investment Plate Glass Explosion Workmen's Compensat Fire and Lightning Windstorm T. J. PRICKETT 8: SON Strongest Companies Nappanee, Indiana ooPPEs Hojgg SPECIALTY OF SUNDAY DINNERS BEST LINE OF CIGARS IN TOWN Give us a trial. Nappanee, Ind. Nappance Higl15'c1zo0l ,- ,6 7' ll e L i nz if 1' i c le 1031 SHORT ORDERS CHICAGO AND SOUTH BEND PAPERS MR. AND MRS. HERMAN MELLINGER. PROPS. Jan. 12-Pictures for the annual are now coming in fast. Jan. 13-Miss Frazier thinks we could recite our English better if we closed our hooks. Illktybe, hut l doubt it. Jan. 14-Syracuse here tonight. They think they have an all state team, but wait: we will trim them som'ing awful. Jan. 17-Boosters from North Manchester College in History class to enlist students for the college. All have decided to go? lan 18--Third speech for the year by Mr. Miller, and he said that the way every- body acts they must think the school house is a play house-hut all the front row boys think it is a work house. Exams start tomorrow, Jan. 19-fjiggersl There are some questions. jan. 20-Right in the midst of them now. Hot Dog! Jan. 21-Well, this is the last day of exams. and maybe it will he my last day too. Jan. 24-eStarting in the new semester today. Lots of lfreshies found wandering around in the halls looking for the assembly room again. SHIVELY BROTHERS Hardware Harness Buggies ESSENTIAL MOST essential to any business is having the needs or requirements of the community. Our twenty- eight years of business experience has taught us that the people of this community demand goods of known quality and backed by responsible manufacturers and reliable dealers. Knowing the demands, we are ex- ercising greater care in the selection of goods than ever before. QUALITY FIRST-PRICE SECOND 151-153 E. Market Street NAPPANEE, IND. Nafwpaucc High School GROCERIES P. D. BURGENER THE MARKET STREET GROCER PHONE 96 The "Home Bakery" Our Bread, Pies, Cakes and Rolls are like '6Mother Used To Makell Nortla Main St. Nappanee, Incl. VULCANIZING and RETREADING Tires and Tubes and Tire Accessories Prop., M. C. Beechley Nappanee, Indiana .xvilfflilllljf H lb'1l0rf S' Tlzc' Ll.7lIC'7'lCh' III MILLINERY. . . I have a good line of smart hats for the sea- son, also a line line of corsets for ladies who care, at good, reasonable prices. Ask to see them. MANGOLD MILLINERY 135 Market sf. NAPPANEE, IND. THE CITY MEAT MARKET W. H. Best 8: Son All Kinds of Fresh, Smoked and Salt Meats Fish and Game in Season PHONE 71 EAST MARKET STREET We Do All Kinds of Cleaning, Pressing and Repair Work We also Clean and Block all kinds of Hats C. A. D E I S C H THE TAILOR AND CLEANER For a Good Grade of C A N D IE S at reasonable prices, go to T. C . L E S L I E SOUTH SIDE GROCERY Nclfvfmzzzvr' High School 1031 T 11 4' 1. 1' 111 v 1' i r L' IO Home Made Candy and Ice Cream every day in the year. JAMES TURLES, Proprietor vlan. 25-Klr. Rouse, our Civics teacher, said that the people who did the reciting last half would take it easy this one, :ind those who d.idn't reeite will do must uf it this semester. So l see where l will have it easy this halt then, :ind Ade lgxvZll'l'0lll says he will take it easy nlsu. Wlhu believes it? jan. 26-Mr. Miller gave one of his many speeches this inorning on the llible. lle did not have very good attention. as everybody knows the Bible by heart. jan. 27-South llend tmnorrow night. jun. 28-South llend tonight. VV1: lost by :i snizill margin of 51-22. Some gznne jnst the same. Jan. 31-Peculiar Vern thinks he looks better with his hair long, but few others think so. lieb. 1-l clidn't come to sehool today so nothing has happened. Feb. 2-Ditto. lfeb. 3-Sante. If your eye is for style, try on the new French Toe Bostonian Shoe or Oxford. Priced Seven Dollars and up. Gther good shoes priced lower. B osser Shoe Store Hosiery Shoe Repairing A'llf7f7lI7IUC High School ?0 7 lx 0 1. 1 1:1 1 r ls IQ I THE REXALL STORE Drugs, Patent Mcclicim-s RIiX.XI.I, Rl'fXlliIHliS llczlltll X' Milligan Dcpcmlalmlc l'aints XY:1ll Paper Yictrolxis :mal Yictor liccorcls lioclnlcs zmcl Supplies DUNHAM 8: LOVE PHONE 45 NAPPANEE, IND. Phone 84 Modern and Sanitary HUFPMAN BAKERY Bread, Rolls ancl Pastry NAPPANEE, ---- INDIANA A NEW HOME Should be the desire of every family. ' VVHY PAY RENT Consult us for suggestions MILLER LUMBER AND COAL CO. Geo. Freese's Sons FREESELAND CREAMERY BUTTER Nappanee, Ind. Napfvalzrr' H1'.Q'l1.5'rl100I 11121 'l' 11 1' I. 1' 111 1' 1' 1 1' k U J. S. SLABAUGH, M. D. IC Y IC S T IC ST IC D 'C I LA SSE S FITTED Phnnv -IT 25S N. Mail: St. NAPPANICE. INDIANA lfcli. -P-qXk1'1111 t11111111'1'11xx' uiglitg uf c11111'sc wc will win. . , - l'cl1. 5-f-l lztycml .-Xkrcni tu111gl1t :incl wt 1 -1 - lll lly I0 I11 lfl. 5: -1 ' M' 'L " g 1- st-V11 ltclw. 1-.'Xxx't11l hut tmlziyl l.11lzt:111d lstlmcl in lxutmiit hx lit it llllllll tl1 11C1'i111l. lfelw. 8- lit11:1 gut his l1:1i1' Cut tim slturt. su lic is going tw l1:1x'c it mlmw liver 111, lft-li, 9-Klisltuwztkzt czillecl 1111 fur :1 gzmic S:1t111'1:" j , ' - -' 11l:1y tl1c111.:1s Xx'j'SUllg1ll2l5tll lvuzz xvmvtl lu 1111,l1t but rluuht lllltlllll in ll lfcli. Ill'-.X Clll'lUllSll'lZZ1llJ11Clll'S4lll the 1111111-1' lip 11f1111c11ftl1c St-11i1v1's. llig myslt limi' tlucs lie 1111 it? lfclw. ll-'l'l1c l'11zz is g'1'11xx'i11,g'. lt is sziiml tu lu' :1 very wicked "sI:1sl1." hut wl111 knlms l"1-lm. l4f'l'l1e fuzz 1lis:1p11c:11's. l11 l11stf1rycl:1ss Klr. lilJllSC1lSliL'Cl us the 11:1111es uf 111 raves. illlll one young tt-llcr szull, "Il1C lllrlfk 11100, reel l'Zlk'L'. yellow race. :ind thc lm s l'1ll'l'. l'el1. ln--lt is szxill Qulllllillll lilly sziys lic like-s people that :irc "l1:111py." QS' appanee 1. -9 , Batter Statlon STORAGE IAYTEIY 5 illard Battenes Recharging-Repairs All Makes Storage Batteries. Generators and Starters Tested and Re- paired. All Work Fully Guaranteed. No. 158 North Main Street Nappanee, Ind. only ol'ficial Willard Service Station Nappanee. Do not be confused with so-called Willard Service Station. The in .X'11f1f111111'f' ll 1 11 x 1- 11 1, U 1 T I1 4' 1. 1 nz C 1' i v lc 1031 N. A. LEHMAN Pianos and Phonographs of Merit Kranich 8: Bach's Grands. Gulbransen and Euphona Player Pianos. Conover, Cable, Kingsbury Straight Pianos. Brunswick and Edison Phonographs. Nappanee, Indiana W Lape C. Miller Eat at the Club Restaurant Your patronage is greatly appreciated, and we will always do our best to please you. It ' our des 're to please , glogu in everfy respect. Right on the Sqlldfe Nafvfwanec High School 1921 Illc' Ltincrzrk 8, S. G. MOYER GARAGE Studebaker Service Station Auto Accessories, Gas, Oils and Grease First Class Repairing a Specialty Garage Located on North Main Street Phones: Garage, 2 on 107. Residence, 3 on 107. Feb 16-Captain Roy denies the statement that was made about him yesterday. Feb 17-just like summer these days. VVe'll soon go barefooted. Feb 18-Play at South Bend tonight. Feb 21-Well! VVQ got bent again by South Bend onl ' b 1 sm. ll . r' l ' ' Feb Feb. Fe thc " . Feb. ' 5 y 1 '1 Il1'lI'f,lI1 tns time. 22-Bourbon tonight. 23-We won from Bourbon even if the lights did go ont. b. 24-Mr. Rouse in Civics said. that in the Senate's journal there always had to be Vg.. ,, . .. . and No s . They won t get our's to put in, that's sure. 25-VVakarusa tomorrow night. Feb. 26-This will be the last game of the season and it will be the last time four of the players will wear N. H. S. suits. March l-Wow! VVe play Michigan City the lirst game. I.aPorte the next and South Bend next.: itl Kl'sl: 'z " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' tnt ten t im tha in the Finals. Of tourse well bt thamps. PUBLIC SAVINGS INSURANCE CGMPANY An Indiana Company Ordinary Insurance for Children Our Specialty S500 to 52,500 Guaranteed in 10, 15 or 20 years. Also all forms-including Pt... 31i3 See GUY C. FARR1NoToN Double Indemnity and monthly income for adults. -Local Agent .YUf7f'lllIL'C' HI.Q'lI.hIfl1l7!7! SU The Limerick 1921 The Farmers, rain and Mercantile Co. INCORPORATED GRAIN, HAY, FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS, FERTILIZER, COAL, Etc. Nappanee, Indiana A FARMERS' CUM l',-XNY: OF the FARMERS, IZY the FARMERS, and FUR the l'E0ITLE. A full line of "RED COKIN" Cliicl-:cn Ifeerls, DAIRY Feeds, and "PIONEER" Hog lfeecl. Save money by getting our prices, if you want to buy or sell any commodity in our line. Our Motto: Usllflffllfflllll and Square Dual" J. A. CHAMHERLIN, Mgr. FIRST NATIONAL BANK UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY NAPPANEE, INDIANA Capital, Surplus and Profits, 365,000 J. S. WALTERS, President CHESTER A. WALTERS, Cashier JESSE RINGENBERG, Vice-President RALPH MILLER, Assistant Cashier MABEL SLOAT, Assistant Cashier Solicits the Business of Firms, Corporations and Individuals MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Nappanve High School IOJI 7' I1 U L 'i ni 0 1' 1' 4' k Si WIDMOYER 6-'f WALTERS Fresh, Salt and Smolcecl Meats. Home Made Bologna, Minced Ham and Porlc Sausage a Specialty. 155 S. Main St. Phone 53 IXI areh Mlarch March 2--I'Iayetl XYakarusa last night :intl won 41-9. 3i.XIl set In go In the livnrnainent tmnorrww morning. 4-Iiig tonrnanient nn. March 7'-W'eII. we won the tirst game with Michigan City 19-IS, hut lost the second to l.aI'orte 17-15. So I guess we wuift gil tim lllilttlllillgllfll to play the finals. Illarch S-Ilig rnsh now. Class play to he given Ifritlay night. Illareh 9-I wish we hall class play practice every tlay in the year sri wp eunlcl he uf? every afternoon. March 10-:X new IWQIIIIIZZIIIUII was started yesterday known hy the name of "The Joy Riders." It seems it is full already Sw tlun't stippuse there is any chance for ns tu join. March 11-Class play toclay. l'ViII he a hig sneeess, everyhmly tliinks-nut? Ill areh nooii off. 14ASeems hard to get hack to the nhl grind again. XYish we had every after- At Templirfs Music House Elkhart, Ind. .V ways Ifincl a Cfrniplete Stock of SMALL GRAND PIAN lVe O Her Yi in Steinway, Chiekering. Solmter. Yiise, Ifinerson. Milton, Packarcl. Ivers K Pond, and jnlins Hauer. VICTROLAS liclisons and llrnnswicks. ILBUR TEMPLIN Music House --SIXTIQEN YEARS succiisstftfi. s12i.i.iNG." Nafpanvc Hig1zSch0oI N6 T11 v l.1111t1irl.' 1 Clothiers and Furnishers F or Dacl and l..acl s1NcE1ss4 W. SCHULT 6: CO. Clemmefs 5 ancl l Oc Store VARIETY DEPARTMENTS ' Is to make this store a better place in which to buy. To give greater variety. To sell goods at reasonable prices so that you'llget full value. WALTERS 8: WALTERS DRUGS, BOOKS, STATIONERY, WALL PAPER AND PAINTS NAPPANEE. INDIANA The Best is Always Cheapest ls an old maxim. This is especially true in HARDWARE. "The Recolleflion of Qualify remains long after the Price is forgotten. " PHONE QC. Sc CTVSQDTANEE IND ,xfuppanf H 151 1 IOJI T I1 e I. i 111 r 1' 1' 4' k 87 J. D. RAPP H. E. RAPP RAPP BROTHERS I SERVICE GARAGE Reo Automobiles-Dodge Automohilns-Michelin Tires GENERAL REPMRING pi,.,,,. 10 Nappanee, Indiana March 15-My! XVh:1tdz1ys! VVe almost feel like not going to school. It is so warm outside that you :almost get hungry to go fishing. Nlurch 16-51'l1z1t's toclziy, the day it ruined. March 18-Plnuuiug to have :i Base Hull team. llzive llll?l1'l?lI6I'lZll but no place to play. Nlzireh .21-My but it's hznrcl to he good. March Zlallase llall meeting again. Cleo Xklysoug elected Captain, :md Bernard Vippeuger, Xlzmziger. ' .lKl:1reh 23- Seems as if everybody wxmterl to skip school toclziy, for at least twenty-tive nu. Klzirch 24-Professor llliller gives us zi short but snappy lecture ou "skipping," which we know nothing uhout. March 25-Another one of those airy days. which makes you what you don't want to l-c. lu Civics class several of the boys got il little fresh and Roose suirl he thought he would have to go :md get his ruhher hose :mtl lick some Uf1lS,lJllt we doubt it. RESTAURANT SHORT ORDERS A SPEclAl.TY Cigars, Tobacco and Ice Cream WEYGAND BROS. 8: TOBIAS " Good Things Too Eat" gAn' we Sure have 'em If you want fresh, clean, wholesome food, and the highest quality of goods at the lowest possible price, a place where you get service, and where your patronage is appreciated, go to Mu11ett's Grocery - Nappanee, Ind. Napfvaucc High School 88 Tl I I TRY THIS STORE Better Goods for Less Money. Better Qua'ity for Less Proflt. Better Values, More Satisfaction TI-IE ONE PRICE STURE RINGENBERQLAPE co. WALL PAPER PAINTS C. W. Johnson or Sons NYAL QUALITY DRUG STORE. "On the Square" DRUGS STATIONERY Qflgents for' ExcELs1oR and . .J CLAXTOROLA HENDERSON I Pg:-AAA5'-f-IRM Moro-RCYCLES monographs Base B ll Goods Excelsio Bicycles W Na fvuucr' Hig!zISl1-01 P , 1031 7' 11 U I. 1' III C J' i C k No "Gifts That Last" Diamonds Watches High Grade Jewelry ln them vou will find that perfect combination of elegance. and dependability which marks them as products of the highest artistry. La Tusca, Richelieu, and Deltah-Pearls-"True tokens of affection." E. NEWCOMER 8c SON, Nappanee, Indiana lllarch 28-liveryhocly doin' itl Doin' what? l'layin "l'lmxku at noon. March Z9-l':iul llecstancl gave ns his debate which he will give at lilkliart 'l'hursclay afternoon. March 30-Annual Staff is some rushed. March 31-l'aper wail epidemic among some of the students of the lirain Factory. April l--This is the day when some one will he sure to make a fool out of you: and it will he an April one. too, l'aul lleestand won the debating contest at lilkhart last night. April 4-Cards canie today. So everybody goes flown halls crying, "Have a card!" Not playing cards. hut calling cards. April 5-Base Ball practice tonight. Team is going in line shape now. llope to play :1 ganie soon with Goshen. April 6-'Au epidemic of "spring fcver" is passing around this tiine. Anil thc funniest part about it is that it makes you lazy. April 7-llare llase Ball game scherluled with Goshen April 16 at Goshen. and one the 2..nd here. April SIVVL-ll, 1 tthe calentlarl ninst go to press nowg so long until next year. C. R. IJIMMICH DENTIST Attractive Home FURNISHINGS ' At Moderate Prices. A very complete stock from which to select. Lehman Furniture Store B. F. RINGLE, Prop. Nappanee, Ind. Napfvunvc HiglzSf1za0l Q0 The Limerick 121 SQ! Mutschler Brothers Company Mlnllllfhlfefl of Nationllly Advertised SAMSON and PORCE-NAMEL Tables Nappanee, Indiana IPCDIRCCKEOIRIGIGWEKL 'The Better Kitchenhble' Nap pance High Sci 1931 T 11 6 I. 'i 111 t 1 1' 1' 1: QI The Best Highest Grade I PLEME T 'H - 'pil-rt X-ia ij N' A-P' f' .VB fs ' av' .- Spf ffiwg , I 525 'ei-fasg3s3T4Jg??f Q5555 .QI Q"fJN41T' f " 5 NsN,f:V 's3'9'5f1xi ""QNQNQ5'X'X'-'MFT 1 W, Hs? 'hm his ' 5 KS ,X 91755: Mix .. YS-KXWQIQ . -- I , . . u , gy -gr 5 W.,.'-N4ef4,.5g--.,j,qw-an '- L, 1 Qjgkxfzfgy D - 'gs My 'N - .Q 1, ' f fp. T11-+551 ' 152-+ 'X '51 ' gf'6 - 'QA -92 P1 :ff rf: ,Q -it , fri! if lf! + 'W' My-1 fttffiiz 3' me omit 1.-4' '-' ' T-funn 1'-'- T v. 'E' -'X ' Vfixgil' 5 ,---lipzqngj Qu Vx A 'il 'cf , A, 3 .g f op, was-R" "lil '-Q -F .. of -r N Y .- nz. tn v'?1:5't'Yq' F, N ' T 1, '. I , , .t,3a1e:wg1 W gy! I 4- . X 45, F , , F-rf, ivf-'-ft ffl: 1-' - at I -. , ff? J T' ,:9'f'fJ'ff'A5'4'-3"-551'-ft 11 ff? :LR MX, - l f ,Y-ii gkxkfze.-K. fm, J ,fW,j,I,, '51, K, .1943 1-,ffl WAJ H4A.::5Ax::7,-ggi! X 5 , f :M MU f . -1312 52 at f: X X A Tractors and Motor Cultivators Joseph H. Gro h Nappanee, Indiana Nappalzce High School O 11ZUL'II1IFl'ICft' mf AUDITORIUM and CRYSTAL Theatr IllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIlll WHERE the Latest and Best Photoplays are to be seen. Pleasant amusement for all. N. CALBECK, Mgrq The Company OF the People, FOR the People-made BY the People. The Greatest Life Insurance Company in the World. Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. J. B. BRUNDAGE Phone 147 NAPPANEE, IND GREATEST 1212555536 GREATEST 1333223532535 In Gain of Each In Business In Force In Service to the Public In Reduction of Mortality In Health and Welfare Work Total Amount of Outstanding Insurance, S6,380,0l2,514. Total Insurance Placed in 1920, S1,651,950,151. More than has ever been gained in one year by any company in the world U Qver Slll,0llll,0flll surplus to lie paid back to policy holders in 1921 rs : 1 1 tllVldCllCl. You will want to own a home some time, start saving now. by taking out zz lil, 15 or 20 year cncluwnient in this great company. Napfiauec Hz'gl1Sc1100I 1921 The Limerick 93 Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Miss M rs. Mrs. Mrs. Mr. Mr. M rs. Mr. Mr. Mrs. M rs. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. M r. Mrs. M rs. Miss M rs. M rs. M rs. Mr. Mr. M r. Mr. Mr. M r. Mr. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mr. Mr. M rs. Uilumni CLASS OF 1898 Chas. Mutschler iCopRf:sJ, Nappanee, Ind. Chas. Inks tCop5.iE?J, agpanee, Ind. Ulery Shively 1 rlyl, ap anee, Ind. Grace Miller, Nappanee, Ind? Treva Rickert, Cleveland, Ohio. Campbell McKay CCoppesJ, Elkhart, Ind. Ora. Stoutenor tMellingerJ, Goshen, Ind. Bertha Tremaine.tPrattJ, VVichita, Kans. Chas. Swartz, Lexington, Ky. Ira Longenecker, Ma'or, Ft. Benjamin Harri son, Indianapolis, Ind. CLASS OF 1899 A. E. Stangle tWeyburnl, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Harley Rickert, Nappanee, Ind. Marvin Coppes. Los Angeles, Calif. Roy Peterson QCMW, Spokane, Wash. Edgar Pigpenger C elyburnb, Nappanee, Ind Drusilla tuckman 0 ysongb, Wolf Lake, Indiana. Floyd McEntat'fer, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Aaron Jacobs, Los Angeles, Calif. Charles Wilson, South Bend, Ind. Charles Yoder, Elkhart, Ind. Raymond Rumi. Kendallville, Ind. Harry Whiteman, Chica o, Ill. Joseph Dennis, deceased? Ida Yarian tSIoatJ, deceased. CLASS OF 1900 Harley Rickert CCopnesJ, Nappanee, Ind. Ethel Mclintatfer, Naopanee, Ind. Marvin Cop es lVVonesJ, Los Angeles Calif. Roscoe l:IuRPtFranklinJ, South Bend, Ind. Henry Ixahler fYoderJ, Alanson, Mich. Melvin Hartman, Bremen, Ind. Chester Wisler, Ann Arbor, Mich. Clyde Early, Cheyenne, Wyo. Clarence Beghtel, Oak Park, Ill. Clarence Frazier, Chicago, Ill. Roscoe Sensenich, M. D., South Bend, Ind. Arthur Hartman, deceased. CLASS OF 1901 Clara Gray, Nappanee, Ind. C. J. Ma.rshall tl-Iostettlerb, Albion, Ind. Ilkguriel Sheets CMcLaugh1inJ, Winona Lake fl 13113. CLASS OF 1902 Clayton Pippenger tFrazierJ. Plymouth, Ind Beulah Tillman, Naopanee, Ind. Karl Freese, Nappanee, Ind. Herbert Weygand, Napoanee. Ind. Leonard Scott QSBlessing7. Lamar, Colo. Edward Lape t tahleyb, deceased. G. E. Sunstrom .tYVhitemanJ, deceased. Charles Wilson fTint.smanJ, South Bend, Ind CLASS OF 1903 Hubert VVeygand fRarigJ. Napoanee, Ind. Jacob Yarian, Nappanee. lnd. rvm Copies, Nappanee, Ind. Reuben ehman tliartmanl, Goshen, Ind. CLASS OF 1904 Mrs. Floyd Slabaugh CHartmanD, Napoanee, Ind. Mrs. John Murray tKantzl, Napnanee, Ind. Mrs. Jiames Pepple 1LambJ, Nanpanee, Ind. Mrs. eiFf CKantzJ, Baker, Oregon. Mr. Harold Coppes. Nagpanee, Ind. Mr. Bernard Pollock, C icago, Ill. Mr. Floyd Eicher, VVakarusa, Ind. Mr. Vernon Gillet, South Bend, Ind. Dr. Julius Jacobs, Santa Ana, Calif. Mr. Melvin Beyler, deceased. CLASS OF 1905 Mrs. Rassi CHudsonJ, Long Beach, Calif. Mrs. Karl Freese CPrickettJ, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Burton Uline, Nagpanee, Ind. Mrs. Frank Boulton Q aerj, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Elva Oesch tGarberl, Bristol, Ind. Miss Winifred Flengel, Winona Lake, Ind. Mrs. Frank Stinson tMurrayJ, Connersville, Ind. Mrs. Ella Stanley lTeallJ,. Elkhart, Ind. Mrs. Chester Swenson CWilkinsonJ, Syracuse, Ind. Mr. Edgar Ringenbergit Nappanee, Ind. Mr. William Beghtel, raynor, Saskatchewan, Can. Mr. Clinton Cain, Chicago, Ill. Mr. Arthur Price, Traynor, Saskatchewan, Can. Mr. Burton Yarian, Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. Clarence Pollock, South Bend, Ind. CLASS OF 1906 Miss Ida Pippenger, Chewalla, NVash.. Mrs. Tim Blosser tStahley5. Corapolis, Pa. Mrs. F. E. Barrows fWeyburnJ, Mishawaka, Ind. Mrs. Oscar Walters tWiltJ, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Hem? Maust tBaerJ, Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs. Clau e Jackson tGwinJ, Elkhart, Ind. Miss Joy Whiteman Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Lester Weber, ltlappanee. Ind. Mr. Edward Wilson, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mr. Curtis Miller, Gleichen, Alberta, Can. Mr. Carie Guiss, deceased. Miss Anna Newcomer, deceased. CLASS OF 1907 Mrs. Chas. Clouse tNetTJ, Plymouth, Innd. Mrs. Bessie Clllk tBeghtelD, Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. Ora Guiss, appanee, Ind. Mr. Harold Johnson, Nappanee. Ind. Mr. Harry rice, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Clayton Blessing, Nappanee, I-nd. Mrs. Chas. Reinochl CEvansJ, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Curtis Geyer CMillerD, Naopanee, Ind. ' Mrs. Collin Fahlstrom lVVestJ, Los Angeles, Calif. Mrs. Morton Reinochl 1WilsonJ, Mishawaka, Ind. Mr. Claude Conpes, Nappanee. Ind. Mr. Hugh Xvhiteman, Eagle Grove, Iowa. Mr. Harry Laudeman, East St. Louis, Ill. CLASS OF 1908 Mrs. Scott tFidlerJ, deceased. Mr. Chester VValters, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Forrest Defrees, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. VVm. Darkwood KStutsmanJ, deceased. r Mrs. Edwin A. Lucado tMosimanJ, South Bend. Indiana. Mrs. Herman Blessing tRucherJ, Naupanee, Ind. Mrs. Harry Bickel CStuckmanJ, Goshen, Ind. Mr. Louis Jacobs, Seattle, Wash. Mr. Logan Reinochl, South Bend, Ind. Mr. Monroe Mellinger, Seaokane, Wash. Dilman Heckaman, hicago, Ill. . Jesse Good, deceased. Mr. Mr . Roy Berlin, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Ra ph Stose, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Vernon Culp, Akron, Ohio. I Mr. Raymond Walters, Detroit, Mich. CLASS OF 1909 Mrs. Roy Berlin tMillerD, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Florence Miller, Nappanee. Ind. Nappauee High School 04 T116 Limerick IQZI qA1umni Miss Lulu Eby, NBINIBIICC, Ind. Miss Lois Frazier, appanee, Ind. Mrs. Nym. Clouse.QMinerJ, Naiypanee, Ind. Mrs. Guy Champlin fSloatJ, ewville, Ind. Mrs. Leander Bleilie CClouseJ, Napnanee, Ind. Mrs. Harley Fisher 1Younxz3, Marek, Wis. Mr. Clarence Herr, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Harvey Miller, Nap anee, Ind. M r. Alonzo Overholzer, glappanee, Ind. CLASS OF 1910 Miss lfearl Weber, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mrs. Prank Reher Qohnsonl, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Ry DeBow tl'ranklinJ, Napoanee, Ind. Mrs. illis VVilson fGuissJ, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. H. L. Zemer fFreesel, Fostoria, Ohio. Mrs. Chas. Copnes 1DoswelD, Indianapolis, Ind. Mrs. Mr. Lloyd Yockei iNoldJ, South Bend, Ind. Fred Miller, appanee, Ind. Mr. Herbert Neher, Ixankakee, Ill. Mr. Clem Brown, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Willis Wilson, Naupanee, Ind. Mr. Ray Smeltzer, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Ruth Fischer, Kokomo, Ind. Miss Enid Thomas, Chicago, lll. Mr. Forest Stose, Goshen, Ind. Mr. Dean Whiteman, Cleveland. Ohio. Miss Ruth Price, deceased. CLASS OF 1911 Mrs. Laurence Blosser fllainterl. Nappanee, In Miss Maude Bfryler, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Chas. Mc all fLambJ, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Hilda Roh, Goshen, Ind. Mr. Amzy Angfemeyer, New Ulm, Minn. Capt. George old, Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Lloyd Slagle, Goshen, Ind. Mr. Car Blough, Montevedio, Minn. Mr. Howard Prickett. Nappanee. lnd. Mr. Roscoe Miller, Chicago, Ill. CLASS OF 1912 Mr. Chauncey H. Duker, Aurora, Ill. Mrs. Ilfert CGwinJ, Nanpanee, Ind. Mr. Harry Rickert, deceased. Miss Bessie Anglin, South Bend, Ind. Mr. Miller Uline, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Galen Roose KSlapzleJ, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Harvey W. Frederick, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Alvin Miller flilessinll. Wakarusa, Ind. Mr. Ray NValters, Nappanee, Ind. . Mrs.0Earl V. Carpenter CPriceJ, Loudonville, io. Mr. Douglas Miller, Delaware. Ohio. Miss Vida Hossler, Elkhart, Ind. Mr. Galen Roose, Naupanee, Ind. Mrs. Roy Stahly flirederickl, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Ralph Miller, Nappanee, Ind. U Miss Blanche Freese, Fostoria, Ohio. Mr. Lowell Terwilliger, Seattle, NVash. Miss Vera Fetro, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mr. Harry lffert, deceased. Mrs. Earl Malcom CPlankJ, Napnanee. Ind. Mr. Burton Metzler. Chicago. Ill. Miss Mahle Sloat, Napnanee, Ind. Mr. Ralph Frazier, Chicago, Ill. CLASS OF 1913 Mr. Orville Fisher, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Lucile Uline, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Samuel Sharp, Nalgxauee, Incl. Mr. Lester Gentzhorn, aupanee, Ind. Mr. Ivan Hartsough, Teegarden, Ind. Miss Lola Feldman, South Bend, Ind. Miss Bertha yVeldy, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Geo. Grise fWaltersJ, South Bend. Ind. Mr. Murray Ipe, Union City, Mich. Mr. Herbert Alexander, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Geo. Nold iMillerJ, Cincinnati, Ohio. Miss Frieda Price, Nappanee. Ind. Miss Stella Dunn, Donegal, Pa. Mr. Clarence Holloway, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Newton Kensinger, Cando, N. D. Mr. Lloyd johnson. Napfoanee, Ind. Mr. Henry Maust, Cleve and, Ohio. Mr. Milo Bartholomew, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Melvin Miller, Nappanee, Ind. CLASS OF 1914 Mrs. Harvey Becknell CLehmanJ, Honolulu. Mrs. Harry Frick CBlosserJ, Avilla, Ind. Mrs. Geo. Warnerbgllurbachl, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Geo. Warner, lalppanee, Ind. Miss Madige Roose, appanee, Ind. Mr. Lowel Roose, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Chas. Miller KSilberfzl. Akron. Ohio. Mrs. D. Peacock 1Yarianl, Evanston, Ill. Mr. Forest Neckler, Milford, Ind. Mr. Marlo Bexjger, Albert Lea, Minn. Mr. Clayton eber, Purdue, Lafayette, Ind. Mrs. Amos .Reed CBlessmKl. Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Ira Mishler KSheetsb, Napnanee, Ind. Miss Ruth Strycker. Nappanee, Ind. CLASS OF 1915 Miss Hazel Miller, Manchester, Incl. Mr. lohn Metzler, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. VVard Coppes. Chicago, Ill. I Mr. Harry Becknell, Honolulu, Hawaii. Miss Anna lffert, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Lawrence Stuckman CArnotl, Napuanee, Ind.. Mrs. Boid Stump 4GwinJ. New Paris, Ind. Miss Beatrice Gentzhorn, Napuanee, Ind. Miss Wilma Terwilliger, South Bend, Ind. Mr. Kenneth Whiteman, Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. Donald Stoops. Chicago, Ill. Mr. Joe Kaufman, Woodburn, qOregon. Mrs. Rollin Collins Cliellerl, South Bend. Ind. Mr. Roy Slagle, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Herschel Stackhouse, Elkhart, Ind. Mr. Elmer Yoder, deceased. Miss Treva Anglin, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Arthur Mi er, Milford, Ind.. 0 Mrs. Dora Bailey CMitchelenD, Piqua, Oluo. Mr. Lowell Blosser, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Lloyd Yarian, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Vernon Traces ilelousourb, Elkhart, Ind. Mrs. Fred Geibel Q urgnerl, Wabash. Ind. Mr. Clarence Branson. Muncie, Ind. Miss Beatrice Cole, Canada. CLASS OF 1916 Mr. David Parks, NVooster, Ohio. Miss Mary Mutschler, Nappanee, Ind. Mrs. Harold Price llfreesej, Nanoanee, Ind. Miss Dorothg Stoops, Baltimore, Md. Mrs. R. G. lagle CStraussl, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Harley Geyer, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Elmer Thompson, Nappanee. Ind. Mr. Donald Anglin, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Elva Schrock, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Laurence Branson, Muncie, Ind. Miss Cleta Frevert, South Bend, Ind. Miss Alice Nold, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Harold Price, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Lloyd Hoover, Nappanee. Ind. A Mr. Bernard Uline, Indiana U.. Bloomington. Mrs. E. VV. Williams CWeltyJ. Chicago, Ill. Miss Mary Price, Chicago, Ill. -Natppanee High School IQQI T I1 e Limerick oi CA1umni CLASS Olf 1917 Mr. Frances Parks, Cleveland. Ohio. Mr. lloward Rosenberger, lnd. U., llloominzton Mr. lX'ilhur lVelty, Napranee, Intl. Mr. Mr. Uhas. Holclerman. Nammnee, lnd. Ray Troyer. Nanpanee, Ind. Mr. Marvin IIuFf, Nlaxpnanee, lnd. Mr. Forest Postma, anpanee, lnd. Miss Josephine Lehman, Goshen College, Ind. Mrs. Orres Mishler QSmithJ, Napnanee, Ind. Miss Marion llrevier, Naupanee, Ind. Miss Vl'ilma Smith. Napoanee, Ind. Miss Nellie Ipe, Mishawaka, Ind. Miss Wilma Yoder, Nappanee. Ind. Mrs. Ilallet Meyers tMatternl, Nzinnanee, Ind. Mrs. lohn I-Ioover OYeaver1. Napnnnee, Ind. Miss listher Griener, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. llarvey Rose ilivansl, Namianee. Ind. Mr. Russel Hartman, Napnanee. Ind. Mr. Chas. Goss, Nappanee, lnd. Mrs. Charles Dimel tlfeldmanl, South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Donald NYeybri ht tlllyersl, Nannanee, Ind CLASS OF 1919 Miss Charlotte Nold, South Bend, lnd. Miss Lola Roshrough, Indianapolis, Ind. Miss Kathryn Wagner, Nanpanee. lnd. Miss Marjorie Naylor, Nappanee. Ind. Mrs. Virgil Roose lMillerl, Nanpanee, Ind. Mr. Howard Miller, Manchester, lnd. Miss Olive Musser. Plymouth, lnd. ivlr. XN'ade Ringenberg, Northwestern U., livans- ton, Ill. Mr. Guy Terwilliger, Nappanee, Ind. Mr. Vlfard Prickett, South Bend, Ind. Mr. Paul Uline, Indiana U., Bloomington. Mr. Albert Knoble, Naopanee, Ind. Mr. Ralph Arnott, Valparaiso. Ind. Mr. Ralph Haun, Chica 0, Ill. Mr. Loyal Stuckman, Nimpanee, Intl. Mr. Harry Neher, Northwestern U.. Evanston, I11. Mr. llarvery Postma. Nannanee, lnd. CLASS OF 19.20 Mr, Emery Naylor, ltlzappanee. lnd. Miss Eva Strauss, Nappanee, lnd. Mr. Otis XY:-xgner, Nappanee, Ind. Miss Zae Lehman, Nanpanee. Ind. Miss lithel Silberg, Fort lYayne, Ind. Mrs. Floyd Metzler tColeD, Snover, Mich. CLASS OF 1918 Miss Ruth llerlin, Nlalppanee, lnd. Miss Yersie Sheets, appanee, Ind. Miss llertha Sheets, Nanpanee, lnd. Mies lidith Frevert, Nappanee. Ind. Mr. llerbert Miller. Dellaw, Greencastle, Ind. Mr. LaMar Mutschler. Del'aw, Greencastle. Ind. Mr. Harold Yarian, Goshen. Ind. Mr. John Ulery, Goshen College, Ind. Miss Vera Sloat, Nappanee. lnd. Mr. Earl llleile, lieamont, Texas. Mr. Noah Mishler, Amboy, Ind. Mr. Otto Robinson, Gravelton. lnd. Mrs. Gilgian llirkey tSmeltzerl, Fooseland, Ill. Miss Helen Mutschler, U. of ltlichiizan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Miss Mar Freese, Northwestern U., Evanston, Ill. Miss Stella Strauss, Nannanee, lnd. Miss Florence Walters, South Bend, Ind. Miss Grace Beck, Nanpanee, Ind. Miss Myrtle Silberyz, Ft. VVayne, lnd. Miss Shirley I'rice, Ashland, Ohio. Miss Hattie Becknel, Ashland, Ohio. Miss Ililda VValters, Ft. XVayne, lnd. Miss Virdie Frevert, Naonanee, Ind. . Mr. Kenneth Calbeck, Benton Harbor, Mich. Mr. Howell Zook, U. of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mr. Iloward Keller. South Bend, lnd. Mr. Theodore Miller, Napnanee, Ind. Mr. Russel Henler, South Bend, Ind. Mr. George Kurtz, Nappanee, Ind. Mr Lowell Stump, Goshen College, Ind. Mr. Noble Miller, Elkhart, lnd. Mr. Lotus Slabaugh, Goshen, Ind. Mr. Louis Pippenger, Napnanee, Ind. Mr Eldon Shrock, Goshen College, lnd. L. C. THAYER DENTIS1' NAPPANEE. INDIANA Nappanee High School- 96 TIz0Li1ucrick IOI Qflutographs appauee High School sf. ' 'fr' in . H U 1-Qs.-if mu"-'Zag I ' ,UL H i"Q-'5m"""'1 'i,f-:ef L A ww: ' His ww.-Ei Mr ii :hilg 5 5' y H1 1 U51 - 'v-1-. LJ-v' sub PLL, 3-f"E'V!'eIig11'?Jf"3fL2Q -fu, Q jf- ':-'FH + , W T ,Q-H-g-,,,fl+,1-1:1215-I .Af -1.1 'mb , ','. 5 ,ma :lk ,,..a,. 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Suggestions in the Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) collection:

Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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