Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 180

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1928 volume:

fx Y-I SENIOR YEAR As Seniors we started the society ball rolling when we staged a party at Alma Anglin's, as a result of a contest for bringing in dues. Mr. Quinn and Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Yoder very ably chaperoned the party. After we had devoured all the "wienies" that were in sight we played games, directed by "Fat" Stahly fthe boy with the tenor voice.J Everyone present had a good time. After a very urgent request from certain Senior boy" we decided to invite the Junior class to a Halloween party at the Community Building. Wayne Best and Chester McCuen, who came as a giant, carried off the prize given to the most cleverly dressed person. Everyone found amuse- ment in the appropriate Halloween games and the contests between the two classes. Refreshments were then served. The crowd "dispursed" as soon as the punch bowl had been emptied. We are looking forward to our last and greatest social event, the banquet given to us by the Juniors. 1928 l -1 1f.,f,. f,'.,,m,,.. 1 Arhlrrim ,. ,.., IFPIYLIII 4' "III: ??i'R,g.?1? -of, .gp 2 I 4 .I 1 W Q If . . I, . If ' 'I Il' ,ir .. -xg. ?-.. ,II H ar f , .La. .-sql. I . I s , . ... .,I I P.- rx , ,, ,.--. I. ..,' '. u I '.ff:I,g ..1y,:. Ufws-Ia.-, . I I. "9 If -. 1? 'P " "m"!TLcf5'1g. Q., ' L", 4, .rip 0, ' 3 . IJ.: II. ,,-I..-fIL..+ 4 ' 4, ' F .AA.f. -i ,lux-,,, , ,.-Q . I - I II S - I I ' I' o,' ,' I I 'I I' VI: , ., , , Q. , g '. V' f'.I'In ' 'F ' IP .' "5 'I MI I . -I 1. jlfu il.. . ' PT-5,211 'QA h . I J' .' . ,U H F T 'I xi a' 'Mfr-I".' ,. I I '-'P' I. ' . , J , Qgui .- A I I- -. , -"arf ,I I".. If I" g,... - I 'I Ing: L'frffII'1-:SILT-'fI"'I. 'Ili - I ' " 4l -M I - .1 Ar --nu A-IIIII I I -, - ' 1 If , 7' 7" -KFXIHI-nI:I5:1'7"' ' II I' ".I9'I" 'K 1'-". .- .'I '- - . I I- . 1- '1',, .Im-:,,,-I..III - ,pF rEBg31lpI'I'Ik'i: -if I . I. 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In 4 ' I 1f-,f,l- f is 1 5' I J '-1 1 , A .. min .l .. 'WIH1-:Ig I I L I'I ZS 5 2 LI ATHLETICS It is found that many of our prominent business men have at one time of their life been good athletes in certain branches of this sturdy, but clean recreation. These individuals are at present advancing cleaner and more sportsmanlike competition. Physical training is the background of all athletics. It produces a sound body, good health and advances the vitality in every way possible. Athletes must be in condition the entire year if they wish to bring them- selves to the peak of their ability. Thus physical training is one of the best methods for this purpose on account of its building and limbering-up qualities. In producing great teams of any kind there should be a place for spectators as well as for the players. This is to give the same enthusiasm to the entire school body that the players have, but this cannot be done without sufficient seating capacity of which Nappanee High School is lacking. But the future seems to look very good and it is hoped that Nap- panee will advance as it has in the past five or six years. Nappanee stepped on the "gas" a little hard this year and entered the big fifteen. This is an official league of fifteen cities of Northern In- diana, organized to produce a more systematic method of competition. The 1'ules of this league demand the highest kind of sportsmanship and good will. Nappanee with real support should come through next year's athletics with its colors flying. Q1928 1, S? First row: D. Price, Phillips, Sheets, Mullett, Coppes. Second row: Pinkerman, Best, T. Price, Baumg'artner, Klingaman. Third row: L. Mcfuen, Moore, Coach Longfellow, Yoder, Troup. FIRST TEAM BASKET BALL JOHN LONGFELLOW "Coach" Mr. Longfellow has pleased the Nappanee basket ball fans by his ability to pl'O- duce strong teams, and as a result our team has become a member of the big' fifteen. To him sportsmanship is one of the biggest points of the game. He has put a char- acteristic touch upon his team that cannot fail to show his all round ability. WAYNE BEST "Ervie" Wayne has played on the first team three years during which time he has been a very valuable and popular member. He showed marked ability in his position as guard, although not so swift on his feet, he makes up this by his accurate calculation of the plays of his opponents. He will be greatly missed for next year's games. lwfui Ninety ZS gf THEODORE PRIFIC "Ted" Theodore was a very good center and could always be counted on for very hard work, His scoring and jumping ability made him a very much feared player. The team will be without his services next year for he is a Senior. DOUGLAS PRICE c-Docu Douglas succeeded in making the first team in his Junior year and proved to be a valuable member. He was a very fast and clever forward. He also played a good game at center. The team will lose him, due to graduation. JOHN COPPES HCOIJYS John played forward on this year's team and did some very good basket shoot- ing. His ability to make long shots gave our team some very close games. He was also a very good defense player. John is another player who graduates and thus he will not be on the team next season. THOMAS PINKERMAN 'LTom" Thomas was one of the forwards who could always be relied upon to play the best basket ball that he knew how to play. In many games his guarding kept the op- posing players in constant worry. This is Tom's last year on the team. CHARLES SHEETS "Chuck" Charles was always ready to step in and help win a game. He had ability to make long shots and also did good passing to the forwards. Chuck graduates this year and so the school loses the scrappiest player on the team. HOMER BAUMGARTNER "Homer" Homer was one of our star players. A great change of pace combined with some excellent dribbling and basket shooting made him a valuable player. As he is only a Junior this year, he should be a great help to the Blue and White in the year to come. 1 Page Kim ty-om' Z5 - tllldlllt + S? C.-XRLYLE M ULLETT "Curly" Carlyle is 0116 of the tirst team players who will be back one more yeai o make the Nnppniiee Basket Ball team 21 winning' live. Curly is fast and also an IC rurnte shooter. which with ll little iniproyenient will make him il very valuable pl 1ye1 next Pill' IRA PHILLIPS -'Ike' Ike played with the second team most of the year and he did such good Ill bling- :ind head work that Mr. Longfellow put him on the first team as L1 sub. He 11 two years left to play for the N. H. S LESTER MCCUEN A-Let" -ster played on this year's team as a sub, but he has another year in whici to inuke good, The ability to make his high looping' shots drop through the basket will fertuinly eoine in handy. Lt HAROLD KLINGAMAN --Kung" Hzirold proved to be tl very good sub. He did very good playing at centei int tlest-rves much credit for his loyal spirit to the old -Blue :ind White NEWEL TROUP "Ne-wie" Newel is one of the promising young men for next year's team, and after next year he has another Cllllllkl' to be still better. He was forward on this year's second teaim. Ntippune Nzippzinf- Xzippain- Nzigipune Nuppzuiff X zippziiiv Xzippzinf Nnppztin Nzxppzinf FIRST TE.-XM BASKET BALL REVURIJ ..,, ,Kew Paris 20 , , ...Bremen 15 , .. ,,,.,, . Milford 3:1 ., .... Syracuse ZEN Bristol 145 , .,I,ll-il'l2ll'iQ 21 I igfoiiier if K1-iiflzillville 334 , , , , Syrzxcuse 27 Nzippziiive 15 , Nzippanee 27, Nappzmee 3,1 Nappanc-e -10 Nappanee 27 Nappziiiee 23... Nappanee 26 ,.,...,.,,.,., Nappzinee 34 Nappanee 38 Nappanee 37 ,,,.,, ,,,,,,,Ho1-ace Mann 24 SEFTIONAL TOURNAMENT Nuppanee 40 ,,,..,,...,.. Middlebury 15 Nappanf-e 18, . Total points: Nz1ppz1nf-1- 627. Elkhart 1U .......,,,,Opponents 5259 Aveiugrf points: N2lIJ1'rU.Ilf'C' 29.5 Won 11 171111 f 1 ,, .i., ...Opponents 25.1 1928 Milford 43 Goshen 38 Bremen 22 Mishawaka 33 Horace Mann Garrett 10 Laporte 26 Plymouth 28 New Paris 343 n J Z5 2.1 First row: Troup, Mitchell, G. Stahly, Shively, Umbaugh, L. McCuen. Phillips. Second row: Coach Longfellow, Moore, D. Shaum, Hepler, Frevert, L. Stahly, C. McCuen,1 Dunham. The Nappanee Second Team, by winning' seventeen out of nineteen games, had the most successful season of any second team in the school history. They won the annual second team tournament by putting out Goshen, Millersburg and Elkhart. These boys are all under-classmen and great things are expected of them. Y SECOND TEAM RECORD Nappanee New Paris 11 Nappanee 21 .,.....,.,,... Syracuse 10 Nappanee Bremen 12 Nappanee 18 .............. Milford 17 Nappanee Milford 11 Nappanee 33 .....,......,. Goshen 20 Nappanee Syracuse 12 Nappanee 48 .,.,,.,,...... Bremen 9 Nappanee Bristol 7 Nappanee 28 .,,,..,.,,.,,. Mishawaka 7 Nappanee Elkhart 18 Nappanee 25 o.,.....,...,. Madison Twp. lst 33 Nappanee Ligonier 10 Nappanee 35 ,....,.,...,.. Jamestown lst 15 Nappanee Madison Twp. lst 30 Nappanee 35 ........,...., New Paris 10 COUNTY TOURNAMENT Nappanee 19... Nappanee 28 ...... Nappanee Total Points: Nappanee 574. ........Goshen 18 0. t. ..,.....MiIlersburg 12 ...........Elkhart 9 Opponents 277 Average: Nappanee 30.2 ............ Opponents 14.5 Won 17 Lost 2 1928 Page Nhivill-throw f'R ' - S? SOINIE BASKETBALL GAMES Nappanee 21 New Paris 20 The game was played in the new High School gymnasium at New Paris. It was the dedication of their new gymnasium and we were proud to have the honor of playing the first game. The Blue and White team staged a comeback as the second period began after having been outplayed in the first half 11 to 7. Nappanee received the majority at a 16 to 15 score and from that point on it was a close guarding affair with the lead changing from one side to the other, until D. Price caged the shot that sent the Naps into a 21 to 20 advantage with only two minutes left to play. Neither team being able to change the score during the thrilling end of a great battle, the victorious Naps carried home the "bacon." Nappanee Goshen 38 Nappanee had to take a defeat from its old antagonist this year. The Naps how- ever proved themselves to be a very strong team. Goshen did not forget it. Although Goshen was in the lead at the end of the first half, the undauntecl Naps fought on per- sistently until the score was tied at twenty-eight. Goshen however forged ahead to take a lead of nine points, then Nappanee started their drive, but were stopped by the gun with only three points to go. Nappanee 37 New Paris 36 The Naps had a tough fight with New Paris, but nevertheless the -Blue and White won by a neck after a hard battle. Nappanee led at the half by only a few points, but during thc nrst ten minutes of the second period they worked up a comfortable margin. Although the game seemed to be cinched for the Naps, New Paris was still fighting hard. They put in a few long shots, then one or two from the side and the situation did not look so good for Nappanee. At this point the struggle really began and lasted until the gun hanged away and Nappanee was declared the winner by one lone point. ELKHART DEFEATS NAPPANEE IN SECTIONAL Nappanee 18 Elkhart 19 The most exciting game of the tournament was staged between Elkhart and Nappanee. The Elkhart Blue Blazers fighting an up hill struggle to emerge victorious by one point, after trailing at 3 to 10 in the first half, and 8 to 10 at the half. Hard playing was the main characteristic of this battle which was somewhat of an "up set" as the Naps had defeated and outplayed the Elkhart team in a regular season game. Both teams showed a powerful defense at the very start and T. Price Finally tipped in a shot that put the score at 2 to 0. Johnson was called for holding and Baumgartnf-r made the free throw good, and a few moments later caged a semi-short goal for a 5 tu ll lead. The half ended in the Naps' favor, hut in the second frame they lost it and never succeeded to catch up again. With less than a minute to play both teams made a goal apiece in quick succession to put a final touch to the great battle. NAPPANEE TAKES THIRD IN STATE FOUL SHOOTING CONTEST During the past year the athletic heads of the state put forth an effort to find thf- best foul shooting team and also player. Nappanee took third place in this con- test, thus showing that it had the fundamentals and necessary material for this new Ijffrv frf llllslivt l'rZ1ll. y ,, 1928 ZS L! Q ' Chester McCuen and Raymond Hepler All for two, two for all. A FEW YELLS Y N--N--N-a-p P-PYP-a-n Nappanee I Nappanee I Nappanee I Yea Team! Say Team I Fight ! Fight E Fight I Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Team I Team I SONGS Stand up and cheer! Stand up and cheer for dear old Nap- panee! For today we raise the blue and white above the rest Our boys are fighting and they'1'e sure to win the game We got the team, we got the steam For this is dear old Nappanee day! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah Rah Rah Team ! Who 'I Team I Who ? Team E Rah! Rah! for Nappanee Nappanee must win Rah Rah Rah Rah Rah Rah Team I Team l Fight to the finish, never give in. Rah! Rah! Rah! you do your best bop We-'ll do the rest boys! Fight on to victory! 1 Pays' .N'i'1i4'ly-11 Zikurultg ZS ' 'erm Q S? TENNIS NAPPANEE HIGH SCHOOL FINALS A tournament was conducted to iind the best tennis player in High School, and also to pick a tennis team from the group of contestants. Dillard Lehman won the sinfles championship by defeating' Lester McCuen in the Hnals 8-6 and 6-3. In the doubles Carlyle Yarian and Ellsworth Rood won the championship by defeating Douglas Price and Raymond Hepler T-5 and 6-3. The members of the team are: Dillard Lehman, Lester McCuen. Carlyle Yarian, Ellsworth Rood, Russel Orn and Chester McCuen. Nappanee at Elkhart The Nappanee tennis team was defeated at Elkhart by the score of 3-1. Carlyle Yarian was the only player to win and he did so by defeating Berkhardt 5-T, 6-1 and 6-4. Elkhart at Nappanee Elkhart won this match by a 5 to 0 score. The sets for the most part were very close but not in the Naps favor. The courts were somewhat soft, thus making the play very difficult. Tennis Notes Nappanee will play one match with Elkhart and two with Goshen during the springz season. The team also has the privilege to enter several tournaments in the bio' fifteen. About thirty boys came out for tennis this year, This is a very good average, but could be made much better if the school as a whole would show more interest. 1928 Zi 5.1 SWS -M First row: Lehman, Mullett, Hepler, Strang, Phillips, Coppes. Second row: L. McCuen, Troup, Moore, Baumgartner, Pinkerrnan, Kline. Coach Longfellow, Dunham, Fletcher, C. McCuen, Best, Eaton, D. Shaum. FALL 'BASEBALL Nappanee 2 ,.,i..... ....... J aniestown 3 Nappanee 11 ....,.. .......... M ilford 10 Nappanee 23 ,..,.. ,,,,,,, W akai-usa 0 Nappanee 2 ......, ,......,.. W akarusa 3 Nappanee 6 ,..,.,,,, ,,,,.,., J aniestown 0 Nappanee 4 ....... ........., N ew Paris 0 SPRING 'BASEBALL Eastern Division of Big Fifteen April 20 Nappanee 3 ,.,..... South Bend 5 May NHPPHHGB -----.---- South Bend April 24 Nappanee 4 ......,, Plymouth 2 May Nappanee .....,..,. Plymouth April 27 Nappanee 3 ......i. Mishawaka 8 May Nappanee ,......... Mishawaka May 1 Nappanee 6 ........ Goshen 3 May Nappanee ,......i.. Goshen May 4 Nappanee 5 ........ Laporte 9 May Nappanee Laporte 1928 Page Ninn' y-serv 4 1- 4. T , 5' -4 Q l Z5 I Hvwfi T f l ' l LZ l i lnsli l t - 4 U1 N ' K i. nj 2, "I 5 K T 4 1 T T. L ,, il Q J 1 I l T T First YIIXVZ Tfvhias, Wright, Stzihly. Lllilllllllgll, Michael. Phillips. Sm-oiul ww: Lehman, Mc-Aiiflrew, Fie-lfl, Sliivvly, Mauro, HL1lltSlJLl1'2fL'l', Couch Lriiiffellmv. ST. JOSEPH TRACK MEET Nuppzniu-ff 1li1l nut shim' up very wvll, mainly hvcausc- of the' stiff uppositimi frniii thc- larger lllf'l'lllV.'l'S of tho hig' liftven. Th? Naps wceivecl one point in the meet by taking thiiwl plzxuv in thi- 2241 luw huiwlln-s. This point was won liy ll2l1'tQ1' Wright. THE GOSHICN RELAYS Thv Nups nlwtaiiivrl two points, flue to the succf-ss of Hartvi' Wright and Gvralll Stznhly. Hartfir tfifvk thirfl in the' 2211 low hurrllps, whilfl Gerald Q'i'z1bhc-fl third place in the -140 yzml run. Elkhart won this mriet. J-5:3747 V -. 443 ,,, ,!i, 1928 Z5 Q we S? sf JJ SEPTEMBER ' September, you appeal to all, . - Both young and old, lordly and ' ' lowly f f'-'W f V O ,mfe--'B' "' You stuff the haymow, trough and jg fe stall, 5' 5 pre' Till horse and cow's as roly-poly is '24 N And folks too, feelin' fine as silk, 3 "4 ---- J -M l With an their feeiinei F I if kk ll 6-Good Morning! You should see the bright and shining faces. Also, 0. J. is reminded of one of his inevitable Irish stories. 7-Cruel Fate! We must, banish from our midst that wonderful soother of rag'- ged nerves and parched tonguesfGUM! 8-We wonder what's going to happen? School was dismissed an hour early today because of the heat. 9-Rules and regulations are laid down today. .lust watch us demolish them. 12-It is really pathetic to see the Freshmen trotting' around after Mr. Yoder at all hours of the day. 13-Everyone has classes out on the lawn today except the Economics classes! We wonder why ? 14-Lost-A Memory! If found please return to the assembly desk-for Irvie Best Jr.j 15-Speaking of heat-this is the best yet. The victrola records melted all out of shape today. 16-Today was the first meeting in the assembly. Everyone had a lot of pep. Baseball game to-nite. 19-A troop of Bohemian Glass Blowers entertained in the assembly today. lllc please. . 20-We were entertained at morning watch today by Harter Wright and his trained bee. Mr. Wright plans to donate the bee to the City Bug Museum. 21-Beat Jimtown in Baseball to-nite. 22-Short assembly session for announcements. Nothing else doing: 23-We also beat Milford. day. 26-There's not a rule left in the whole list. Everyone went on a rampage to- 27-Everyone waiting for the cold wave that is supposed to come today. 28fNothin' doin'. 29-Disappointment settled over us today. If it doesn't rain we will not have school this afternoon for the Merchantls and Farmer's Picnic. Of course, it rained. 30-Girl Reserve Rally to-nite. I Pugv Xinfty-nin Z5 'TN L? l l fe if , lf X OCTOBER - 1. Ay, thou art welcome, heavens deli- cious breath! gf- When woods begin to wear the crim- ' son leaf, L And suns grow meek. Ei. TT, MAIN-, ,,-f6i..i.-for GMM ri!! V4 J .y -The Stuckman Trio entertained us this morning: Yurr' good. -1-If variety is the spice of life, this place was dead long ago! .i- ltITTO! 6-Xew Paris vs. Nappanee. '- i-Riley Program in the assembly today. Miss Smith sang, "Prayer Perfect." lo -The Juniors are coming' into theii own. Several of them have managed to be sent out of class. called down in the hall, assembly. etc. ll-Reverend 'Whetstone, of the First Brethren Church, conducted chapel this morning: His address was on "Making the most of your opportunities and educa- tion. 12 -A stray sparrow has found its way into the assembly and can't get out. A petition is circulating among the Seniors which is something' like this: "VV-e, the un- dersi,e'ned, on behalf of the humane society, do order that the sparrow be removed from said place. The said bird has been confined for two days." Signed: 152-The ouestion is, will we have school today? Absolutely not-until Monday! 17-Fivery one back and ready for work. QA.ll the teachers are starting the new vi weeks with tests.l .15-Reverend Shane-yfelt, of the Evangelical Church, conducted chapel this lllf'l'Y1ll'lg. 11'-Im vou notice all the black looks and threatening aspects today? No won- ,lf.I.t 'RQPU -I 6.117 Q , . ,-' . ' ' i . .l. vveie given out today. Itark niutterings were heard in the cor- ridors. We fear the worst. ZH-The fever must be in the air. Every class is having class meetings al- most ev:-ry day. 21-U. .l. made the following' announcement today. "Robinson Crusoe has waziflen-fl awav from the library. If anyone finds him, please bring him back to the assenihlv 2-1 1.1 -We were favored by a selection at the piano by the piano tuner this morn- ing. "Lis 20' 27 tiortimt r it ol-- desk. Today is Friday so he should be found," -The morning' after the night before! ten to the Mocking'bird." t-Flass, rneetinggs and then more class meetings. 'Tests today. Junior and Senior Party to-nite. No school tomorrow. Ini- -vcntsf We think so. ' We had a visitor today. A member of the canine specie invaded the halls of learning. Then followr-rl the pursuit of the elusive barking' bow-wow! l'frq' ffm lliutfln fl 1928 - fi f f V fp fr! QQTQ fiivi U55 Xi IN ,:aT , A ff-see-2 Q Xi NOVEMBER px 'figf Sail! . C V '5 Q11 Fie upon thee, November! L ,, ,T ,I M 1 QU Thou dost ape the 311'S of thy young '1'i"4'f'nli."fi'-Jw-6 4' QAQGS5 ,144 .:f1.f.7 Sistersl x 6 j fl, v Q ,Us , ix 1-The sleeping beauty had nothing over some of these seniors. 2-Mr. Trabue says this is the First Senior Economics class that he had to as- sign sepa twice to rate seats to. Mr. Yoder says these Seniors are the iirst he ever had to tell shut up after the 4:05 bell. WOE UNTO YOU! SENIORS, MIGHTY SENIORS. 'D 4? Bi--1--1--1--1 7- 3- 9 Try out for cheer leaders today. There are some Juniors up. Oh, Fatso! It's 600 below zero in the building and the temperature is still falling! First snow of the season. Chapel conducted by Rev. Fletcher. Also, we study, More study. 10-Anticipation for the New Paris game. Tickets going fast. 11-Pep meeting. Tonight we dedicate the New Paris Gym. They'll know it's dedicated 12 sat throu gets some too. -Zowie! Was if a game? The rain didn't dampen our siirits any but we l gh the game with "muddy water 'round our feet!" Well wait till New Paris walks before we visit them again. 15-Chapel conducted by Rev. Raton. 16 -Do Amish women fly? fAsk Fordy and Fritzlj 17-Singing Session and Pep Meeting. 18-Bremen Game tonight. We lost them in the dust. When we stall they walk out. NVhy'? 21 -Another singing session and everyone sleeps. 22-Mr. Trabue proceeds to put some bugs in our belfreys in Economics class. He probably thought they needed something in them. 23 enough. 2 -Every one comes to school looking faint. We believe they aren't eating We all looked faint after the Milford game. Oh, deah! 4-School. Semper! Semper! 25-Syracuse to-nite. Rah for our side! 28-Indigo Monday. 29-March winds and April showers! 3 0 -Pep Meeting and Hi-Y report, Page Our Hundred Un C ZS 515: Y? ' 02-1 3 ' 2 DECEMBER X In December ring 1 ' . Every day the chimesg L-I-' - . Loud the Gleemen sing 2- I I I ' In the streets their merry rhymes. EE . . 5? 'E al- u liG. R. Ceremonial to-nite. 2AHo-Hum. Bristol very obligingly came over to practice with our team. 38-16 with Bristol on the short end. 3-Sleep! Sleep! Sleep! How we love to sleep! el-We all proceed to get hawled out. T-Warbling this morningr for twenty minutes. S-The Seniors have decided to leave their money at the end of the year to the school with which to buy coal. We do not want the under classmen to suffer next winter like we have to this winter. UQ tr-Anil tomorrow we play Filkhart. We had a rousing: pep session in anticipa- tion of the game. 12-Elkhart 21-N. H. S. lr:-Junior class play to-nite. "Miss Somebody Else." Vurr' good. 14-Annual Stati' spoke speeches in the assembly today-"Buy an Annual." 17--Pedro Blanco, from the Philippines, gave an address in chapel this morn- ing. It was very interesting. lb-Big Annual Sale today. -'klmost everyone buys an annual. 1'0--The team "ti'ekl-ted" to Kendallville Saturday night. K. 33g N. 18. Zo--Mr. Yoder says, "lo days until semester exams." We know it without be- ing tolfi. 221-U. J. was very wroth at those who came in late for singing today. 22-Latest farl among' the "young men"-A spit curl. 'Il-Xmas. program this P. M. Merry Christmas- ,W.-mMMa- 1928 ZS j f x.f ff' ff X 'ff ,X A " s. -- ffl' 'X fy gf! XX - ffl! JANUARY K .Ol V - if Come, ye cold winds, at January's call, i On Whistling wings, and with white ' Q flakes bestrew E93 X ij The earth. X N.. . 1 X M, X'-. "--simiff 3-and a happy New Year. -1-Christmas ties, handkerchiefs, etc., are very much in evidence today. 5-Mr. Yoder is exceedingly busy just now, telling' us we won't get er-:empty sticking notices on bulletin boards, etc. 6-Milford here tonite at Basket Ball- 9-The teachers read from the Doomsday Book today. Are we exempt? NO! 10-Examinations. 11-More examinations. 12-We are all nervous wrecks. 13-Today is Friday the 13th and the Goshen game. Madame Ellis says we'll win. So do we. 16-School dismissed this afternoon for the funeral of Marjorie Tobias. 17-Conflicts. 18-School dismissed this afternoon for the funeral of Herbert Holderman. 19-We all proceed to get hawled out. G. R. banquet tonight. 2U4Bre1nen here tonight. Pep session 'n everything. 222-Several students leave the N. H. S. ranks. 24-Robert Mc.-Xndrew is still looking for "drafts" 25--We sing. 26-The Juniors decide to read newspapers and do so, in the assembly. 27-Big' Pep Meeting for second team tourney and Horace Mann. 30-Hey! Look! This joint's getting generous. Athletic pencils for a dime! 31-Hee-Hee-Hee! The Juniors get Ubawlefl out." Page Om' Hundred Thru' fi I I Y? ,Y- , v '31 XX ?f.D.1z5JLiJ5 fx J K ' s FEBRUARY Vt of . You, February,-seem to be Old January's understudy, ' But play the part too vaudeville-y- With wind too moist and snow too muddy- . X ,X XXQL1 ' 1-And still we sing. 2-Evangelical singer entertains in the assembly. fi--TI'l1llUC does his duty in Economics today. Three Seniors canned at once. Ellsworth, Douglas, and Cop receive passes to the assembly. 15-George and Virgil are the centers of attraction after their historic bicycle ride. 7-Pep session and the peddlers cut oti' another slice of publicity. 5-The Richers entertain again. Mr, Yoder seems to favor the "Scotch Laddie and Lassie." Why not Irish? if-Wliyfor the good grades in Civil Government 'Y 10-The Freshmen and Sophomore lovers hold a confab in the assembly after school with dirty looks thrown in by O. J. 13-Bea Tea announces her engagement. Congrats are in order. 14-Reverend McPheeters of the Methodist Churcli, conducts chapel. To-nite f"The Goose Hangs High." 1.3-Spring is sprung- Hear the little birdies sung! 103-George Parsons comes to school with a broken head. He tried to remove a telephone pole with a "HiVVer." 17-Peppy Pep Session. 20-Bea flashes a diamond! Whew! 21-The Juniors are improving. They bought their rings today. 22-G. R. furnished the George Washington prograni in the assembly and brought back the "days of long ago." 253-Oh Deah! What inhuman creatures these teachers are! A few more stu- dents got canned today. 24-We feel lost. Mr. Abell is absent for an operation. :T-Mr. Abell returns. 28-Some dumb Freshman tried to sing' a solo in Music Session this morning. l'm1r 'Inf llunrlrul Four 1 f-X Q9 ago Fzqazunet f f ia fr, L 75'-ii: , MARCH Z Ah, March! We know thou art 55? WLM W. Kind-hearted, spite of ugly looks, X wilgfqili And art nursing April's violets. llll 'iz' L Qhhylf-1-'M Fife, 1 1- 2- principal 5- 453 fig Pen Session. Mr. Strycker recites, "Me and My Little Ford." Another peppy session. This time Trabue and Roose and the Coach are the sneakers. We all are going to Goshen to win the tournament. K We opened the "How Much" mystery box and Helen Louise got three Athletic Pencils. 6-Mr. Landis and Mr. Moyer, from Bluffton, gave short talks in the assembly this morning. 7-Somebody is going to get crowned in Civil Government class if they don't stop throwing shot. 8-Glass tubes and clover seeds are very much in evidence. 9-Tra-la-. We all are going swimming. Itfs so hot! 12- time. Zowie! Another leap year diamond. Miss Dickey flashes the solitaire this 13-Basket Ball Honor Sweaters awarded the Senior boys and Honor Letters to the Junior boys on the first team. 14- R.'s. 0. J. St. Patrick's Day is celebrated with a program in the assembly by the G. tells some more Irish stories. 15-G. R. and Hi-Y banquet to-nite. 16- Several leave for Indianapolis for the State Tournament. 19-The Seniors ran wild today. Mr. Trabue, Mr. Abell, and Miss Lantz were ali gone and there wasn't a Senior recitation all afternoon. 20-The Sun shineth, And all is well! 21-There are some very exciting games being played at noon in interclass basket ball. 22-Dan Shively wakes up the assembly today with his hard heels. 23-Music Memory Contest today. We sent two teams. 26-Some Seniors take snaps during class and get called on the "green carpet." 27-Mr. Yoder is absent all day and no one knows what to do with the surplus Seniors in the assembly. 28--The teachers are as cross as two sticks today. 29-Watts leaves for Elkhart. 30-Some Seniors stage a burlesque and we have a pep session for the Music Team going to the State. Page Om' Hll11fITE'd Fil' P 1 V . - - A uf-7-ha-duh .,4.""'f""'-I 'H - t H xfng'-I auf-. ,Q-tv' '-.. v 6 ' - 44- ,' ff -mfg ' f ' 'PFW' - '2 My . mt" V-,ww v-A, 4 ,,f,.'!' M, " F? .- - 06 Q .U 4 - ' mo 13 H '- , ' . l J, WK . s K Y". V fb .if Q ps SAV. - , ,om - -,gn ...,-M, ' X fi X ' ,lflfu A A Y' g 'h - .1 IA, 1 V' ' V Ag ' r- ! ' 0 4 ' 'I Uffi'-Wg 'i , V., f.- ..9.1'o ' f 7 ..'a ,V - -1. 4 14,4-4'dqv7', . ' fy 1' ".',., lv. I "NT ya" I u .-1 n . 7+ P - - . ' . ' wi- ' 1 " - Al NM, ,,, , .qu -694 agua! 3 4 1 Iilgihu 'A .r. v N I I ,.l,'f. 'C I . 1 ,,r, . -.fllka-. U., 3.14. in . 41 '. v H: :"',EQj :-1 ul " - , .Wil I , if- ' v 27, , . u rs!-fb .I are ,HHN I 14 1 'yf Q 41134111121 f +1 L! l ZS - I l LLJ he is li i , , Q ,I H fl, ' if 2-April Fool! LTD 3-Baseball fellows out for practice -1-"The Gym-Suit Case," staged by awarded. 3-We sleep most of the day. metlals 6-March winds and April showers. El-O. J. goes out of town and gets 111-The Fheinistry class about has APRIL Again the blackbirds sing, the streams Wake, laughing, from their winter dreams. today. the Physical Ed. class today. Typewriting sick. ls this a fake? a Fit. Ask them why. 114Abell breaks the news gently. Vl'rite a 300 word essay for Chemistry since ll. J. isn't here. 12-ls O. J. taking a spring vacation? 12:-It's so cold our minds freeze up and we can't recite in class. 16-Some of the boys got spring fever today and play hooky. 17-The Seniors all get leaflets and booklets from colleges today. We have quite a collection to date. 15-Mr. Stemen, of Goshen, comes to teach while O. J. is absent. 19-Everyone grabs pencil and paper. Tests are looming up on the horizon! 20-The Juniors are beginning to carry crepe paper, scissors, paste, etc. It looks suspiciously like reception time. -7'.'1ll'7 il WWW! ...i- -. . . 1 .- . senibly this morning. ?-Illustrating the session in the as- 24-Reverend McPhe-eters speaks in the assembly on the subject of "Better Homes." 25-The Student body decided they couldn't get along without O. J. After much heseeching and begging, he came back to school-with a new supply of smiles and Scotch stories. 243-"The Boomerang" to-nite. 127-'lfo-nite "The Boomerang." Also hand contest at Elkhart. 3U-Dr. J. E. Hartzler, of Bluffton College, gave a very interesting address this morning. Good-bye, I'm going to press! MAY fi-4-Operctta: "Stolen Flower Queen." 4-Band Vontest at Muncie. ll-Junior-Senior Reception. lit-Baccalaureate. 195-Commencement. l'r1i1f 'lm lliiffflnfl Nm fi : Ruth -Berlin Earl Bleile Edith Frevert Herbert Miller Noah Mishler LaMar Mutschler Otto Robinson Bertha Sheets Versie Sheets Vera Sloat John Ulery Verda Smeltzer Harold Yarian Ralph Arnott Ralph Haun Albert Knobel Howard Miller Lafern Miller Olive Musser Marjorie Naylor Harry Neher Charlotte Nold Harvey Postma Ward Prickett Wade Ringenberg Lola Rosbrugh Guy Terwilliger Loyal Stuckman Paul Uline Kathryn Wagner Grace Beck Harriet Becknell Kenneth Calbeck Mary Freese Virdie Frevert Russell Hepler Howard Keller George Kurtz Noble Miller Theodore Miller Helen Mutschler Louis Pippenger Shirley Price Eldon Schrock Myrtle Silberg Lotus Slabaugh Stella Strauss Lowell Stump Florence XValters Hilda Walters Howell Zook LI ALUMNI CLASS OF 1918 fMrs. Lester Gentzhornj Foreman-Lumber Co. fMrs. Cyril Andersonb Employed Employed-Sinclair Oil Station Employed-Mutschler's Office Farmer tMrs. Wileyy Teacher tMrs. Fred Huxsterj fMrs. Ralph Arnottj Teacher tMrs. Gilgian Berkeyj Proprietor-Restaurant CLASS OF 1919 Real Estate Agent Employed Proprietor4Drug Store Teacher Nappanee, Ind. Vernonia, Ore. South Bend, Ind. Milford, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Gravelton, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Netconly, N. J. Nappanee, Ind. Bristol, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Bourbon, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Youngstown, Ohio tMrs. Virgil Roosej 1Mrs. Emory Reedj fMrs. Clifford McCuenJ Teacher-State Agriculture tMrs. J. W. Richter? Teacher Buick Salesman-Reed's Bank Employee tMrs. Alvin VanDyke1 Employed4Newcomer's Teacher Employed4Uline's Oflice fMrs. Faulknerl CLASS OF 1920 tMrs. Lloyd Dunnickj tM1's. Herbert Rowseyj Employed-Consumer's Serv Home Girl iMrs. Frank Lemnaj Standard Oil Company Employed-Ofiice Employed-Coppes' Office Employed-Freese's Oflice Salesman fMrs. Richard Chapmany Employed-Coppes' Office tMrs. John Wissingerj Employed-Vitreous School ice Co. Employed-Farmers 8: Traders 'Bank Studentgllledical College tMrs. Lloyd Millerb Attorney at Law Employed-Ollice tMrs. Herman Fogell Furniture Dealer r 1928 Annaheem, Calif. Plymouth, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Lansing, Mich. Phoenix, Ariz. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Bremen, Ind. Bremen, Ind. Fall City, Neb. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Crawfordsville, Ind South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Perrysville, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Philadelphia, Pa. Nappanee, Ind. Goshen, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Churubusco, Ind. Battle Creek, Mich Page Une' Hundrfd N Fm vloved ZS gy Warren Anglin Vonita Calbeck Estella Culp Lowell Frederick Harold Ganger Gerald Geyer Vera Geyer Ruth Grosh Georgia Kauffman Gladys Keck Hilda Lehman Yern Messner Daniel Metzler Carlyle Mutscliler Isabelle Mutschler Fred Neher Evelyn Nold Bernard Pippenger Virgil Postma Fern Price Mary Riley Lola Rosenberger Roy Shaum Paul Smeltzer Lowell Tobias Mabel XVebe1' Lloyd Wisler Cleo Wysong Harold Yoder Eldon Bowser George Burback Edna Graham Brenda Haist Mabel Heckaman Dora Hepler Stanley Lehman Velours Lopp Oscar Moyer Wilbur Naylor Willard Naylor Winfrerl Pippen Paul Hosbrugh Julia Strohm John Vanderveen Ida Weaver Ralph Weber Bernard Widmoyer Kenneth XVilliams Edna Yoder Iola Yoder IWW. rim llowlnfl fffqhl CLASS OF 1921 Employed-Coppes Factory fMrs. Gerald Geyerl Student-Miami College Teacher Employed-Post Office Oiiice Employee tllrs. Guy Terwilligerl tillrs. Coyl Home Girl 1Mrs. Coyertj Employed-Mutschler's Office Farmer Metzler Shoe Store Advertising Manager-Mutschlei-'s QMrs. Fred Wambaughl Cartoonist Stenographer Salesman Mail Carrier QMrs. O. J. Shoemakerj Home Girl French Instructor-H. S. Employed-Hui'fman's Bakery Employed-L. P. Hardy Co. Employed-Lehman's Furniture Store 4Mrs. Russel Lantzj Farmer Teacher-Bethany School Bookkeeper CLASS OF 1922 Manager Shell Service Station Employed fMrs. Russel Early Student-North Central College Student-Wittenberg College Student Showers' Furniture Company Employed Moyer? Garage Merchant Employed Uline'S Oflice Employed-Coppes' Office MutSchler's Office - 1 F. Teacher Employed fMrS. Hunterj Manager Tabulating Machine Co. Bunk 8: Buss Cafe Barber 4Mrs. Russel Hostetterj Employed-Freese's Office 1928 Nappanee, Ind. Fostoria, Ohio Oxford, Ohio Bremen, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Fostoria, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Vandalia, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Etna Green, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Chicago, Ill. South Bend, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind, Nappanee, Ind. Bluffton, Ohio Walkerton, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Frankfort, Ind. Naperville, Ill. Springfield, Ohio Los Angeles, Calif Bloomington, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Apple Creek, Ohio Richmond, Va. Nappanee, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. If L! Ethel Arch Naomi Beck Lavonne Bicl-:el Wilma Bleile Lowell Brevier Reba Brumbaugh Lucille Callender Beatrice Farmwald Lloyd Farrington Helen Freese Ray Freyert Theo Geyer Velma Hare XVilma Hare Paul Heestand Martha Himes Myrtle Housouer Esther Knox Gurnie Landis Vida Lehman Deltha Metzler Letha Miller Mildred Miller John Miltenberger Royce Mishler Mary Peters Helen Price Bernard Richmond Doris Roose Dorothy Roose Arlene Stuckman Louise Stuckman Chester Thomas Lisle Wilt Carol Wysong Glen Yoder Lester Yoder Merrit Zentz CLASS OF 1923 Nurse fMrs. Kellyj Employed-First National Bank QMrs. Rial Stillsonb Employed-Coppes' Ofiice LMrs. R. Johnsonj Deceased fMrs. Clinton Grisej tMrs. Victor Calbeckj Pharmacist-Johnson's Home Girl Employed Employed-Coppes' Otiice Hairdresser Employed-Coppes' Othce Manager-Conn's Employed-Mutschler's Office tMrs. Leander Nunemakerj Saleslady-Ziesel Brothers Bookkeeper-Yitreous Student-Indiana Central College 1Mrs. Wilbur Nayiori Bookkeeper-Coppes' Ofiice qMrs. Winfred Pippenj Dry Cleaner Pharmacist-Rexall fMrs. Harold Gondermanl Teacher Employed fMrs. Willard Naylorj fMrs. Paul Ulinel Redpath ChautauquafTexas StudentfManchester College Shipping Clerk El1lIJlO5'Qfl+HUffl113H'S Bakery Saleslady-Mishler 8: Miner Employed-Advance-News Student-Bluffton College Employed -41928. : 5111 f,:HPIl1IJ!'iEll1I REBA BRUMBAUGH JOHNSON April S, 1928 Chicago, Ill. Taiber, N. Mex. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Xappanee. Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee. Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Peoria, Ill. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Elkhart, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Indianapolis, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Xappanee, Ind N. Manchester, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Bluffton, Ohio Jackson, Mich. Page One Hundred Nin Z5 gy sllvfmff Q Q if Blanche Babcock Dorothy Best Victor Calbeck Russell Conrad Dale Culp Wilbur Culp Edward Golden Fred Lemna Louise Lopp Charles Miller Dora Moore Mary Mullen Harold Myers Lucille Pinkerton Ruth Riley Leona Stouder Edna Sylvester Esther Thomas John Walters Ferne XYeldy XYilnia Welty Mack lYidmoyer Delilah Yoder Ross Zartnian IWUJ1 'lm Himfdffd T CLASS OF 1924 1Mrs. Harley Pippengerl Stenographer-L'line's Otiice Consume-r's Service Station Employed-Uline's Factory Employed-Hostetter S Myer Student4Notre Dame Employed-Ifline's Factory Barber4Silberg's Stenographer-I.'line's Oiiice B31'bE1'+HOXX'6HSt9lH'S Nurse LMrs. Stanley Stagel Red Crown Service Station lMrs. Paul Davisl Teacher Student-Manchester College 4Mrs. Truexl 1Mrs. Frank Cashiinerl Electrical Engineer Student4BlufTton College Student-Goshen College VX'idnioyer ci Walters Market Student-Business College Student-Washington-Jefferson Q Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Xappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Xappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend. Ind. Cape Girardeau, Mo Nappanee, Ind. Kalamazoo, Mich. Nappanee, Ind. N. Manchester, Ind. Xappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Bluffton, Ohio Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Washington, D. C. ZS ' - X? Thelma Abell Ione Best John Bock Fred Fenton Mabel Frederick Myrtle Frederick Eloise Ganger Walter Haney Nettie Hershberger Herbert Holderman Martha Hossler Edna Housouer Elizabeth Inks Edith Knox Mary Landis Kathryn Lantz Edgar Miller Freda Miller Roy Miller George Pepple Firm Pippen Doris Pippenger Marjorie Price Katherine Rickert Myrtle Roose Lowell Sheets LaMar Stoops Alma Stouder Kenneth Stouder Mabel Strauss Walter Ulery Mary Weaver Roy W'eaver LaMar iVehrly Victor Wyman Edna Yoder Marjorie Yoder 5111 Hivmnriam HERBERT HOLDERMAN January 15, 1928. CLASS OF 1925 Student-Indiana U. BookkeeperfEleVator Employed Student4Michigan U. StudentWManchester College fMrs. Clifford Neffl Saleslady-HuH'man's Bakery EmployedAMutschler's Factory 1Mrs. Clyde Anthony! Deceased Employed--Telephone Office Employed-Lamb -Bros. ci Greene Student--Michigan U. Student-North Central College Employed-Advance-News Office Bookkeeper4L'line's Oliice Student-DePauw fMrs. Harrison Bowersl Employed-Creamery Student-Indiana U. Employed-Mishler 8: Miner Teacher-Strycker School Student-Ashland College Student-Carnegie Tech. Teacher Farmer Lineman-Telephone Co. fMrs. Enimert Millerl Clerk Employed4Mullett's Grocery Bookkeeper4Moyer's Garage Teacher-Brown School Orchestra Orchestra Yellow Cab Driver Employed-Lamb Bros. 8 Greene Employed-Public Library 1928 Bloomington, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Bremen, Ind. Ann Arbor, Mich. N. Manchester, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Ann Arbor, Mich. Naperville, Ill. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind, Greencastle, Ind. Ind. Elkhart, Wakarusa, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Ashland. Ohio Pittsburg, Pa. Richmond, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Xappanee, Ind. Los Angeles, Calif. Xappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee. Ind. South Bend. Ind. South Bend, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Page One Hundred Elrre Qi Harold .-Xnglemyer Edward Arch 1l2i1'Q'2l1't't6 Beach Blanche Bleile Paul Bleile FQ Vlarisfa Bridenstine Bessie Defrees Gerald Ganger Birdie Gooch Seward Harmon Pearl Heckaman Dallas Hepler George Landis Maynard Lehman Maxine Mc.-Xndrews Law-n Mellingcr Edna Minard Leo Pippenger Hillis Hhoades Beulah Riley Il-i RulJlH51'i1'l Harry Sechrist Mahal Shupp Anna Fierk Mary Slahaugfh Yirzil Ftuckman Paul Stump Florencf- Sundstron Alfrefl Tobias .lo-1-phinfg Tobias Alkll-,inI'l" rlloliiiis lfi.'elj.'r'1 hV2l2'l'lK,'l' Ulfixl hY21lU'l'.- I-'lf.y'r-nf'-ri Wf-Idy Flanlfrj: Vvelfly' I 3" A effivwwf K2 1 - ,ft 0 I ' f 5 Y-I 311 iiirnnuiriam NIARJORIE TOBIAS January 13, 1928 CLASS OF 1926 Student-Manchester College Employed- Em pl oyed- Employed- Uline's Factory First National Bank Wolfberg's Employed-Lumber Co. Home Girl Employed-Vitreous Employed Home Girl Teacher Home Girl Employed-South Bend Motor Co. Travelling' Employed--Quality Print Shop F1mployedfCoppes' Office Employe-dsUline'S Factory Hire. Virgil Stuckmanb Teacher Employed4Foundry Home Girl li:TIlIJlOj'6'fl'+J0hllSOFllS Fafe N. Manchester, Ind Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Vernonia, Ore. Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind South Bend, Ind. California Nappanee Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee nd , I Albion, Ind. Bremen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Milford, Ind. Student-Ashland College Employedv-Grist Mill Oiiice Teacher Student-Manchester College Employed-Metzler Shoe Store Student-Grantham College StudcntfOhio VVesleyan Employcd-Mutschler'S Office IM:-s, Edwin Tarmany Deceased Employed 4Ulinc's Office Home Girl Student--Manchester College Sturlent-Bluffton Collerre 1i.,.,. f,,.. 11,,,,,f,..l 7',i,1,-,V 1928 Ashland, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. N. Manchester, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Grantham, Pa. Delaware, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. New Paris, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. N. Manchester, Ind. -Bluffton, Ohio Home Girl ZS Q , Karl Anglemyer Mabel Barringer Harold Bleile Arlo Blosser Roy -Bollman Evelyn Brevier Mabel Brumbaugh Howard Chamberlin Donald Fisher Zelma Fletcher Noble Frederick Gladys Ganger Dale George John Geyer Juanita Gillis Hope Haney Wilma Haney Lowell Himes Lucille Himes Carl Hotfer Lucille Holderman Dorothy Hollar Harrison Hossler Beatrice Hummel Luella Kinney Lois Long Velma Mangus Claiborne McAndrews Forrest Miller Inez Miller Maxwell Miller 'Bertha Mishler Ray Mishler Lloyd Overholser Thelma Personett John Peters Russell Phillips Beherald Pinkerman Junior Pippen Anna Pippenger Charlotte Price John Price Ferril Richmond Agnes Rummel Kermit Sheets Howard Slabaugh Gertrude Spicker Goldia Stahly Henry Stahly Leona Stahly Mildred Stouder Miriam Umbaugh Jay IVelty Berline Weygand Isabelle IVidmoyer Edward Yoder Helen Yoder gf CLASS OF 1927 EmployedgMullett's Grocery Employed Farmer Employed-Gortner ci Jones Employed-E. Y. Publishing Co Student-DePauw University Employed Farmer Farmer Indiana University Student-Indiana University Nappanee, Ind. Laporte, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Greencastle, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Miriam, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Manchester, Ind. Employed-Dr. Miles Office International Business College Employed-Freese's Employed-Johnson's Cafe Student-Manchester College Home Girl EmployedHUline's Factory QMrs. Lloyd Pittmanb Farmer Employed-Hartman's Grocery EmployedAVitreous Employed-Uline's Factory Employed-Coppes' Oiiice StudentMWittenberg College Employed-Oflice Employed-City Laundry Student-Notre Dame Employed-Telephone Office Student-Manchester College Elkhart, Ind. Fort Wayne, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Milford, Ind. N. Manchester v Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Ind. Springfield. Ohio Argos, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Albuquerque, New Mex Elkhart, Ind. N. Manchester, Ind. Employed-Vitreous Salesman Employed-Coppes Factory Employed-Telephone Oiiice Employed-Moyer's Oil Station Employed-Dairy Employed4Mutschler's Factory Employed-Blosser Shoe Store Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Studentf-Ashland College Ashland, Ohio Employed-Mutschler's Factory Employed-Uline's Factory Employed-Stoops' Farmer International Business College Home Girl Home Girl Farmer Student-Manchester College Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Fort Wayne, Ind. Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind Nappanee, Ind N. Manchester. Ind. Home Girl Nappanee, Ind Home G11-1 Nappanee, Ind Faymey Nappanee, Ind Employed-Advance-News Otlice Nappanee, Ind Employed-Farmers Sz Traders BankNappanee, Ind Employed-Mutschlerls Factory Nappanee, Ind Home Girl Nappaflee, hd ' it Page One Hundred Thirfc ZS I S' T. T si ii 2.1 NAPPANEE DAILY TRIBUNE November 28. 1947 AGED STUDENT RETURNS Returns From Greece Personals Society Mrs. Amy Bartholomew arrived at New York on the S. S. Rhode Island. For ten years she has sojourned in Athens, where she has been perfecting her knowledge of Greek. She has just signed a fifteen-year con- tract with Wittenberg Uni- versity as Professor of Greek. However at the ex- piration of this contract she intends to retire from the teaching profession and travel in China. Japan, and other Oriental countries and perhaps learn their lan- guages as a pastime. Court News Miss Wilma Abell is bringing suit against the manufacturers of Lucky S t r i k e cigarettes. S h e claims they caused the loss of her million dollar voice. The trial will be held early next year. Miss Abell has engaged Lawyer Lester McCuen of South Bend, who feels certain she will win the case. Professor John Stauffer, who was to lecture Friday night on "What to Eat," was unable to fill his ap- pointment on account of a severe attack of indiges- tion. Vlcather Forecast Indiana: Fair Friday, probably followed by Satur- day. Lower Michigan: VVarmer and probably light tonight. M1511 Um Huffdrid Four! Mr. and Mrs. John Wes- ley Trabue have just left for Washington, D. C., on the Capitol Limited. Mr. Trabue has been called there to assist in framing a new Constitution of the United States. John Longfellow, Jr., is visiting this week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Longfellow, of this city. He is attending Indiana Uni- versity at Bloomington. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Deardortf and family of New York City, spent Thanksgiving with friends in Nappanee and vicinity. Reverend and Mrs. Daniel Shively are holding a series of revival meetings at the New Methodist Church in Gravelton. lDanny now can wear his good trousers all the time.J Miss Frances Gall is visit- ing with her brother-in-law and sister, Rev. and Mrs. Shively, while they Gravelton this week. Daniel are at Miss Alberta Weygand, who is assistant hairdresser at the Minard Beauty Box, to announce her en- wishes gagement in the near fu- ture. Twenty Years Ago Anna Iifert had a black eye. We got muddy feet at New Paris. The most notorious class in High School was the Seniors. 1928 Mrs. Mildred Phillips en- tertained the "Lady Gala- hads" at her home Thurs- day. The evening was spent in playing bridge. Mrs. Arlene Shively won first prize and the consola- tion prize was awarded to Mrs. Gwendolyn Watts. The t'Hit or Miss" Gun Club will hold another shoot Sunday at their traps on Stauffer Field. The shoot- ing will start about nine o'clock, and' will continue as long as there is anyone left to shoot. Notice: The Ladies' Aid will have a meeting Wednesday. 'Bring your thimbles, scissors, needles and sandwiches for your lunch. Meet at the church. The Spinster Convention met at Community Hall last week. They report an ex- cellent program. Odicers for the coming year were elected as follows: Presi- dent, Ferne C. Lantzg Vice- President, Nada Wright: Secretary, Anna A. Iffertg Treasurer, Mildred Shively. It is interesting to note that these capable officers were all instructors in Nappanee High School, back in the late twenties. In the election last week there were 782 votes cast5 574 Republicans, 156 Demo- crats, and fifty-two women. The city is planning on building a fine new skating rink to seat three thousand people. fi 2.1 f f Household Hints The strawberry huller may be used to remove pin feathers from apples., It may also be pressed into use for removing pain feathers from poultry. Try it and see. The married school-men, their wives and sweet- hearts will hold their an- nual picnic at Professor Chester McCuen's home in the Suburbs. Mr. Edwin Roberts, for- merly of Nappanee, who has just had a painting' accepted by the Royal Academy of Art, began life as a mere boy. Now see where he is. A special feature of the musical concert next Wednesday night at Com- munity Hall will be a num- ber of vocal solos by Car- lyle Mullett on his trom- bone. The safety zones have been marked on the streetsg motorists must not hit pedestrians on white spots. Thomas Pinkerman, Chief- of-Police. Last week Melba Camp- bell shot her husband while he was in bed with a Win- chester rifle. For Girls Only Read backwards: Didn't you if boys be wouldn't youg would you knew I. Reverend James Eaton of Chicago filled the pulpit of the church here very com- fortably last Sabbath. Last week there was an exciting robbery in Mr. Wayne Dunham's Drug' Store. Four armed men held up fifteen patrons of the place, and escaped after shooting several with sev- eral hundred dollars in cash and jewelry. Just as this issue goes to nress we hear that Mr. XVayne Best, formerly of Nappanee, has just written his sixty-first scenario. "Tears Tell the Tale." He is in Hollywood now per- sonally directing the picture and taking a minor part in the picture. The film will be shown in Nappanee be- fore released elsewhere. COMING! Dr. Robert McAndrew, the well known exclusive of Kansas City, will be in Nappanee soon to examine and fit glasses. LADIES MUST NOT READ 'pe-eq .req uo pums O1 peq aus JI moqeulos Qi qu 193 pyaqs. .neun aM fpeaa Apeaqe skaqs uraod situ, ipgduiooq B on, squeo usa, .IBSEAA HASAA MON 'moqs 73 Jo puisl :israel eqq s1eB aus JI ,xxouauxos 1110 it pug Him aus ieq nox ing. 'Axouq on, qou 1q3no aus Euiqqetuos 'Shll ueuiom H sai.i.IoAx Buiqqdue shaaaua, JI -1928 Classified Column LOST-Wrist watch with Blanche on the back. Call 'Black 349. FOR SALE-Two-door Se- dan, one-half cash, bal- ance down. Ora C. Strycker. VVANTED-A horse by Mr. Roose that weighs 1,500 lbs. VVANTED-A second-hand toupee-auburn preferred. See Mr. Robert Quinn. 'WANTED-Nursemaid for n i n e angelic children. Homely woman preferred. Mrs. John Friday Coppes. Notice People who drop dead or die from natural causes, will find Harter VVright's Fu- neral Parlors suitable for such occasions, if they will advise their relatives in ad- vance. He is ready to em- balm them or put them away without such treat- ment. Just say what you want beforehand and you will be sure to get it after- wards. Pete Moore's Barber Shop: Trousers pressed in the rear. WANTED: Man and wom- an on farmg man who can milk and operate an automobile. Orville Haney. FOR SALE: Two young' cubs, each one year old. Will eat anything. Especial- ly fond of women and chil- dren. Miss Helen Frederick. Page Onc Hundred Ifijfcm ar."N ARTHUR MILLER HARRY GREENE Secretary President J. A. ABELL Superintendent WIN' ANNA MARTIN O. L. OYLER Clerk Treasurer "1-4-ima 1'- 7. ,Q -1 ddr, 1'-1 Z. Q' X5 s . ' ' ' ' .hw an I 1 ' uf ' 1 vu- X1 Humnlnl: rsaglg-ry K Q -iw E Lopm G ? ' DISTER G-ugw Dusw 'Pmsom ENTRANCE r, -4 'Tv-:INS ING F' Tngmeeiuuyigng MQ i a a Swann AFFAIR -Bn vw im G A-r 'rua Wismme Gave. '1E'5 ,i 1 THEN Q ' JA ' Hb ' u QU 1 Q1 ' I A Q- -3 1 3. . l A q I. ' Now MAA ' Eff 'Tha YQUNGSTBHG EANW' Weu. , WELL , www new ?!l f 59999 I I. . 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'-"Il ,A'f, . . I ' mi' '.tII,'. IJ 'J U' ul Ifqgl- , ,II . . - L" fI.j"7 Ta-"" I :I A ' ,wif-' ' hw'-,gy "IZ .. I "1 f3,- . ,. 5? -, Il. 'E' KU. LIII, 'AALIF 7 1 ,.,, -1-5 . 'I,, 1- '5,, I IJQIIFE, .Id- ,,ll 4 my I '- I YH I .MII 3 'II Iliff' 4' n.,,.4 lf: ' 'Y.'Ix..H 'J I. " ' " ?I'I":- Ir"-IMI' 'IQ-,Q IJISII '5..,-155 I 'W lr' L I N, Ir Io J, ' , F. -In , ,Lui ,,' . II ',II IW III. 4'.-I 'il 1- uf I,...:- 'Iv II- 'I-3,1 ' ' Inj 'IJ I' .ir '-A 1-Tumi! IJ .. " 'I ' --'Ky-I'IA"'-,3qiw?'qIs-'I 1' U mf, I' Q 1- V ,-,., "I , " ' -1.1-fp- 4' S'g5'Af'Jl-I -f f ."' .- "" I " I1 ' nl n .,f. I, . ..I.-, 'II F-Ig, I2"1,a,..sIg,, ",III'I','fI -32,1-32 5 ' ..' QQ' "I, W I vfvb' v -' ' "H ,::'f'I"S'S -4' '!I' I-.ff '16-I 'I -I .r-' I - :-Q3".l,uVI' I '. I. 35245, 10 4 'IL " fd zu"-QI ' I ,' ' K I rayfw. 'p IIIM, pn fit. I' P , I .JI ' ,l'I"J" "1 II '7I", '. II:"..7--L R, ,, .,.. .I:.,Ll ,IIIII . ik 1 .nt UUA, ,Qusmf . 'II ," I-A 'III A 'III . ll In .'. ,I I' " Y In I' I I II: I . . I.,.I.N I I. rbi rw 'I . I-Ir...,I'5'fI I ','.' .I IIII, 'l".f F' " ,IT.,. , . ,H :Wm 7.6,-'4l,AIA,.f , - 4f4IJ'TI'5'IQ+ W, I I ' .,,.f 'I . . .',' SHI , ' I 1 5:1 vin-"F" I'.,II!- I . I, ,' -I.,,,,,,I.hx X. K V I H' IW.-, i,'ik.?rl,.31,1.I' ' ' ' "'l 'I' "W,-I 'H-in 'G fn'-IIT' I Mix 32' 'efgvi I VCI L F I ' W, 'uI. P, I-1!'fis'V' SSI I' L I!,'i- QIHI. H124 i'l'I'Q'I'7I'Il. ,S I IM, I ...N , ,I I I "!,fE'iv'?21 12..."-ff" . - 'aI'4I5fi-.ipsi 'E,Iit2?af.3l' Q'!'9Y,r'Y Hi-I,.II-f. Iy,I,2aiffL, , ghj !,.,'f'- 'J "-..J.,p1i1L1,".'Y Ii"Qgqu,!3' I.-rf I 5.931 I- 'Q ?"!,':'p' '. gil? f54:LLL.,IiAI,I',1x I- -Sf 'I ' I fs! gh, 1 5 5 CHUCKLES The one who thinks these jokes are poor, Would straightway change his views, Could he compare the jokes we print, With those we do not use. Little child Cto motherlz "What is that tramp doing with that dirty piece of wrapping paper ?" Mother: "Shi Not so loud. That's a college graduate with his di- ploma." Trabue farriving at B. B. gamel to Strycker: 'tWhy was your car so late ?" Strycker: "Well, the car in front was behind and we were be- hind besides." Bob: t'Why are your socks on wrong side out, Pete ?" Pete: "My feet were hot and I turned the hose on them." Dickey: "Y o u 1' composition should be written in a manner so the most ignorant person could un- derstand it." Irvie: "Well, what part don't you understand '?" Tea: "How do you suppose those foot-ball players will ever get clean '?" Mike: "Silly, what do you sup- pose the scrub team is for?" Yoder fin Science class? : "What kind of birds are frequently kept in captivity." Fred C.: 'Jail birds." Longfellow: "Homer, you fea- ture the word tennis." Homer: "Tennis tive times two." Padre: "Do you take this wom- an for butter or wurst ?" Hardre: "Oh, liver alone. I never sausage nerve." Ike: "Do you believe in free love?" Mildred: "No, take me to the show first." Cop Cbefore assemblylz "Ev- erybody here wants an Annual for himself and one for his family." It's nothing new: "Ben Hur said 'Come on, team, let's gol' " Of course cigarettes ruin a wom- an's complexion. Smoke was al- ways ruinous to paint. STUDENTS PRAYER Now I sit me down to cram, I pray that I'll pass this exam, But if I fail to get this junk, I pray the Lord I will not FLUNK. I 1' Um' Humlrul I l 11 - Nflvlmff u I xy W- CHUCKLES I En' VVARNING l Be ye ever prepared, for ye know not what hour a test may come. I un. EVOLUTION ,Q , Freshman: "I don't know." l 1 'gi g U Sophomore: "I am not prepared." .ea Junior: "I do not remember." l k ':1gn Senior: "I don't believe I can add K Ngij' anything to what has been said." ': . -1:1-1, '- , ff5:f"f' -:T . w .s'f5gf1i' -.Q '4w':vf: lr' . . + . . . s La, I H ,,',1jx.,ZQ-' Quinn lin Business Englishl : IJ' i, "What's the feminine for cowboy ?" il iii'-' fi' ft Marjorie G.: "Milkmaid." . A .gg ll la, 1l', ' iw in L Carlyle Y.: "May I have the ex- X' ' .wi Wg- ig- , quisite beatitude of escorting your A .lm I ," ' eorporeal system over the spacious NM .ox .. - nrtgrvening laetween here find the 1,1 Q x eci ee erectec 'or tie c eve opmen i f i of our physical anatomies after the I f .jf Q f 1 3-XQ great luminary sphere hath resided f js- 5- Ads, behind the western horizon? g A l me Julia W.: "Ye-S." Miss Lantz tduring Glee Clubl: while I go through the air." "Now girls, you watch the words Gladys H: "What are you writing, Helen '?" H. M.: "A joke." G. H.: "Give him my regards." Ervie asked Dort if he could see her home at the last party. She replied: "Certainly, I'll send you a picture of it." WHO KNOWS ? A man traveling on a steamer had fallen overboard, he shouted: "Drop me a line I" A Passenger: "Whats the use? There are no postoffices where you are going. THESE HEADLINES! Week-end tragedy. Dog runs wild. Bites several people in North En rl. ll,,,,,1f.,f I ll Z'X LI " THIS IS YOUR PAGE In getting out this Annual we have had few obstacles to overcome. Nevertheless, before you have iinished looking at this book you will begin to enumerate the things we have omitted. For the purpose of writing these things we give you this page, thereby making our book perfect. I 1' Um' Ilu'n1lr1'1Y Nfnvif fi ELA Q l atlvilllff l l L! CHUCKLES Marv had a little skirt. Its cloth was white as snow, And everywhere that Marv went, Her knees were sure to show! First Junior: "Chet fell down a nftv foot well." Second Loafer: "Did he kick the bucket '?" They sat on the steps at mid- night, 'ffvqw Her love was not his taste: if U ,Q N His reach was 36 inches, if X-ww And hers was a 46 waist. fl' X -l , gi' ff I' Harry T.: "I wish I was a tu1'- ' W Q X.: tle." 6 M7 i " Rayniontl J.: "Wliv'."' ' f Q1 7 H. T.: "He's got a snap." l 4 l T J 5 QR i Senior: "It's all over school!" 5 ri QU L V Freshman texcitecllvl: "What if X97 is'."' Senior: "The roof." ei -'- nfl ' Quinn: "Will some one please ' throw up a window '."' A ' t Trabue lexplaining 179 politics 2 ani! electionsj: "Every man has A his own supporters." She fto chauffeurjz "Clarence, I ani not accustoniecl to calling' niv chauffeurs hy their first name. What is your surname'."' C'liaufl'eur: "Darling. niaclanif' She: "Drive on, f'larence." Marv had a swarm oi' bees, And they, to save their lives Went where Mary went, 'Cause Marv had the hives. Mr. Strvcker, in Foni. Arith., after explaining a very difficult prob- leni: "Does anyone have a question 7" Orville ll.: "Yes, l'tl like to ask when the next train leaves for l,ogansport'!" fm. fn. 1l,,,,,1,,,1 1',,.,,ff K fi gy i f CHUCKLES Roose tIn Geometryi : "Now we'll look at Helen Louise's figure." Principal to new Freshman: "What is your name, little girl?" Freshman tweeping bitterlyi : "I-I don't Want to tell." Principal Ckindlyl: "Come now, tell me." Freshie Cstammeringi : "It's Iona Phordf' DON'TS Don't use a pony-bring the book. Don't whisper in exams-talk out loud. Don't bluff-the faculty have that privilege. Don't study-trust to team work. Don't buy supplies-use your neighbors Mrs. B.: "I'm tempted to give a Vergil test soon." Margaret M.: "Yield not to temptation." THE HISTORY TEST When the questions are all puzzles, And your mind's a hopeless blank: When it's just as hard to copy As to rob a U. S. bankg When you know that all your answers Aren't worth a pile of junk- Then it doesn't take a genius To imagine that you'll flunk. shoes on. t Virgil B.: t'Who does that '?" Girard W.: "My horse." x Trabue: 'tMr. Abell said I should hold the class a few minutes." Evelyn L.: "I'm first." I Harold K.: "Do you think you can make a good photograph of me?" Photographer: "I must answer in the negative." Visitor: "It seems to me that I miss some of the faces in the cor- ridors that I used to shake hands with." Every time Cupid aims a dart he Mrs. it. P11511 Om' H1lv14l1'1'I T T1 Girard W.: "Can you imagine anyone going to bed with their f,7Y idx-- , -. K Boo r .1 -- -' iagif 'iv 1.-fx K ,E 4534555-V-,,:Q,:,-gg A A f-11..s1ll4fSm:f-ma! ' - ' 1 gi!-"ffi.e'vf'w',.f' ' 'X 'PF' '41 'A ." -L . , , -A 'Fw 1 . P J- ' A: QV 'M " ' ' -- , , :mf TL- 4 i" i V1., E 7-s ig 51. .1545 ff" ' -1-f 1: w1 ,., NI -V N.. R " " ' -A fr sw KEEPER Of we E585 -RGS IS RGS X Y fTg . fi 4 1 Q E 2 fu 3, -- ' fy We 'Fm SQJQLJ Q-Q Q H L5 Q I . 0 HOOSIER :SCH aol.. 501' 'S Rouonmc IT' V " LITTLE ml N'ST,gRf7 vs . - fig' I 3 1- Y ff - F92 ,. . ' 'f . -' THREE T'TusKe'r's:f:aS ff J' . f - I 1 n Wx. ' , , -5 fi f. 4 , A flfffuf . " iii-,:.f3 ' GEIJTLE 'JULIE N NOQN W .,f:YJ5v, I n ' 5: A 4 ...sf I gifs , - . .,,. N ,--- . . ,W k -, . , k k 5 A 'Wm-.Mm , , 1. 2, -X.x,Qj135'gTgg.7fNQf-11 I ' -. X- f 'N ' 1 ' . g , - 'WS . -5' rggxgx 'W , , . W , ,,,, , sl?" 'i 'f ., , :fx kggw N l U , .H I ' , . : .- 5 Q M g. Yap: H X 5 ,V K , -x "-W-I X, ,. -:., , ,, K , , , , h .wx ' K ..q.. xy ,naw-2. 'X ...,3,v.?yf-- iz wx' " A , N x ,X 5 tx ,A iv --15, .gt A 5:2 rig. qu A N m " '- ' 1 ' it W' ' 4 .. ' ' B x 3' is ' ' iff ' A t , .xy 13.2 - -- 3 J 5, ' '. :Z Y 1 " - U .3-ul as ' 6 -.V-'Suggs-v ' x ,', ffff' , .X., A 'f x "" r'gwwg5wf , f-f'f , WY, N ,W ,..-.....,M- X 1 f wi bmw 1 6. f 'I-...fwvf 1-'rf - . - n N ,zfr - '- - 'J ,ff s . .5 E v ..,. 1 1 ji ,.1:1.xw.-ki 2 K .Q HE' THTHERQS DRUGHTEQ "XeVfAisL QFLOWEZRQS., V 1' 5 N ,R " . f-:TP 6MA.R'1'lE. 'PNB ll, " K' Um DONXQUERED' f.:!iHE:.z,'o v5 D Vow A Nu 0, KSU B?Gfx Qs E.vr.N'r1efew " - X, N , .11 53 Lanai Dams THB VLIRT . xr MMM STHET L 2' 'fi 12" ' z.. , -. - - '-199: Q -Q Q, ' , J,'f'4-155 . . v- mf ' .- ,Q vb - 1-.1 '15- fl' . .I+ 1 , 5 ,F K ' , 'C--' 'T 1 ' -X ,,,,,.j ,X ., ffgibsfeg '3CfiQf7bi:'?naZ5g9'PgRn U T I1 n ifml-Science Latill T' ff' ANN.-X IFFICHT Iflistury I 'lui V f XI ICN ILUUSI-Q FERNE LANTZ .ilu--mam'-S Music and Art . YODICI-I AMY BARTHOLOMEXN SQ XTR ' fe Q! CHUCKLES "Why did the editor Iire the new reporter 7" "He sent him out for a list of all the men of note in the town and he came back with a list of N. H. S. musicians." l i l X A-,121 1:24,- J .J 1-mf V W4 iz 5 5 X K H X , .A Z :fx 'J f Vt a ANN A FRUIT SALAD Her' father was a green grocer. She had long been the apple of my eye and I thought that we would make a lovely pear. My friend told me that she was a peach but my brother said she w as a lemon. Not caring a fig I'r'aised a few ber- ries and got a date. She would turn those cherry lips upward and whisper Now lettuce be nicel' I managed to argue Oats all right but said she didnt carrot didnt happen in the best regulated fami hes It seemed nuts to me but I felt niy self squashed However I finally decided that she must haye been a grapefruit for ey erytrme I squeezed her I got rt rn the eye It w as really a fr urtless task Bootleoger Do you ever take c rin Str anger Bootlegger b rttle till I tie nry shoe No Inex er drink Then hold tlns f s 6' I 7. X ij 73 . i 1 U " . .f. a 2 I - r ' 1 Y ,rp ,Q f 7 l S r . 'I 1. " f ', . ' 4 f f 4 1, ff-X , S J X K6 X ,fi fir 'K L f' t , , , Q is f aa ffl' A V , .N .n,q.6 f . ,.. . ,H 5 'AI ' 0 If 4:-3 H ' . c I V ' ' ' l 1 . "X 'Q .X E41 ,ff X' ' s . . '- , M, 'asaaigf V- . . f n , , of fr , - ' - l 2-ll: E'-fr S . ' ' v . . X 9 A if"'Qf1f-fill -' it-'I . . . , . ' s Y t I I efmii -- ' p f, "Q7jfj'g- a l" k?" w...,,,-, . .. A- v . . .- , H U -- , ,- ,. .94 . gs . I , . ffl- , .z,'.s1..3 - 1 . . Y w ,, The wealthy friend of the family had come on a very formal call, and was trying her best to be nice . . . Oh! so nice. The family, too, were on their best behavior, and one by one were trotted out and displayed in all their rutlfles and ribbons. "I see," said the wealthy friend, "That you have your father's eyes." "Oh no. I havent" said the artless infant. "I had his teeth once, though, but Mother took 'em away from me." Trabue: "I speak twice as much French as I used to. I used to say AOLII. 'Now I say, 'Oui, Ouif " Senior: "Say, do you know who I am ?" Junior: t'No, don't you T' I . nm Ilrfmlful TH-forty-J'our fi E D CHUCKLES Chet: Have you heard the Shed song?', Let: "How does it go ?" Chet: "Me in my shed-o walk- ing down the avenue." Freshman: "I want to buy some gloves." Clerk: "Kid gloves?" Freshman: "I should say not! I'm in high school now." P .11-. . 'egg' . SIGN IN CASH STORE ' "Your face may be good, but we can't put it in the cash register." xg.. -' - .wa . Dort: "Say did you hear about 1 the new furs I found on the street T A 1 Iii, I 1. I I M ea ? X 7' Q 1 X 1 1 7 '7 I I J Q' ui I X xx X , I lxxx xr -f 4' l X f A 71 lf S I X ff at car?" "tl. " Elf 'j"'1 Doc: "Nawl What about 'em?" V Ar'i,PfQ1ig ' Dort: "Transfersl'l A He: HI tell you my love for you 3 gag is making me mad-mad-mad l" is A We U She: "Well keep still about it, .U 1t's had the same affect upon my father." WHY TEACHERS GO INSANE 1. Shall I Write on both sides of the paper? . I didn't hear the question. I studied the wrong lesson. . I had my theme all Written but I left it at home. 2 3. 4 . May I be excused from giving my speech today? . I didn't study that far. ' . What will our test cover? . May I borrow a pencil. What is the lesson for tomorrow? . May I borrow some paper? . Some one took my book and I couldn't study. 13. May I speak? 14. My penls dry. May I borrow some ink? 5 6 7 8 9 10. 11 12 "He who can bottle up his temper is a corkerf' 1928 . The other class doesn't have as long lessons as W fe e do. Pafgu Om: Hundrcl T 11 V Z5 5 CHUCKLES A school annual is a great invention, The school gets all the fame, The printer gets the money, And the staff gets all the blame. Said one of the Gold Dust Twins: "Here's our chance to make a cleaning." "Nothing doing!" replied the other, "Lux against us." Mary M: "Is Leslie polite ?" Mabel W.: "I'll say. Why, every time he passes a girl in his car he takes oif his radiator cap." Teacher: "I'm offering a prize for the laziest boy in school and I think you'll win." Pupil: "All right roll me over and put it in my pocket." George P.: "I just ate that apple you gave me, Vog. It had a worm in it and I ate that too," "What! Here, drink this water and wash it down." fParsons shook his headli "Aw, let 'im walk down." Mr. Yoder: "I will use my head to represent the planet Mars. Are there any questions before I go on ?' Ted Price: "Yes! Is Mars inhabited ?" Miss Shiyely: "Wayne, if you don't behave yourself, I shall take your name. IVayne F. foutside of classj: "Miss Shively threatened to marry me, if I don't look out." SUBJECT TO CHANGE A freshman told us he was so fast that whenever he made up his mind to do something, he always did it, and at the same time he made up his mind to change his mind from what he made up his mind to do the first time but by the time he changed his mind from what he made up his mind to do, he finds that what he made up his mind to do is done, so he has to change his mind from the state of a changed mind back to that state of mind which he was in when he made up his mind to do what he intended to do in the first place. Earl C.: "Hey d'ya know Ida ?" Farell H.: "Ida who 7" E. C.: "I dunno." , ,, ,U 1928: - ZS 5 5 CHUCKLES O. J.: "They're so dumb they think formaldehyde is a new kind of leather." Mike Cgetting her eyes testedl. "Now tell me what the letters are on the first line." Mike: 6'Where's the chart ?" Martin: "Step on it, Quinn, we don't want to miss the game." Quinn: "Hustle me not: she does not choose to run." COne of O. J.'sJ : HA couple Scotchmen made a bet to see who could stay under water longest. Each put up nfty cents. Both were drowned V' Jazz: "I wonder why they say 'amen' and not a woman." Dort: "Because they sing hymns and not hers, stupid." DYING ALL THE TIME Cat: "I have nine lives." Frog: "That,s nothing, I croak every day." A sculptor makes faces and busts, but a hair dresser curls up and dyes. You tell 'em brown sugar. I'm refined. Harry T. Cto John SJ : "What is your brother in college ?" J. S.: "A halfbackf' H. T.: "I mean in studiesf' J. S.: "Oh, in studies he's away back." Marjorie G.: 'Tye just come from the beauty parlor." Evelyn W.: "You didn't get waited on, did you ?" ALMOST CAUGHT "Margaret, didn,t I hear the clock strike three as you came into the house ?" "Yes, mother. It was going to st1'ike eleven, but as I thought it might disturb you I stopped the clock." John Sechrist in a Penny Arcade came across a punching bag ma- chine with a notice on it to the effect that if one hit the bag hard enough the penny would be returned. Friends found him two hours later, lying under the machine, un- conscious, with both arms broken. Page One Hundred Twentll-s f5 refs I w S? I - K' 9 if ?iz1pz11u't 'iff lg i J A - - CHUCKLES ff Fl'USllNlQll-Il'l'6SDOIISllJlC. Sophi11111ires-I1'1'ep1'essible. -Iu11i111's-I1'1'esistible. Seui1wrs-Irreproacliable. .1 Fellow-classuiates and teachers. Lellll me your ears. ' V "X ' 5 l I come to Hunk in this test, not to I 3 pass it ' Tl1e fun that o11e has lives long in memory The leariiiiig is oft forgotteii in a sq day So has it been 111 my case." XX fi T Dickey lm Englishb: "He was T- A I killed dead all at once." "Reputation is tl1e shadow that fl 'wel cliaracter casts." 'N Willie: "I would like to buy XXX some collars for my father." Q? X Clerk: "What sort do you want, fr' Q my little man? Like the kind 1 ' e have on '?" Willie: "No, I want clean ones." INSEPARABLES X. H. S.-and hard times. Mrs. B.-and "al1solutely." O. .I.-and his lectures. Miss Dickey-and long assignments. PARKING SPACE TODAY uvllvll Noah sailed the ocean blue He had his troubles, same as you: For days and days he drove the ark Before he found a place to park. -leaiiiiwttez "You tickle me 3l2il'g2il'Ct.H Bl. M.: "Bly, what a strange request." Fritz: "You look sweet 1-nougli to eat." live-ly1'1 I,.: "I do eat: WllQl'Q shall we go?" Z5 5 an L1 CHUCKLES Husband: "That man is the ugliest person I evei saw Wife: "Not so loud, dear, you forget yourself." Miss Iffert: "What was George Washington noted for " Wilma Abell: "His memory." Iffert: "What makes you think his memory was so greati Wilma: "They erected a monument to it." "What a novel advertising scheme," he remarked helping himself to one of the blind man's pencils. Myrtle B.: "How far are you in Economics ?" Pauline R.: "In the last stages of Consumption." MUST HAVE BEEN SCOTCH Husband: "Dear, I don't think I shall be home for dinner this eve- ning." Wife: "No? What shall I do?" Husband: "If I change my mind, I'll call you on the phone at six, but don't answer, then I'll get my nickel back." Dick S.: "Come on, Mac! Try and talk a little common sense." Maxine W.: "But I wouldn't take such an unfair advantage of you." "You better get that lesson!" "I got it!" "When ?" "Last yearf' "Last year!" y "Yeah! When I took it before! I" Sie' FRESHMEN PREPOSITIONAL PHRASES These things were written by a man who has long since lam in his grave for amusement. Last week a little girl was run over by a wagon with a yellow diess We saw a man cleaning the street with red whiskers The store Will be conducted by the son of Mr. Simpson who died last night on a new and improved plan. - 1928-if Z5 'W Ll--3 L! CHUCKLES Parts of Speech Noun-What you call your girl. There are proper nouns and common nouns. A proper noun is what you introduce her to other folks by. The common noun is "Dear," Verb-Wliat freshmen and vers librists try to write sentences without. Adjective-A word of richness and vigor which must not be used in polite society. Conjunction-What you stall around with when you don't know what to say. Preposition-Favorite word for ending a sentence with. Very poor grammar. Use a period instead. W Adverb-What you use to split an iniinitive. Article-Word of indefinite value, depending on whether you are writing a telegram or a thousand word theme. Maxine W.: "Do you love me still?" Gerald S.: "Yes, do be quiet." Trips We Could Do Without Trips to the Superintendent Trips to the Library Trips over the curbing Trip-lets Miss Shively: "How many wars was Spain engaged in during the Seventeenth Century?" Wayne Dunham: "Seven." Miss S.: "Enumei'ate them." W. D.: "One, two, three, four, live, six, seven." The student body will join in the singing of that stirring football song, "He didn't know how to run, so the Coach gave him the gait." Quinn tin penmanshipj : HVVllf5l'QqS your pen wiper today, Ted?" Ted P.: "Oh, l'm wearing my black suit today!" "That piano player is making knots." "Making knots? Why, he's holding his hands still on the keys." "Sure, he's tying the cords." Miss Shively: "Dan, go to the map and locate Florence and tell all you know on the subject." Dan: 'KI can locate Florence, but I Won't talk about herf' Pflflf 'Jw Ilwffflrfrl Tlifrlfl ZS gy E 02" CHUCKLES SCHOOL ZONE RULES 1. Motorists shall not shoot pedestrians after knocking them down. 2. If a car stops with the Wheel on a pedestrian's abdomen, the motorist should apologize. CCurley Y. and Harter out ridingj Curley: "Where's the gas '?" Harter: "In the back." Miss Iffert: "Roberta, when did Washington take his first ride ?" Roberta W.: "When he took a hack at the cherry tree." Roose: "How many sides has a circle?" Maxine W.: "Two." Roose: "What are they ?" M. W.: "The outside and inside." Professor: "Am I speaking loud enough '?" Freshman Cdozingbz "Sure, I can't even sleep." Trabue: "Wayne, you're the most valuable man in the class." Wayne B.: "HoW's that"? Trabue: "Well, you talk in your sleep and so keep all the other stu- dents awake." The tragedy of the flea is that he knows for a certainty that all of his children will go to the dogs. Mrs. B. Cto Fat Stauffer who was cutting upjz "Sit down in front, John." Fat S: "I canitg I'm not made that way." Mr. Yoder Qin biology classjz "We will now name some of the lower species of animals beginning with Dillard Lehman." Mr. Strycker: "Order, please." Absent-minded Dick Stahly: "Ham sandwich." Willie: "I didn't bring an excuse for being absent yesterday 'cause Ma was too busy to write one this morning." Teacher: "Then why didn't your father Write one." Willie: "Shucks, he's no good making excuses. Ma catches him every time, an' you're smarter'n Ma." "Yassar, dat hoss ob mine am de fastest hoss in da world! He cud run a mile a minute if it Warn't fo' one thing." "What's dat, brudder?', "The distance am too long for de shortness ob de time." Page One Hundred 'Thirty-U .1 1 ' In x n , , ,"1,t."f,,' . ' .-f',tfMf1.4., nf, , 6-,J I W ml'- , .1 I, 5!.'...X ., 1 'I .J rss I -4 Hu .AL . a ,l, ' . ' ' .5 H Il I T' . I ' If ' . -' 'Ni' it 's -:Fm g-5, ' -' ' ' I A 'bg -.-mf' 1 ' I A-, 1'-.9 ,J iy5i1x4:.'n-...M -I I , ' i' ...Lf wgqgg-'W V . , le, I" Um 2 'M EMF' 'f '-. , '1'. -, , , Yxd'5.Q.:3gii5L - 1 I I fx A1 U xc- -51+ gg: -. 1. H 'ich' W -A 1 ags 1f+1+f,f'2?fx'.1ifme,Nazi .- . H' 1- ' gum,4lJga:,3-flr.hq,,'aagv,"n2.-N.. ', .J .5 - Q ua--y -. . V, , ...I I fl. Aww,-i.,g',., .70 nv. ,U . .wwf f gxxx - f - , 1.:c 2. pn-. .' 1- A. -1 - "' ' -.Sw,Q-4?s'f12iaeiQ3fMQ2a Em, f Q. ' " WT: 32. 3?fiU.':fi"'f-'f'5W'if .Q'?3?fl6gS',x '?-'vw laik! ' ' ' r J .Uv F 57' . '7 .f '-I Q " - '-'ic' ' .'.-- ,JY v- I nw U .- ', . 'Wit-rM"".g'-.ri-''F-'v.w'fA:-',-':-,1P,:g""'- . ,rphn 3'-.fs ,-' 1 ni :wb " " 1 1'- 5 - " , '. iff.,-.' ""',:L1'-ffl, ,,-' we' 9'f1C','x5'f' -C ' " ' I.. . , "fi-315'frg'2!.,.,pfQmfac':'?.L6,Q'5EZg5fN:g'f'af f -'. 'LMj,.'j:1.ff" 'Pi'-vi: F- Hu. ' 'z 'mg1g Ii.f ' I. qi. .rx -e.,-44.-1.-.Vw v.-, -- QAM:-'Pd V ,- 'Q . L :il-S50 5' :f:a1"fie.':F?fikQF"'- +k3.fgi:-W 'Q-A .e+gf,F+1':f5fWf"'-N -. a wf.afw.'- D --1---IL-:,,4'w,.:' :gg 9-'6sfJ1'ff,f,4Q'1H1'1Qvgaxgiw W -4 ig'-.3N:F-Q" ' 1 ' . 1' ,Q".f?9.-QT.'251f1Rb'f,2.Q W- -- 'U -. . , :N 'Nm A"--u4..vp .,,,, , ' 7 . We " -.-:K"ff':-9 ..! . M ' . . H- . .-gf,-.1 + 3:"f' , 4. ' f1rs::i,f-5.9 W , JK., -4,7-7-3,1.'g'.'gqf9.:-L, f J . . wx Q 35 I , Mfrzi-.".,fh'ly.'43 I I, I I , W ,-.V U 'Ea LJLSLY-,-,:-A!-,my lj. n -' pf" fi, gary-1'T"a', 1,gyQ,.,,c.Vff.Qv?'f!"'I ,' , r,'.f.-,z-' ' ,, .Y 5.15. ' 'X , .gl-.1 ,1:,aw llI.,,,:3f-3551 Kr W ,W I di an , ,.. , ,, I." .f.'..- 53.5 Q., -: ' , ' . ,U ' '. 4'.v':'f",1 '1LGM!f".'.5'V9EPx ?':I4L:F' 0 I' - I 'iv 4 1-. '15-2:' Wi' 5"1'3w5'ftf q"5FEf,' - fri' ' . 3 . I , Pa? 'lf'-4 .M W--fkMlf4E:--' Y: I Jar- iff- . 'J .x,i'3'-, H' fflhygv ':,1Il2'-t,:j,1'2HLas4573 AW' . ' ' . ' .f fmza- 2'r1-'vi naarafgf ' ,.f E57 O 4 - A I i.,-ry.: Qt ,jp-.ipg n',111.,,yx-,",f'-..'fw? -111.5-f"' , N 1. , , ,, , . X w 5- -,fi 'Z,:jf'E' ' ' ' ' 194. , 'i:::3?:L1g:,-A , - ., 'ig'-JM ,R "'iM'5f2' ' A t' , gpafotsiaf '- : '.tI'15?gfF - .9"3'."-'QL ,, iii 4""':N I - ':T,.fn" 1 -if I. ,f 4 .J 1Vf,42"5i ' 'riiffwf - T ' "FF - .' 5' '?'A5':"w JT " ,X V 13: 2 'Q.Yln:f4 nz"-'5'fsw :fu -- . 1 ,l,fg5f9,f5?J,f.lA:' I 'zu . 4 ,A J ' , , . pg! . 1. . vu .1- ? 5 - p , ' , - ,,., 95 V I I . ae ' - -rx m I . . 'I v a , , . 1 I F I ' -, ..- -, , 'JEL'-'f ' 3!"94 n nu unuu -nn-1-in ZS E L? "'he advertisements found in this book represent reliable business nien and institu- tions. We solicit your patronage in return for the help they have given us in making this book a financial success. I Jjllllt' Our' Hl4r11I1'r'1l T11 irtjl-HI: HAZEL DICKEY English ROBERT QUINN Commercial X S53 JOHN TRABUE History and General Science JOHN LONGFELLOW History and Coach gpm., Q. NADA WRIGHT Home Economics I 52111211121 D Pmtngraplw 1928 ? 1 1 r P r P 1 1 1 P P P P ' r P 1 1 P P r 1 P A Y - Q ei 1 1 ' A 'E' 1 H mf 4 46' gf vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv-vv-1 L-vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvQ:vvvvv 1 P ' 11 1 Wldmoyer E6 Walters 11 Q U r Dealers in ' UALITY MEATS I Q 111 41 1s 1 1 4 it P 1 1' Home Smoked Hams 21 Specialty. ji 8: if 1, Also finest cuts in 1 I NAPPANEE- INDIANA 4 1 11 1 BEEF, PORK AND VEAL 11 1, li- 1 lb 4 I' l "The Home of Quality Meats" 1 ' 4 ly A 1 Plwlle 53 Nappanee 1 'I 1 P 1 1 1 Y v v 1 4 1 66 ' 9, 1 ' The New Llndy 1 : The 1 1 Shade I I Western if Southern 1 P 4 1 I I Llfe Insurance Co. Y , ., 1 r Ash GLR DEALEM ll 11 Home office. Fincinnati, Ohio 11 1 Organized 1888 Forty Years Old. 11 p " 11 Everybody needs Life Insurance. :N 1, Our policies provicle low net cost to 1 1, all total and permanent disability :-: I 1, benefits paid double in our industrial 4 1, policies, issued from 1 day to age TO I 1' years old. All form of Life and En- , It dowments. ' I Representatives Office, Room 4-5 M fl t d 1 , 4 , Dietrich Bldg. ann qc me '5 11 1 Ii. lgfisch, Axgt. +1 1, . '. 'reen. 1 gt. 1 " E. Huff, Agt.. Lamb Bros. EQ' Greene 1 1 Brew Ind. NAPP um IYDIAYA 1 1: G' C' Famngt-On' - Q 1 A A - A 4, , Asst Supt. P 1928 Prmf- Um' I11ln4Irr'r1 Thirfgl-T12 Z5 YY yivgfzvrlrvriirv Qffvvrvz vvvv v v vvw vvb vvvv vvvvvv Q vc: vvvvvvvvvvv v Y v P I ESTABLISHED CAPITAL AND g 1ss4 W 4-q Mg J, SURPLUS b 591.00000 z I 5 'V' I I I GET VVHAT YOU CAN, AND I XYHAT YOU GET HOLD- I FOR THE RIPE ENJOY- I MENT OF LATER YEARS. r r I SAVE REGULARLY Farmers gl Traders Bank of Nappanee I "XVhere Savings Accounts Grow." ,---------.- AAA.-- .A --.--- ------ P P P P P 5 P P P P P Wholesale and Retail , ,, , 1928 'f-l 1 I Harter Sporting Goods Q 4 I I Goshen, Indiana E 4 Z5 C r-wv.'14Q5 S? vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvbvvvv-vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv RINGENBERCYS 4 NAPPANEE, INDIANA Dry Goods and Men is Furnishings r C, . C C . ii g lomphmentf 1 H I Geo. Freese's Sons N sr is M GROCERY Manufacturers of :N W: 21 g PHONE 149 Freeseland Creamery 'li'- Butter I and Velvet Ice Cream I 11 P +1 Nappanee, Indiana Il i Charles V. Holderman I v - N T, ..r...A.....A..A.AAA...... I H I ITI ' Q X l2E!EiiE A dpdllll Q D c!iiE!!E lIIIII I A 4 r 4 I v r P ZS X? """"""""""""1 Q THE , 1 I 4 Yr F A I R Y 1 I 1 v V P RE ' THEAT 1 , P P Sh0'ZC'l71g the best photo- I l' 1 lr 4 plays all the time U ll 1 It If Nletro-Holdwyn-Slayer, First Na- I ll P I tional. Warner Bros.. Fox 3' ,-vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv-vvvvv WE SELL LUMBER TO BUILD HOUSES and then COAL TO HEAT THEM. However, if your house is rightly built with our kind of lumber, you won't need much coal to heat it. I and F, It lVl1ller Lumber 8: None too good for I I NAP 1' ASEE Coal CQ, 4 r - - ......A.A.AAAA.... - .4 I. - - ....A..A..A...AAA - - - - Q I' A LIT Y Shivel Bros Ham'wa1'e-Fz11'1ziture SERVICE SATISFACTION AAAAAAAAAA ,-,,,--A -AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA -,, , , 1928 XS E D S? wvvv vvvvv vvvvvvvfvvvv vvvvvv vv b , l i 0 l High School Men Suit Themselves -when they come to this store for their Clothing needs. They d0n't have to be "sold" on a particular style. They come in with an ideal suit firmly in mind . . . and they recognize it when we show them one of the E many examples of The "U," in E Kuppenheimer : M, ,T . 2 X Clothes for H1 gh School Q a I l E 'il ,jug l Suafve urbcme styles for I L. nes- , Q l E 2 the educated taste l' A I 3 H tu 8: M if os e er yer -The house of Kuppenheimer E Good Clothes - l P U H I ITI fi 3 S? APPANEE ADVANCE- EWS I 4 4 Published in I I 4 NAPPANEE AND PRINTED IN 1 THE INTEREST OF NAPPANEE PHONE 27 156 W. MARKET OLFBERG'S 5 The Stores of Values NAPPANEE AND WAKARIISA EXTEND OUR HEARTIEST CONGRATU- LATIONS TO YOU YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1928. Tho Stores where you can do your shopping most satis- 4 444444 44444 ,, ,,, 1928 fuctorily from large assortments at Rock Bottom prices- 1 4 Z5 gy ' 4 4 4 4 ullett's Grocery 5 4 4 4 4 4 Little Elf ood 2 4 4 Products 1 4 4 4 4 4 MOTTO 1 NOT HOW CHEAP, BUT HOW GOOD 1 4 4 4 4 PHONE 67 3 Nappanee, Indiana I 1 4 4 4 Bluffton College 2 4 INVITES YOU TO MAKE YOUR LIFE PAY 3 Two Departments I I Witinarsum Seminary on Same Campus I IT HAS 3 4 College of Liberal Arts Conservatory of Music A STRONG FACULTY A FINE STUDENT BODY 4 SPLENDID STUDENT ACTIVITIES I HEALTH AND GOOD MORAL SURROUNDINGS , WELL EQUII-'PED MODERN LABORATORIES 4 SPIRITED HEALTHY ATHLETICS I A GOOD GYMNASIUM 4 GROVVINC LIBRARY I FINE CAMPUS 4 IT IS EASILY REACHED FROM YOUR HOME. 4 IQXQELLENT BOARD Low IJXPENSIIJS I 4 President-S. K. Mosiman, Dean-N. E. Byers, I Bluffton, Ohio Blulfton. Ohio 4 WRITE FOR INFORMATION. f 4 Page Our' Hzuzzlrvd I"01-fy-om v A Q Q4 J if I 1 1 4 1 4 Y , , , , , v 71 1 5 1. I I lv ' 4 5 1x uallt 4 fl 4 r fl 4 5 'j o ' 4 1 b 1 1 P Prmt hop . l 4 5 1 1 D 4 v ' FRED E. CLUEN ' WHERE g 1 5 1 GGOD 1 5 LAWYER I PRINTING I I PHONE 64 I 1 1 1 IS DONE' j I Nappanee, Indiana j 4 5 1 , 14 I I Il 4 r 1 157 E. Market Street I I5 4, 5 4 1 Phone NO. S 3 , . U :N : JT'-f I 'DP ily' Everythmg a Drug I l m i l ' , Y ,!..,- : A- imsal V -, 'fi ' Store Should Have 4 4 , 4 5 Thls IS The Place 1 I 4 ' Where 21 line of ilu-place draft and 1 clvcurative floor screens, custumurs and 4 I home ur students' flasks are marie. Z1 4 line- unvquallvrl in style: service and 4 1 mlurability. 4 1 C. . ' See' the local ful'11itLl1'0 fleale-rs for 4 complete mfolmatlon. , I J 8l Sgn 1 4, 14 4 ,f . x ,A , rp n--f'-- V, ' 4 ,fffglflfmfm non the Squaresw I K " Sizmfven or, , . . ' 'Q g ' " - A The Store of Frlendly Service. 11 51 J fgy' Dgglgiulzggg 4 y l wk. A A h Pmfgflpm I 1, Um Ilumlrwrl lforlgf-1 1 P P 4 4 r 4 r r P 4 4 P 4 P P 4 r 4 4 l L X 5 'I Al 4 A - ' Q Q? - I A ll A . C Mlallef 020 ED xy n 3, Q Walters EG? Walters W. H. BCSAK 699 S0118 4 i DRUGS' BOOKS' 15 A STATIONERY 4l A+ XVALL PAPER Meat Market i AND PAINTS il l ' Nappanee Indiana Phone 71 ' 'A A A A A A ALAAAAAAQAAA A A Nappanee, Indiana , I """ """"""""" I The Gutelius Store Home Killed Beef, Pork, Veal. li I SQTIOXS Fresh Oysters, Fish in Season. ' I VxRIg,R.NEgr3gFrIglENT Swift's Premium Hams and j I A WALL IAQPER Bacon. I ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES 4 f The Store of l ' REAL VALUES 4 P 4 P OWEN N. LENTZ A if DENTIST K X-ray ir I he H 'I Closed Thursday Afternoon k B , : UH US .4 It A S Cafe DR. H. J. DEFREESE A' . .I Just a good place to eat PHONE 20 202 W. Market 1. 4' 1. ll I U H drzd Forty- fl fill. S'l'IlY"KliIl I.lTI'II,I,A f'ITI,Ill'IliS NIILIPIIICIP SHIYl'fI-Y VLYNT MARTIN l JIINII :uni I'I1stu1'5' Inwlustrizll Arts -1 DOROTHY SMITH Iing'lish :xml Public Spf-akimg 99, W . uma! UN I H 'fr Nl:.l,hv1m:m4-.- lflllflirh :xml Ifuzwh fi N'7 I l f K2 D - Y-I - I vvvvvvvvvv v vvvvv vv .vvv vvvvvvv,vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv-v-v-v.--v1 4 4 L W A Y S showing you the newer styl- ish Clothes and haber- ' dashery as worn by the college and prep fellows in the big universities and fashionable style centers. : 9 - g Sam l Spiro E5 Co. 5 119-121 s.M1Qhigan st. soUTH BEND The Home of 5 E HART SCIIAFFNER Ei MARX STYLISH CLOTHES F 4 4 1 1 1 1 1928 Q Q ZS i t-2 5 1 4 N fvvv v vvvl-v vvvvvv -2 ', vvvvvvvvv Y vvvvvvvvvvvvvvv' vvvvlx CH1EYBQ.l5E+'lf1' ' 'Y 1 4 1 1 The Biggest Selling Car In America ' fThere is a Reasonj 3 4 1 J 1 1 4 4 1, 4 4 I "1 4 ' Q? WT-'Q -Q vo Erbaugh Chevrolet Sales E1 NAPPANEE 3x 4 41 41 13 4 4 --------A----1------- lQ1928 , H fx 0 vm 2.2 V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V E our: Morro: V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvlvvvvvvvvvwvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv- LIENHARTS' for FURNITURE, RADIOS, FLOOR COVERINGS Ew1'ytlzi1zg to Make the Home Beautiful Service Quality Lowest Prices Open Thursday and Saturday Nights Phone 71 Edw. Lienhart E6 Sons Complete Home Outfitters and Funeral Directors WAKARUSA, INDIANA A-,-----,---AAA.-A---A-4---A---AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA V' '-""vvvvvvv v-v -v--v--vvvv f- V-Y V 3 V V 1 , E Dunham 6? Love 3 V' V +V V V V i , i V V ' V V 4 l, V 4 lV il V 4V V 4' IV V 4 V V . . . ' i Headquarters tor Everything Ill I V ' V V 4 V DRUG s1oRi, gi ig I NIIQRCI-IANDISE I ll V 4' V F Most Voniplete Line in Town 1l lV V , , 4' V V Also finest of Cziiicly, Soflas and M ,V 7 Ire Crr-uni 'l 1' V 'IV V 1+ WE STRIYE TO DO THE IIVIPOSSIBLE Please Everybody Prompt Service Our Hobby V If you want Special Ice Creams - 1 ' Sherbets or Ieef -be sure to see u . ' I E 3 Dry Cleaners V IVLNHANI a LovE 4 I I Ilrugs - Korlaks - Paints 4 I PHONE 466 I I VI LAL 'A AA'f'iA'l,f,l"1f'f" f'Al"'f AAAA l 'f,',,AfA,A,lwAi7A' , ,, ,,, -1928 ZS vvv Yvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvvvvvvv Q ,,,,,, vvvv , ,,,,,,,,,,,,vv. vvv 4 The New Napanee Dutch Kitchenet WITH "DINET" TABLE 4 f" - , , Rh: i i-A 4 ai +6 Em A f l F i 5 ee t' X gg l if if be 3 V L W ' F17 QXJ! I1 44-7435! 4 Manufactured by COPPJES BROTHERS GQ ZOUK Nappanee, Indiana io HddF't I Surprise Them., n Real Soon KEEP it a secret. Don't tell a soul. Practice on the sly, and in tbree weeks give them the big surprise with your BuescherTrueTone Saxophone. From then on, Boy!XVill you be pop- ularl From then on, fun,good times, the cordial favor ofupproz'i11g!5'ie11ds, the glory of the limelight. all yours. T511 0111 'Do If SO EASY! This is the 0lI6iIl5fl'llIl16l1fyOL1 kl10Zl' you can learn loplfry. Ifyou can whistle a tune you C1171-ffiIf!YViIl"l a B11exflJer.You can learn to play quickly, with very liitfe ejhrt. join the Home 731,011 'Baud , XY'ith the aid of 3 lessons given on rc "K J Q3WCRne1 A Band and Orehestraj quest with INSTRUMENTS Buescher, many learn scales Ilvefrsf bonr Hl'lCiPfll-14111165 tbe rsl week. You can teach yourself, and in 90 days join the Band, or play with an orchestra ul good pay. 0lIf1"BIl65L'bE7' Assnres Szzrress But only zvilb 11 Buescher is this rapid progress assured. You don't have to fuss and favor for certain notes. just open the key and blow 710l7ll41fb'. Every tone is always full, clear and true. Six 'Days' f17'ial, Easy Terms Take any Buescher Instrument home for six days' trial. lfyou like it,pn-ya little erzfla mmzlb. Send postal for beautiful catalog and the details of this libenzlp1m1.There will never be a better time to start. Write today. BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO. ELKHART,INDIAlNll 1 ffm l7f1,1flnf1Frfrlfl- If -Y Y 4 I f5 - - 1 A Hljimpl 2.1 - """""""'""""""4 'H''"H""""""""""4 4 L 4 4 y 4 4 p 4 The 4 M Your Next tep 4 4 P 4 4 lr 4 4 4, 4 H j lg The Practical Oneg- j 4 ii To learn to earn a 1 I livelihood through I 4 , serving Business. 4 4 : Business Administration 1 1 0 G 4 , Advzmceal Secretarial: 4 41 , Prufessionzil Accountimr. 4 4l , Auditing: and Law: also 4 4i 5 L-ixlht additional Courses. 4 r , , . 4 F 2 - N 1 ' li l l f if M I I txleillve IWGIYIFIIS Zil'l1feiIiii'oof I 4 p CUl'lSll'lICll0ll, I7l'Ul'lOllllUL'fl 4 4 p the best eqilimwrl in the 4 ' C " l S ' s. Good Service I t 'dw . A I 4 , Catalog: aiimlaletlfiile-aj in- , f ' zt' n I". F I. 'ite . . . I I f1fl4"l2.'0 ' 1 Splendid Line- of Cigars , 4 p Visit Us. You will lie 4 We Solicit Your Patronage I I Shown wry L""rt'N' 4 4 P SHVTH IIEXI' l'lL'SIN1a'SS 4 4 ' f'oL1,f:GL' ' L' B' I : SUHIII I'F4'H4l, Inllfallfl I I I I AAAA AA,4,l AAA AAAA AAAAAAAA , 4 ll 4 9 4 f 10716 01" 4 lnge s 4 4 4 4 r 4 4 4 4 : Idnnithe 4 P OCS 4 ' ' 4 4 4 : l26ff67' VVcqy 4 4 , 4 N- I I I 4 5 - 4 , None Such Food Products 4 F 0 R M E N I I 4 7 'N l 7 A 1 A N D B 0 X 5 I Q Exclusive Agents for I 4 , 4 4 5 4 j I Chase 8: Sanborns Tea j . i and Coffee 1 4 6.00 .00 10 0 4 ' ' O 4 4 4 I PHONE 96 4 4 y 4 On Main St. I I 1 . 4 ' ' 4 0hvw'ThHHfe 4, l hdlShl6f h4H1CF 1 P 4 r South Bend I I Nappanee, Indiana I 4 4 4 1 1 1928 Priya' Hur Hzmrlrfd Forty-ninv 1 4 4 4 P L P P P P b P P P P i P r P P i P P L fx l C Hvmf K ET!!! xy - Y-vv-vvv-fvvvvvv-vs-'vw'-Qi vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv-vvvvvv Q . f I PIPPENGER MEAT You ll fllld plenty 0 I MARKET L ,, I 0 . 1 'IT 111 the SDUI18 ' it FRESH AND SALT MEATS Suits Cf 4' Oysters in Season Fi North Main St. Nappanee "CLUB CLOTHES" W IL AAAAAA ,.,, I - - i Infants Wear Gift Shop H A RTMA 'T C' A DEISCH ' I WI TAILOR 0 It V C 1 1 H g C O' Cleaning. Pressing' and Repairing' 1 if Nappanee Indiana -41--ff AA-- AH- Q-H Asi I: A-AAA fiAAA 'AA Fixtures Appliances Wiring Repairing ji P SLINFS The Finest Line of Motor Cars lg in Our City Corner Main and Market H Phone 59 Ii if Chrysler and A gl 3,4 '.1f,' if ' AA' ,TY "'A :XJR : lvvvv w2' f11'+'2'fii'i ' HUdS0lI-ESSEX J. S. Slabaugh, lVl.D. Ii T: ICYPIS TP:sTEn M. S. PLETCHER, GLASSES FITTED If I'honf- 47 238 N. Main St. Dealer Nzippanc-e, Indiana ii Hill!! 1 9 28- A - If ggig zqazmmzi Y-I - s,mas XXXXX. wk ,S mx Y it if XXQXX X RLQXQRQEN X XX A E X INQ W X: 'X X Y kg X Q Qgg XX XXXQXX Q5 ww' H X XX K Q wg X Q q x X Q ik, 95, X NRM XR? XXXWQ WX 9. XNXLQSQXX x EW Qi X N Nxt? V1 X XM XX X4 XXXQX Wg X Y?- : Y X N35 W-Q5 5 xx XX Ng X who S Q X1 X all SX N XX ix S xiii? XFX. X 5 NX X X iii- -X3 EX XYQQSQQX gi X Kg-fi is X QXX SX X X fx X K W X wwf QM? gm X X X Srl QQXXXNX-X N X XXiX - X .WNV X is YQ X X wil, VV' M ,tax 15' If XA XX 'Q XX H wa -M ff X Ex X "14XfW YAG X. 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M Wm- g.: -1 f ,- ,X - - 'W' - - HI- 4 J .X ::-X X . -1 X...- .X :-. , 'f ,r !1XX- - .,,- X . ., ,XX - -w an QNX, XXX X ,X XX Q X X x Ax Q 4K I XMXXxX'XN0,Xv is X X A XX X X X X X Q I X Sq" af Ssaszmggg vm: 'Y 'S X B Page One Hundred Fifty-one A4444 AAA-- ZS Navfulff 02' Q 1. 4 4 FQ 4 5? 4 , rn 4 'Cr 4 52 1 :r" ' 215 I D-4 4. 'ia 4i 0 are I mfg 4 4 29 , 30 fi :CH 4' mE , O D-E. 4 SEL j. . 4 4 vvvvv'vvvC'v9A3vvvvv vvvvvvvihifq 4 4 4 :P ' :I O 4 E 4 ja I ' 4 W fab' - 4 1 U ' 3 4 99 ' 2 C5 ' 4 5 Q 4 'FU ' ' 4 rn 5 . 4 4 4 4 4 is to try it. Here's the oppor- 4' tunity. Come in-or phone us for 0 1 TACKLE Mlller Radio Shop If .I 'r a home demonstration. 4 1 b ---,f-- ,.A--------AA-A--A4 L AA-AAAAAA KA DI-LAN DELICIOUS HOME-MADE CANDIES House of Purity Just ask your uppvr class Boys and Girls for the Place to get the goocl Candies :mil Ice- f'1-vain Smlus. Fresh Fruit Orangc-:ide and Lelnonade 100. Come and try some of the New N. H. S, Sundaes. COME ON N. H. S. LET'S GO T0 The Kcuizdi-Land House of Purity We Solicit Your Putronage. C. NICHOLAS, Prop. --AA,AA--- ------AA -------,--A----,-- Z'X f D Y-I vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv. ,vv I For Every Walk of Life FOR MEN FLORSHEIMS BOSTONIANS BROWNBILT ENDICOTT JOHNSON New Styles for the ENTIRE FAMILY at Attractive Prices r b L P I Blosser Shoe Store r b r 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 r 4 V 4 4 r b P P P P P 4 4 4 P 4 P 4 b 4 r 4 4 Building a Bank Account i,S Building' Character- Building Success- Building a Future. ONE DOLLAR OPENS AN ACCOUNT 42 ON SAVINGS Farmers .Loan 6? Trust Co. Nappanee, Ind. r P P r Photographs P P Lifve F orefver V I A PHOTOGRAPH is some- ' thing you can give your friends v that they can not buy. P , A picture of the baby now, I will be priceless to you in later + years. I We make everything in the I photograph line. I P r P P 4 r 4 r 4 5 4 P 4 4 4 4 Walters Bowling Alleys The Home of Clean Bowling 4 4 1 v 4 P P 4 P 4 L 4 P 4 5 CITY LAUNDRY E E We collect and deliver FREE. 4 I Il I Send it to the Laundry. I Nappanee i PHONE 72 P O H L1' IP t fl -v ,ln-YYY 4 011215525 3ull, 'lg ,I' Qin' .glYT f""1tl5-jx, Ray Weyxlhd ZS E CNVZIIJEIIIUI - S? vvvvvvv vvvvvvvvvvl-vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv 'H'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'u'u'-'u'-'-'1'-'-'-'v"v'-'.'-'-'-'h'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'- Each year nmrks the growth nf nwmrwe Satisfied customers who apprxeciate our Service and quality printing, -'n'-'-'-'-'-"-' IE. VE. Pubhshinng Hnuse Nappunee, Indiana Phone 58 -.-AAA AAAAJAAAAA ll I llvl Z5 SQ! Po ce- el lwllilbaglr Kitchen Furniture FT ,L Now Featured lu i gfljh , iii at r. it Beautiful ,, New Color f. - N '1-, f BL Combinations - f ,ij v For Your Kitchen Eiga! Within the last year the conventional white kitchen has rapidly given way to the onrush of brighter hues. Everybody wants the newest, smartest and the most attractive and, when it is all furnished for you right here in Nappanee, you might just as well take advantage of your opportunity to put some life and color in your own work room. Think what all this means to you. A kitchen cabinet in almost any size you want, in green, ivory, grey or white nicely trimmed in colors to suit your own taste. And to accompany this you'll have a handy, roomy base table with lots of drawer and cupboard space, a spacious cupboard for your brooms, vacuum sweeper, etc., and a beautiful porcelain top drop leaf breakfast set with attractive decor- ations on the top and drop leaves. All of these models are furnished in matched suites and you can imagine what an attractive kitchen they will make. To carry the scheme still further-why not tie up your floor, walls, woodwork and curtains-the results will surprise you. See these Perce-Namel models on display and get complete in- formation from N. A. LEHMAN FURNITURE COMPANY. Nappanee, Indiana Mutschler Brothers Company V Y Puglf' Om' Hllndrrd rl ZS 3 Fzqa ntni i E Q -Z X Y-1 vv-ifvvv FIRST NATIONAL BANK UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY NAPPANEE, INDIANA CAPITAL. SURPLUS AND PROFITS 3I370.000. J. S. WALTERS, President .I ESSE RINGENBERG, Vic'e-President CHESTER WALTERS, Cashier RALPH MILLER, Assistant Fashiei' Solicits the Business of FIRMS, CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Metzler Shoe Co. E. Lower Prices 69, Better Quality 1 Il 155 Sooiuinsr. N1 iliyi anee,Incl 3 new A A,,f,v,,T,, JEWELERS AND . V DIAMOND MERCHANTS 4i I ,: 1 4 r 41 , r 4 ir w I 4 ,r 4 r 41 in H, 4 , . F. N. Hascall Co. DECORATORS Goshen, Indiana 4 UU. llmfrlrnl f 1928 fi 5 3 S? v"' "'-"v vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv v v4 i,- vvvvvvvv vv vvvv v vvvvvvvvv v--- ' l i 4' ' p 4l , ' The Ndepfmee if Mighty Good I Greenhouse il 7 P r 4x xp GROWERS OF FLOWER AND it I I VEGETABLE PLANTS Il It 4 ' y , V ' 11 Cut Flowers and Designs a I 4 P 1 L 4 Specialty I I I I ii I 4l lr 4 4 L 4 Q if Dealers in 4 4 r 4 ll Grain. Feed. Seeds, Peppermint I! 4 4 4 ' - 4 , , ,, , and Spearmmt Oils Phone 106 South VS illianis St. In il I 4l ly 4 Nappanee, Indiana 'l 1 Phone ST Navvanee, Ind. 1 1 if 4 A li AAAA AAAAAA ,AA,AA , 1 appcmee F low' ' HAS BEEN RECOGNIZED FOR MANY YEARS FOR ITS HIGH E QUALITY. IT IS ALIYAYS UNIFORM. YOUR 1 4 GROCER CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS. 1 4 4 4 4 W--,V 4 4 4 The Nappanee Milling Co. 4 l 4 ---A--.--A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA-A,---A-AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAJ I fHdII-I A E z S Sl To the Public Library VVe give many thanks for the service they have given the pupils of our school at all times. VVe. the class of 1928 wish success to the Class of 1929. I ll l ll I -E I r P Z5 f P 1 V r P P P r , :Q V I 1. I G. L. OYLER I Yoder Coach I il . . II It Dentist I Llnes 3. I X-RAY I Corner Market and Main Streets ELKHART AND I Nappanee, Indiana GOSHEN DAILY U 'I X "A AY AAA' 'A' II . . Busses Chartered for 1, I """"'"""""""" . . 1 I IGH W. Market St. Telephone 17 , Special Trips I . I PROGRESSIVE p TAXISERVICE SHOE SHOP V PHONE 211 H. B. RICjHMOND,.Pr0p. f Electrical Supplies I , Edison Mazda Lamps , Iwappanee Y p MODERN SHOE REPAIRIING p 4 i 'AAA . LALIAA 'AJ 1 'f"Ai.f.AA "AAA"A AAAAAA I I For Quality and Latest DCSIQHS ln I F R ITURE and RUGS f At Live and Let Live Prices I alas :ix self: , N. A. L E H M A N The Home of Service ----4-,. ....A.. ------ A------ 1928 P 1 Om H1lr1:Irt'fI Fit II! fi K Tam nie? ' Siem? FINIs Vic hlte to place thl vsoxd hue JI t 1 munh 1 xou hate to xee xt he1e hould lllxe to contlnue thl book exal hundled wage fulthel but e and mu t mme exentualls en xx hx no nova " He txuxt that xou haw enjox ed e leqdlng of thlN book as mugh QN we haxe enum ed 1tS mal-.mg If xou have keep th1 Annual de 1 rememblame of the Staff of Volume V of the Napanet and of the Claw of Nlne teen Hundred Tuentx elght xwhlch mm noe to take 1tQ place IH the long l1 t of tho e cla see whuh are gone hut not fmgotten ' VW V dfghbz 5 f 1928 QVKQ A :I fx, QQ, Q is A X 'J z ' ' 1' 'ls as ' Uzsj D 5 " :We s - s ' sev- . . A S . .v th 1 S . v .in i 1 tv t 'i . S . by . .4 ' Av X If W e f 1 1 l K 19287221-ef ui,L.!:?'Qf'I I II4 I.IIIII,,II I .4 J P IIA is '41 ' IE..-. . A vv"IP'yn I -'Hp .W t 2' 'II4.PS4'I r ' 11" F4 'I ' .L I Iwi 9'.f.RI.,, I,I-x..-I.I,IIv LI I 'J ,IV '.f'-',-'a"'."-Sv.-" . I 0 Iv '.,,Iz3,' ','.f'..,"'I. 'V' 'I '.I':'.42I'+'flT"-"r?,",fJ'- " " ' 1, . ", ,4..'g". 'vu . ',' W. 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'47 f"9',- 1 1V 4: Q N- i' ,- D, ' r 'V",' ' -- f " I' ' +V 's..II'-. Q.. f1:IT'Z.-'Q m'g.f2g'fp'f.4,3,5 ff? fri. Y.. '.I "..i,I',,V't-39 '-HI.I',fI.-. V v 573 ' 1 QI: 6. 1. .g qg'-, . ,V 5... 1., '.i.': -. ',..V1. n-.s, 1, - '..- V ".-' 44 4 Q". A L ,. ' . V -. 11 1 - '4 -,', - 4 '- 'V Y " I I.-V5 ,I 4- .ag , ..g. 1- I, I- F .If-. 1, II... I .I ,, IQI . ,I . 4 .. ..a-.. ..I . ' I , V1 .I, -IIIx. . I NJN u."S'-1' si- i4 fy if- 'If ::Xi'i AA' -aff'-Z :'43' all "la 51'-'L -':' T 'sql 1" 'v -mf.: 'I-'IA "f 5 " .Vi ' I I VV' I -V4 -1. c--.1 .' . "I, , V, - ' . ' A v. 4,.I -Vu." .5 , I - V, I ,- ' .r :V'w.'x.-.'- -V-Ie---5'.f. usa"-'1'-.1'-V , f.. -' ' Q51 fl 'xl -It g-'z'...l'1'--,a- .l:'. ns. s'..xx'- " -,..'V' ' 1 1 ' ' Z5 3 Svninr 0112155 , 'TW ON' v' U Y v'+-X' lf,-EX, 1' f wld Xl it Ai iff! X1 X MOTTO: FLOWER: American Beauty Rose ENROLLMENT: Fifty-four OFFICERS Harter Wright - - Vice President Carlyle Yarian - - President Mr. O. J. Yoder - - Advisor Esther Hoover - - Sec.-Treasurer 1928 E, ,,,, K+ +11 ' ' 1, HQ"1xx,fxjCl1fx 1: ' ' K I .' x til 1 xxx it i, wk, MXN J " xl X ix' Q . 'x A S s ' I5 4,1-1.-4V,'j,'N.' x Q Y' x VI H' EIL xx A , in y 5' -1 'mlb' 4: I1 ,143 1' ,'.xh1,f 1 I-7? , ,Y ' r A V. I -Mad 4.4 H11 ir M -19.1'w lax Q-R, L My -1. -I P' i 1 'I i u.1Ri'V1s"'s I ' :k'f'y:'J'7 1' J-'. x 1 1 1" 1xf1,.' ' i 11x ,V XXI: . 1 ' 1a 1- Q1 ,I ' ',' wg 311' su' 1 , fl' s' 'I' , -' 'SX' .' H W9 ' ' 1 X4 ' i A ' ' Y ,II . lx t ' I ' " .1 A - 1 1.1 . . . eh' 1' 'H' , -H gi:1"'x'lf '1'!"'a'.tH'LS"' 4,-W lx If' ",, 'il 'Q "-1211" jx 51' J' Q'. ', l',-'kfl '. 1 , 11 , N 1 Q A L' 1l,I'kf'.'1l Y, X 1 -x f 1 Ht 51 1 111.1-11. -1 1 1 .X j 1 I l ' X, x , .2 L' 4 ' .f " In 5 43' J . 1 i". ,u 14- . 1. ' 1' 'I' 1 11.1. 1x1 ,'f'.',' J' X ' 1'. J X1 1 '. 1 I, 1 ' A v ". J ' 1' , 'X In KX ' t -5 , Anil, ' .I 51? ' . , IJIIL5 " 1 1 uni !f, Q I 951' X 1 , 1 .1 1 . , .1 4+ l 1 4 . r "f"., 1 W Q11' x1L'4l"AQ , A fl , , fw Y.. 1 -5 A- 1' -7 4 mlx K, 11' . 3 1. , ,Viv ,'1 5 . " 11' 1 .lt M11 Vi- 1 l'1 1 1 H K V ,. 1 1, 1 ' "V V , . ' f , X "Y 1u',' 'dl iw-5.-Q1-4:1 JMX- 3: xi :Q A "x 1 . 1 1 Y,1. 1 . ' '1,.' ,- 'N ,Ulf 'Mu' L -A 2 Ar is X141 1 .Qux I' "3 Vo ' x 'H 1 wt 'HL 11. x 1-K .1 'x .ny 1 .1,, A1911 j R51 ' X L if lg, 1 w' 1 Exxa Wa 'A A 1 ,lj a ' JV 1','a,A ' Qf',fX ' 1 .A- 14 ,ni , W' W, viwxigv '11 4 ' .uf,' 1, I 'QQ "X'N'1w,'1' A' -' R111 .nik ,Q if 1:1 .,., 21' I- 'I "Hx xfl 'xl' 'I K 'fs M4 . 11 I 7:7 H 'S 'Q ' 1 1 .' '5 'Z1V'1!'1 'Q ' "1x' ' 51 nTH1 1',1A x-11, " gl l ' 1' 1 'lx .415 gil A M Jw sk It I-1.w1, 4.1 11 111.3 ,ly .H1 , 1 va lf' 'Q 1 11 15' 1' 1 V 111' 1 ' ' .IA ,KSX4 IJ ,A ,g 7 'Hi 'f1vf1wfK 1 - Z5 l iii' ' f 1 ' w 3 A I I CARLYLE YARIAN "But still his tongue ran on, the less of weight it bore, with greater ease," Class President '28, Vice President '26, Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, Band '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '26, '27, Track '27, '28, Literary Society '28, "Cross Eyed Parrot" '27, "Honor Bright" '27, "Goose Hangs High" '28, ES-THER HOOVER "Mike" is an excellent student with time to be popular, Secretary-Treasurer '26, '28, Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Band and Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '28, Student Council '27, Salutatorian '28, "Honor Bright" '27, HARTER WRIGHT Harter's main hobby is bees, some- 'wx 'Nl L. L! I "' D -1 ... 1,7 I-,. F' '-, " -' ' 227- " in f f-2 'L 'sal' if U 'f E -' .U 41 HA h "1 -4 "..-'N - 5" , 3 2 i . i , , -MX X X ,, Q, X xxx-A x, ?1's"' fsr? ' --2 4 'K , f 1 ' ' Q , ' ff- Qwiukg, 5 - sl f .yr X, P 1 f ff-Z"-Z ' Wi if l s 2s,w ,Q L N 1 , L- f, 1777! n 3 or V times he has "swell affairs," Vice President '28, Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, Track '27, '28, Literary Society '28, "Honor Bright" '27, "Cross Eyed Parrot" '27, "Goose Hangs High" '28, "Boomerang" '28, GLADYS HEPLER "If she won't she won't, and that's the end on't, But usually she will, and then you may depend on't." Editor-in-chief '28, Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, Valedictorian '28, "Honor Bright" '27, "Boomerang" '28, WAYNE BEST "Beef," our "backstay" in Basketball, will not always stay back. We feel he is stepping out and forward now. Business Manager '28, Hi-Y '26, '27, '26, Vice President '27, Literary Society '28, Student Council '27, 'Band '25, '26, Basketball '25, '26, '27, '26, Baseball '2T. "Cross Eyed Parrot" '27. "Boomerang" '28, ,,,, 1928 f'X J ,l I.. f , I"- X4 ,JK I , 7 T' . " ' 1' l TLS-PM ' .4 'M 'nr- 10 ,, ..?' Af- r X V 6" , ,Wi V 8.1 MARGARET MULLETT "Laughter on her lips and soul within her eyes. Witty little lass and sunny as the skies." Assistant Editor '28, Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Student Council '27, Literary Society '26, "Honor Bright" '27. "Goose Hangs High' "Boomerang" '28, '28, v 'QS Declaniation Contest '25, '26, JOHN COPPES "To talk without effort charm of talking," is. after all. thu uri-att-st Assistant -Business Manager '28, Hi Y '26 '27, '28 -',..1,.. ... Band '25, '26, '27, '28 Orchestra '27. Basketball '25, '26, '27, '28, -Baseball '26, '27, '28, Tennis '26, '27. Yell Leader '25, Literary Society '28, "Honor Bright" '27, "Goose Hangs High" '23, MARJORIE GUISS "Success comes only th rough haiwl work," "lu has shown her loyalty by taking part in many of the High School activities, especially in oratnry. Society Editor '28, to 7 '28 Girl Reserves '26, - , - . Glee Club '25 '26, '27, '28. Y Band '25, '27, '28, Orchestra 27, '28, Literary Society '27. Declamation Contest '28, ,, ,. .GQ Goose Hangs High "'BO0I11Ql'?ll'lg"' '28, FRED CULP "Fritz" is the live wire of our class His litlllll larity is din- to his :roorl nature and witty sayings Incidentally, he sem-ms to have quite a passion hi "Jazz," Snap Shot Editor '23, H1-Y '26, '27, '28, w Band '25, '26, Zi, Zh. Orchestra '26, '27, '28, Track '27. Yell Leader '27. Glee Club '26, Literary Society '28, Student Council '28, "Cross Eyed Parrot' v 'QT HELEN MINARD "It is easier to smile than frown." livivlviitlx "Minus" lu-lieves this to lu- true. She "Ii-ts a smilt lu: her umhrella nn a rainy clay." Humor Editor '28, Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Basketball '25, '26, 1928 1'11yf Tliirh 1- 1 1,,,, K , ry , Q 1 ui: ' ilvflmf Ki?-'5'f'..4T! I ZS l l X Quay A l I " I "1 ...i ' a,-,'-' '-,"' -' Lg f:,j5g'L..'?gLL. 1 .L sd- 'EL I ' f jf," QQ- r l. . -015 'ikdqe i 4- J-' K 4 A Lv M if 'Qi F l , .1 7, Avi! l 5- an -A-erfsw rf iii? I 7 ,f' tg ,, f 'ilu , A Ni ,f A if 7 xx .,v," 1' 6 K I 4' -. P - P iff' -T , 11- ,LV51 i ...A .Af - Y-I RAY WEYGAND Some day when we see in some great newspaper, the comic strip by Ray Wey- gand, we shall realize that N. H. S. grad- uated one of its most talented men with the Class of '28, Art Editor '28. Literary Society '28, "Boomerang" '2S. JEANNETTE ARCH "Singers are merry and free from sor- rows and cares." Calendar Editor '28, Girl Reserves '28. Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Literary Society '2S. Basketball '26. "Boomerang" '28. ELLSWORTH ROOD "If a good time is lacking, he will make one." Athletics Editor '2S. Hi-Y '26, '27, '28. "Cross Eyed Parrot" '27. "Goose Hangs High" '28. DOROTHY PRICE "Doc's twin." A few jokes and a laugh that cause one to join in, indicate Dort's presence. Prophetess '2S. Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28. Band '25, '26, '27, '28. Orchestra '26, '27, '28. Vice President '25. Secretary '2T. Literary Society '28 "Goose Hangs High" '22-Y. DOUGLAS PRICE A'DfJ1't'S twin." He makes friends with everyone, a little Junior girl not ex- cepted. "Doc" can be depended upon: we arc- sure he will not disappoint us in the future. President '26, '27. Hi-Y '26, '27, '28. 'Band '25, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '26, '27. Basketball '26, '27, '28. Baseball '26, Literary Society '28. "Honor Bright" '27. "Goose Hangs High" '28. 1928 - V 1 A V V K K K ZS I . V . N 13511131 K A X? ,I - .X 1 v- 1 -1 BEATRICE TEA .. LL... "' ' -L '- -' "I have ease, and I have health, I . .gi af- v , , And I have spirits light as air, ' . 1- rbi'-L -Li-TL-'li And more than wisdom, more than health, if . S A merry heart that laughs at care." - ' -1 l 225: Treasurer '26, '27. 'L T' Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28. :X -. y vi ,- v. I m e M Giee Club 25, 26, 27, 28. 5' fi W ' Literary Society '26, -, U f ,,,, V - Basketball '25. A" '-', pl E "Honor Bright" '27. i ' FORREST sTRANG ..f'! ' ' ,Al 'Q 5' H. :debits ,. my jf 2 ' T' ,:"' , if 3 ll -aus. , ,,.z 15 Z3 1 f 3. XM' rf' .L f f-'r. is af-. ii , ,. "And we loved with a love that was more than love, 1 I and my little Pink-ee." Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, ' Baseball '26, '27, '28. 1 Band '25, '26, '27, '28. , Literary Society '28. "Cross Eyed Parrot" '27. v .V EVELYN LEHMAN - "She says much with a gesture of her hand." "' "Evie, Jazz, or Shorty," either name will do. Often her rosy cheek: are suf- fused with blushes and her cute little chuckle is a delight to everyone, but to "Fritz" in particular. -l Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28. I Glee Club '26, '27, 'za -' Student Council '28. -Band '26, '27, '28. Orchestra '26, '27, '2S. - Literary Society '27. Basketball '25, '26, if R THOMAS PINKERMAN "His life is gentle and the elements S0 mixed in him that nature might stand up And say to the world, 'This is the Manf " Hi-Y '26, '27, '28. Basketball '27, '28, -Baseball '26, '27, '28, Track '27, '28. Literary Society '28. Comedian-"Cross Eyed Parrot" '27 LILLIAN WELLS "She holds love fond and true With eyes of softest blue, She's Winsome and so sweet, And of grace past compare, They call her "The Lass With the Delicate Air." That's "Topsy" Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28. Glee Club '25, '26, '2'7. '29, Basketball '25, '26. "-Boomerang" '28. Pugt' Fiftrtn f'X I 1111111111 - THEODORE PRICE "In Basketball he does excel, And since the mark he hits so well, His AIM in life-ah, who can tell?" "Ted" is by far the tallest boy in our class. That is one reason why he can till the position of Center on the team so capably. Hi-Y '27, '28. Basketball '26, '27, '28, Baseball '27. Track '27. Literary Society '28, "Honor Bright" '27, "Boomerang" '28. EVELYN WEHRLY "She often burns the midnight oil, G QI . , I V' I '11 .. LHl,..'-' i-," -' 1 1 'leiefe : 4 'Il-A 1155313 I ':. ' 1j . F X 5 i 1, 'N '5 2 A Qi., 5-.- Y' 1. 1 ' 'Tis 1" I I ' ,...iQ-- A 34.5-fx,N?' 4 J ef-essay v 1 ,Q 1 1' 2 r Xb I " 'x, if tf ,f , 'G,-z" - - ,S Q ffjcg.-'15 , I P -L .,, ,Cf 5.2, 'sci 1 'A I ' f" .fd 5 6 4,- m 'N diff' . ., , N V 'fi' t N " --'- 5 RFI-' X a Kg.: - J .1 , 'But sad to say, 'tis not for toil." Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28. Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28. Literary Society '28, Basketball '25, '26. "Boomerang" '28. JOHN SECHRIST "Johnny," N. H. S, Chemistry student, inhaled an unknown quantity of laugh- ing gas which has made his merry laugh a winner of many friends. Hi-Y '26, '27, '28. 'Band '25, '26, '27, '2S. "C'ross Eyed Parrot" '27. VERDA GEYER "When feeling tired or blue, Just talk to this jolly good chumg Her cheery words have helped not a few, For around her one cannot feel glum." Girl Reserves '27, '28. Orchestra '26, '27, '28 Literary Society '27. DALE WATTS "Watts" is a drummer and the fastest fellow in N. H. S. "Time flies" but Watts "beats time." Hi-Y '26, '27. Orchestra '26, '27, '28. Band '27, '28. 1928 - s..- -J 1 4..- 1 X A X . VA fflxxr- X 1iEQ?,1if ag. ln' ' WT imp Y? Gi 192 PAULINE RILEY "The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' Pauline's chief delight seems to be translating Vergil. Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28. Literary Society '28. "Boomerang" '28. HARRY TO'BIAS Harry is one of our country lads who "blossomed out" in his Senior year. He and his "Chevvy" are quite popular with the Sophomore lassies. Track '27, '28. "Boomerang" '28. MARY MARKLEY "She walks softly, looks sweetly and says little." Although Mary entered our class as a Sophomore, we feel that we have known her much longer. Even though she is small, one cannot be un- aware of her presence. CHARLES SHEETS "I cannot worry and be glad at the same time, so I'm just going to be-glad." "Chuck" has a horror of note books and exams, but we mustn't forget his ability as an athlete. Basketball. Track. "Boomerang" '28. DOROTHY MISHLER "But a smooth and steadfast mind, Gentle thoughts and calm desires." Dorothy is another of these small per- sons who cannot be overlooked. We feel sure she will make a success as a bookkeeper and secretary. rl Reserves '26, '27. 8 Page Screnlcen RA LPI-I STA HLY "Fat" is a jolly fellow who seems to be intensely interested in a Miss whose sister is "Ditto," when it comes to looks. "There are two sisters To woo, to woog When 'Fat' goes there, It is 'who is who?' " Literary Society '28. "Boomerang" '28. ROBERTA WYSONG "Silence is golden, speech is silver." However "Bob" has more silver. Her favorite hymn fhimj comes from New Paris. Girl Reserves '28. Glee Club '26, '27, '28. HAROLD MICHAEL "He knows his mind and knows how best to express it." His devotion to his work is an inspiration to all who know him. Hi-Y '27, '28. Basketball '27, '28. Track '27, '28. "Honor Bright" '27. "Goose Hangs High" '28. ALMA ANGLIN "Laughing cheerfulness throws sun- light on all the paths of life." Girl Reserves '27, '28. Literary Society '28. GIRARD WALKER "He that hath patience can have what he will." This is the secret of his speed in typewriting. 1928 Z5 gy VIOLA MCGOXX EN "Her conduct regular, her mirth refined, Civil to strangers, to her neighbors kind." Girl Reserves '27, '28. Literary Society '26. "Honor Bright" '2T. RAYMOND JOHNSON "One meets in him a manly man and a pleasing personality." Raymond and his car are also quite popular with a lit- tle girl of the underclasses. Likewise she is quite popular with him. ZOLA YODER "The fellow who sits down and waits for opportunity to come his way usually spends his life sitting." But Zola does not spend her time sitting waiting, but snatches every opportunity whether it comes her way or not. Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28, LESLIE FIELD Some day Leslie will wake up and find himself famous. Although he is gener- ally quiet, he usually has a good answer when called upon. DOROTHY GEYER "Quiet, capable, and obliging. A true friend indeed." Dorothy has kept right along with us during our four years of hard work. Her quiet manner indicates that she is busy at something that shall be well done. Girl Reserves '28. 1928 iw.-1112: fi - ix G Q , e g I le lillltlllft ft. 423 bm 1 I R 4 A Q-Z ! C I 77 I 'T1 ..i 'V iw- r- A -,, " -' , Qi. h . ' 44-ii'n:.,3 A VIRGIL STOUT ' 4.1.4 "'f4-fs" -f "Look, he is winding up the watch of -- fu his wit: by and by it will strike." J: ' Virgil is a devoted lover of the great uf" - out-of-doors. That accounts for his fre- ' JC 1 -.' il 52 quent absences from these realms of , 3 Q '-him ' learning. 'When the call of the out-of- I " ' .. ,Q doors comes, he jumps astride his bicycle -0 - f and cares not whether there is school A Pr """"S or anything' else. ,' PAULINE LOPP --"jx "Serene and resolute and still, X X w . I And calm and self possessed." Nwxgdfx A She seldom has much to say, but the tfvlxf, fgyz-. A Q 4 art of listening is one of the qualities of -,1,vQi, conversa ion. env. . .v uf . XX 7- G Le I i I ff' 'V ' ' X ,,. HAROLD KLINGAMAN 11' U' fffqegg ' "There is great ability in knowing' how 4 9 V ' 'gr to conceal one's ability," It 5 55. Q. 'lk . N. Qf7':i'fft f 1 " f ' K ...L- ,fs Basketball. "Honor Bright" '2T. "Boomerang" '28. MYRTLE 'BURGENER "Her quiet demeanor and genuine smile speak louder than could her words." Girl Reserves '27, '2S. Literary Society '28. ,.,.v. VIRGIL BOWMAN I ,.,, 11,,,, I believe that too much exertion results in a breakdown, and I think a lot of my health. 1928 f'X - 2 fa gy I 'L I -1 P x J,-1 F' i l QT - -4 ' J." 4 1 l' MARY CHAMBERLIN , 'l ' ."Who mixed reason with pleasure and J., ' A , " wisdom with mirth." She is always ' , Q ' happy and surely is a whiz when it comes .1 - '11, 41 to working. Her wit and cleverness have '. Q1 in L. n succeedeqd inlmaking many warm friends R Y " "IZ is among er c assmates. ii: -- . .ii Literary Society '28. f ,t , hi' , V I I N it ' W ....., X K 1 2 'M' N Q-VX Q ' FARREL HUGHES X - 'N R "lf 'ilen 'e we' 1' ld l'd b " XZ! j "Holm blight? sg" en, le a pauper' , Q NX me ' ' ... 1. Qliwbs- 'fxgxff' --e 5 "Boomerang" '28, sf If 1 XXX Y-A V . I . H ' X 4 'Adi f, R also-, f X' if 'ff' Y rj A 1 MARX HOOGEBOOM .Q l - I ay-1 ,lr .LX 2 ' L .- ff"! dh-Q ,,.f- "It is a great thing to know the season for speech and the season for silence." RICHARD 'BERGER "To make the world a friendly place, One must show a friendly face." MABEL WELTY "The mildest manners and the bravest mind." Mabel is another member of our class whom we remember most favor- ably. She is one of those prudent beings who inhabit this earth and believe in being seen and not heard. But when- ever Mabel does open her mouth, some- thing worth listening to is sure to come out. It is told that sewing and riding in an Essex with a certain boy friend are her chief hobbies, and getting mar- ried, her greatest ambition. Good luck to you, Mabel. Literary Society '28. I Page Tu'rnly-onw F ,- 'fojrgw' . Tw 1- I vs' ' I I N yy' 'Ulla' r .1,, ', ' 1 n , , 4' 'l Cnr ,103- ifnff sl f X U I . I X' Y W' ' '1 W , H'fl,f?ir..1Y.b ' . Fi,-gi .. V . ' s A I fr. 9 . o I. - ' 'A 5 fi? . , ., 4 . In I T41 11, L 4-.jfgdz ,. 4- W ., ,, ,qrqq t ,,-. . U ,, X , ' I4 l lfbv, .0104 Ae: ' ' ' f' 'F-rf' al' I - iq! +9 ' ' 'V-.E-i"'3"' if ,.+:.-V -f A. - , -JU ', , 5.-. .Q:f,i. 'jg' ,ry Z' 4... , I- .v-fn -1' .- ri 1 wt - 'I 1, , . , , ' ' ' I ,iff , , "fir V ' "5 . ' - 'fy 'bfi '1'fVf' g 4 4 "H hui -" --i H - ,V.x, LD' .' , ,wr - -M , ,W . .Ae X. , 'MA xv-i1f.5 ' QS!! ' fy ,ff ' ' ,1!,..,." -'xa.1,: :gfl:,.Ng'f ,N 1 A 1' 6 ' afFg'Q 1- Sbpu QWSQ-,' M17 jg-at 1, , -I, fi-I 'm f., , ,,,. eh -- .,,J,,' -' fsfff9f-+-- ff- -Lp' ' - . 1 w iff- , t , 4 2x41sffE - 5.45. B. J, "ah M- I ' . 'I ,4'-"- U' 1 1959 . r., ..s. .- W.,--.Q V ., - nf- . -' W, I ' A35 '-- ' :tix '.-P' 3 . A ' is '- 15-,,, Q-V ff' : -,rs-. . r s '1"'v :.,'f,Q4f.Qi5fg , ala Q' 'IN 'l A .V ' -pgs ' .MI ,',, .,-N3 1' 5: ...I J,'5:g?u1wAiJl.?mN V -1 xr I gn... I, i 5. i -1 'iff' . Ffa' PM y' QI'--" '-5"1Q Q I v ,ri g, Q, ., 5 - 5 ?1n:5"gV' .C' -' ' ."' . - . m, . r -f ,gnu-1, ' fi' 2" , - zzfifigf 101 it 7 ' ' ' ' : 'K 1. 1 ., , I 5. A ' Vw. o " " ,. ' A ' 1 'I' . V , fi' 'V ' .Arlfwh Ht' - V, 'a 1 .l - l ' pw gl RV,'3,f 1 A 5 H, ,xv A 4, wg ' ,K-. la .,fl 'JL :H I S X, fS Q 'E In WN vrpmrtt 13 MILDRFD QEIDINFR Fo think :he s shy but shes not- wt know her. Qhe really is a jolly good ia . ' - t LN ' L K - . 43 S? -I 1 r- u -Q A i.-AF' '-m- .J I .Ls Y. ,g3-r l, Ll, - ' 41 kg VL I wi" I Hx- N ' lv Q , QF , - ' L ' '-,ilzini QI I d - it - I , ...,a.N 4 f 5 1 I I 4' , .l R A I X x' VN. ,es2,s, -- .. lf . 'X . nga A ,W ,157 r . 3 I r - 1- - --p-1 offs! F ,f .fx f..- ,ago 4 -l ' ,xv I 1 X ,. lfifi " f,+r , ,Q g,:5..--.L F' 1 ,. M., EARL CULP "He came to us in his Junior year, 'But accomplished heaps while he was here." His psychology, poetry and Darwinian theories have helped in making our class a most distinguished one. MARY ELLEN MILLER "For she is wise, if I can judge of her, And true she is, as she hath proved herself." Mary Ellen is a class loyalist who never fails to support class projects. Girl Reserves '28. -'Honor Bright" '27. FLOYD MILLER Floyd is serene, calm and slow, but he does things. However, he can do one thing some people can'tg that is mind his own business-with the aid of the faculty. O. J. YODER No, this is not a Senior. It is our joke- telliniz principal and Senior Class Ad- visor. Here is an example of his Irish stories: "An Irishman in a school-board meet- ing: 'I propose that we build a new school building, and that we build it in the place where the old one isp and I propose that we leave the old school house standing until the new one is up, and that we use the stones of the old one to huild the new one." This might be a solution to our school- huilding problem. 1928- Z'X gf fe .E JUST IMAGINE- Harter Wright-Unable to argue. Evelyn Lehman-Six feet two in her shocking feet. Wayne Best-Getting his new books on time. Myrtle Burgener-A vamp. Theodore Price-Looking up to the ladies. Charles Sheets-Working. Beatrice Tea-Walking slowly. Mildred Seidner-Getting excited. Ralph Stahly-A homely old bachelor. Lillian Wells-Not being able to dance. Ray Weygand-With his hair mussed up. Helen Minard-Coming to school five days a week. John Coppes-Being able to get a date. Douglas Price-Understanding anyone. Girard Walker-In a dress suit. Floyd Miller-An athlete. Carlyle Yarian-With patent leather hair. Mabel Welty-Acting the fool. Mary Hoogeboom-Stepping out. Marjorie Guiss-Coming to school on time. Gladys Hepler-With low heels. Margaret Mullett-Downhearted. Thomas Pinkerman-Being a girl. Fred Culp-Without "Shorty." Forrest Strang-Having his parents write his excuses. John Sechrist-With-out his nose in a book. Evelyn Wehrly-Without a grouch. Dorothy Price-Walking any place. Ellsworth Rood-Acting sensible. Earl Culp-Going to the barber shop. Mary Ellen Miller-Not being able to giggle. Raymond Johnson-Without Clarabelle. Virgil Stout-Coming to school on test days. Richard Berger-Making forty words a minute in typing. Viola McGowen-Without Mary Ellen. Leslie Field--An aesthetic dancer. Esther Hoover-Without her goggles. Any Freshman-Not green ? ? ? ? ? ? The Faculty-Absent. The High School Building-Without gum on the floor and elsewhere The Annual Staff-Idle. Our Seats-With cushions. Nappanee-Without our dear "old" N. H. S. 1928 P T Z5 Y-I CLASS OF '28 PROPHESIER MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1938 Local Man Again Wins Speedway Honors Wayne Best, famous movie actor, has selected Miss Jeannette Arch as his leading lady in his new picture "Sob Sisters," di- rected by Lillian XVells. The scenario was written by Dorothy Price. K X ll Pauline Lopp, who is em- ployed in the Milliner Shop run by Dorothy Mishler and Zola Yoder, was rushed to the hospital yesterday for an operation. Dr. Douglas Price, the surgeon, reported that he found a spool of thread, some pins, needles, French labels, and various other articles. The doctor reports that the patient is coming along nicely and will probably be on her feet again in a week. I X lk Miss Marjorie Guiss, the well known reader and pub- lic speaker, will give a pro- g r a m n e x t Wednesday evening at the new Opera House. The unusual enter- tainment is being sponsored by the Dramatic Club of this school, which considers itself very fortunate, in obtaining Miss Guiss. The High School has the distinction of being her Alma Mater. K K K Miss Myrtle -Burgener has rr-cently started a Linen Shop one door west of Richaio Berger's Hot Dog Stand. Miss Burgener find- ing no use for her H. C. fotherwise Hope Chestj has favored the public by start- ing a shop and invites every one to come and inspect her handiwork. Harry Tobias broke all speed records yesterday at the Indianapolis Speedway by running 122 miles per hour. Ralph Stahly and Harold Michael came in a lose second and third. Mr. Michael seems to have run on faith alone, because he entered the race with his old "Henry," but it evi- dently became excited in its old age and came in third. 'lf if ik COURT NEWS Mr. Ted Price filed divorce suit against his wife, who was formerly Miss Evelyn Wehrly. He charged her with iiirting with a dummy model in the men's cloth- .ng store, run by Charles Sheets. Mr. Price has hired Carlyle Yarian for his at- torney, and is very sure he can win the case. lk if Ik , Miss Evelyn Lehman has recently published a book, entitled "How I Grew." This book is considered a great help to modern science. li lk lk Rumors are out that lohn Coppes eloped with a :horus girl, who danced in the "Hotsy Totsy Revuef' that made its last appear- ance at the Fairy Theatre last week. ' " IK 41 li Miss Esther Hoover- is planning a three months' trip abroad with several other English teachers. They are to start in June. During their trip they will visit England, France, Italy, and Germany. X 4 JK F a r r el Hughes, well known socialist of Indian- apolis, has been nominated for mayor of that city on the socialist ticket. He is said to' have strong oppo- sition, but the mass of peo- ple are for him and his election is certain. P? 11 lk On March 1, Miss Mabel Welty and Dorothy Geyer started to the mission field in Argentina, South Amer- ica, where they will be for live years. ak :ir ak VVe wish to apologize for the manner in which we disgraced Y th e beautiful wedding of Mary Markley and Arlo 'Blosseig' which was read by Rev. Giiga-rd Walker last week. Through an error we were made to say, "The roses were punkf' What we meant to "say was, "The noses were pink." Mary Chamberlin, Roberta Wysong, Society Reporters. Hiffkwk HAS BRIGHT PUPILS Earl Culp, principal of Gravelton Junior High School, wrote back and told of the bright answers his pupils gave: "The whale swallowed Joan of Arc, who was Noah's wife." "A volcano is an inter- rupted mountain." "Rain is just like dew, only different." "Sir Galahad was one of the Arabian Knights." lkillk WEATHER REPORT The little snow that fell last week didn't hardly last until it was all gone. Pay' T irc my-I -1928 G Z'X f f WANT ADS WANTED-Expert to set type at Advance-News office. Leslie Fields, Editor. Pk lk if WANTED-Boy to deliver oysters that can ride a bicycle. Central Meat Mar- ket. Prop., Raymond John- son. WANTED-A man to take care of a horse that speaks German. Ad-386 lk lk Ik WANTED-A boy to open oysters with reference. Ad-291 ik lk lk LOST AND FOUND LOST-A purse containing S20 and a bathing suit, on sandy beach of La 'Bigge Diche, north of city. Mary Hoogeboom, Maitre d'Hotel, Sunset Beach. lk lk wk FOUND-Fountain pen by woman half full of blue ink. Inquire Mary Cham- berlin. lk lk ik LOST - Pair of shell rimmed glasses in Golden Rule case, downtown dis- trict. Reward. Ad-394 lk Bk lk FOR RENT FURNISHED apartments, suitable for gentlemen with folding doors. Ad-211 lk Ik lk POLICE ORDER Notice-On and after this date all owners of dogs, with or without a license, must be kept from running at large. Thomas Pinkerman, Chief-of-Police. gf PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sla- baugh and family are now visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Geyer. ik lk lk Virgil Stout and his pal, George Parsons, have com- pleted a bicycle ride from Nappanee to Los Angeles and down into Mexico. Their motto seems to be: "Take it slow and see all." lk Pk lk Fred Culp is playing with "Jazz Baby's Darlings" at the "Ritz" in Jimtown. Dale Watts is also with the same orchestra, walloping a mean drumstick. i ik wk lk Ray Weygand is cartoon- ing the c o m i c section "Peroxide Blondes," found in so many daily papers. lk Pk Pk Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mishler spent last week in Chicago at the Automobile show, for the interest of the local Buick Agency. ik lk Ik Mrs. Earnest Parks, for- merly Miss Alma Anglin, of Warsaw, is spending this week with her parents. Pk ik lk Miss Helen Minard has accepted the position of pri- vate secretary to Harter Wright. Among M i s s Minard's many duties will be that of counting the bees every night. We wish her success in her new under- taking. ik lk Pk Countess De Nutto, for- merly Miss Gladys Hepler, of Nappanee, Ind., arrived in 1928 New York last week off the S. S. Peaceful from Paris. The Countess caused a great sensation in Paris last year by falling in the Atlantic Ocean and being rescued by her Pekingese pup. That kind of dog has been ex- tremely popular since. wk Pk lk Bowman Plumbing Shop. Bath tubs for all shapes. Virgil Bowman, Prop. Pk lk lk Strang-Klingaman Bar- ber Shop. Specialty-Per manent shave. Come while they last. lk lk lk Riley Studio I instruct in Saxaphone. Special pains for beginners. Pauline Riley. lk wk lk Rude Electric Co. Why kill your wife? Let electricity do it! We'lI help. Ellsworth Rood Sz Co. wr lk ik John Sechrist, Chiropractor. X-Ray laboratory. Chiro- practic takes the ease out of disease. Mildred Seidner, lady assistant. Rough treat- ment our Hobby. lk ik lk Wright Bee Farm. We have 1,500 lbs. of honey on our hands. Harter Wright. lk ik lk La Vogue Beauty Parlors Manicuring and Marcelling. Mary Ellen Miller, Viola McGowen. ik lk lk Miller 'Book Store Best Seller: "How to Giggle Effectively," by Mar- garet Mullett. Floyd Miller, Prop. Page Tivvrlfy-jivr U 5 SEMORS '11 D 0 NLS I Y Pmce: 97 GRAD: v--... - . ,... w.,-5:25, iraqi, fig I S -' CALLENDEK NCCUEN Farce Pale: WAGNER, Genoa 1 ', -I 7-'SA HOFF E PA fi 5 5 S? DIPLOMA HOUR The graduating class of 1928 numbers fifty-four students. There are twenty-seven girls and twenty-seven boys. September has a monopoly on birthdays with nine. October is a close second with seven. February is celebrated by only two. September second has the distinction of being the birthday of three students: September ninth, two, and July fifth, a real pair of twins. The second day of the month is quite popular with seven birthdays to its credit. Birthdays do not fall on important holidays, except one pupil cele- brates Memorial Day and another Inauguration Day. One has a birthday today and another the coming Sunday. According to custom in Indiana. most pupils enter school near the age of six years. Twelve years is the usual period spent in the public schools. Hence the average student graduating in 1928 should have been born in 1910. Two were born in 19113 thirty-three in 19103 eleven in 19091 five in 1908. The average age of the girls is 18 years. 2 months, 15 days. The average age of the boys is 18 years, 3 months, 13 days. The oldest is a boy: the youngest a girl age 16 years, 11 months. 18 days. The attendance of this class has been exceptionally good. One boy and one girl have never been tardy nor absent. Two boys and one girl have missed a half day. Two boys and one girl have missed one day or more. but less than two days. Three boys and one girl have missed three days. Two girls have missed four days. One girl and one boy have missed five davs. The Class of 1928 put on their own Commencement. The Class Play was entitled "The Boomerang." The Salutatory was given by Esther Hoover. The Valedictory was given by Gladys Hepler. Commencement date was May 18, 1928. 1923 'T ,. f , Q- -PM-'ff K '---, . ,MW x--- ,.1....,,.! N, ,. :X X: v-4+ 4 'ii -is L V X., I' vw Q 4,3 Qggkq, W , ,1 - 4--f1sgS3g,wEfn6 ,Q :Q '-4. iq,-df - ...el 4, .4-g,.',:,, rw ,ft M Y -f-lm-vw,.,ww-, X: V 'Q 'LJ -- .N Sa, . ' A Q. it-'N ' 1 "r . Q.: .K,w, .xv - ,5.f.,:53, Q 1 5 wr. . V ,, N w., , S EN lC5 R 'h ' f 'X B 0- sp- - uf. Q4 ' t M. :ww H, .- Q' Q Vg-,N , - --ww: -g, mr. - a'5'b-wmv ,VL vu. , N S., ,y.-QAM 5,54-T ' x 5 ' f S . - .X,,, . ,,-4+ w 4- . . Ain. 4 - ' 5 X sr - ,,.- x fv- , N ' ,,. ... hz: -x 5- Lgnqw N, - 11251-my ' T QROBEYSQAH if I'lvsm,r:R ,S ' f --Nlysonce -L .P ' ' L- F' ,,.. , ,,Y,5 14.Qm,,1 JOHN COPPLS Q ' W' KTA . ESTHLRQfHoougg,., Qf,x , , X N Q ,gy Tvfsgm FR QARLYLEMRIAN ELLSWQRTA P0915 A Q H A 'M ,-.qw X , y,,,L,, mcgoww 9 VAX .A FoRREsTS1TRAzgG, , x JQANNETTL ARCH 53 . PiPAULflNE .RILEY ' ' 1 iff: ' L- HARRY Tomas ' L' W Rucunau BERGER ' KN MA'BtLXUaiTX,f,1,.','l , . Blames: 'TEA SHEEJS 4 x ' 'X -a . , f ,N xx dx V, ,:, Vmcm Sum M , ' ,HARTER Mfxusnr, Doucuxs Doaoruv Q Q., ,. - . , .V A ., as- 'Prnca 5 5 MARV Crmmeemnm .. LILLIAN WELLS ' 7 -' , - -M .- , PRED Cum ,A - .EVELYN LHINRN-I RALPH STAHLY ' fha T6-I 'if ' li ' "1,,.t -, ' if -' :N ,f '-aw" ..0-V -3,9 5' ,, 3 'HJ 1 . L ' ' P1-Om P1.u.U+, JOHNSECHROST A . WAYNE' BEET FARAREQ. Hucnssf If , A 1- I V Q K4 I Pia w ga Q Nnncansr NuLLeUN'5aP.ooonsPa1ca ' X 'Donovan Ge-ren 2 Zum YdbER,i 9 M EARL, CKJLP ' Mnmome -Cvvrss GLADYS HEPLER f , , V ' 1.54, - Q ,, - ,M vp. , , I . W 7? 'V N. 4 X 2 , A kewl 5 ,J .P X x it X fn- X V 3. df. . ., 1- Qi Xt 1- A ' l 6 4 1' ka Njnmii "" Rfxvmmiu IQNNQON GIRAR WMQLKER A 1' ' .4 ,rw ,ew , 'Q 1 + , 3l'Rf2I?3 1 if503?if1fiiY fifmi N 4 .PAuumEiAIQvfFW,f I .y 3. ,, - V Y -K ,- ilfitsflf. liiqj A , 3 ' ' 3. 14LMxA', ANGM' A J- - : t mu-PM-mfr, x"91"'H HAROLD KLINGAMAN ' y .., 3' L ,1. 'RO C .M . , ,A ,P?',L'.J"'E"ii , ' 165 ' ' -iv!-1S'1s1.eN 'sW"Fw ,A ,W Wu 'LDRED QTQNER ,gp-pg: , ga .1 '+v3.': ,,,. ,V , V V. . .is .ww ZS 1 I afivwwf I I Y-I OUR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Class of 1928. being about to depart from this Institution of Learning and Fame, in full possession of superior minds, well-de- veloped memories and almost super-human knowledge, do make and pub- lish this our last will and testament. First we do direct that our funeral services shall be conducted by the Reverend Robert Quinn. We only ask as the last wish of the dying, that the ceremony be carried on with the greatest dignity and pomp that could be bestowed upon the great and honored Seniors. As to such estate as our brilliant minds and skillful hands have aided us to acquire, we do dispose of the same as follows: I To Mr. Yoder a pair of stilts. To Mrs. B. a huge bowl of heavenly hash. To Mr. Longfellow a megaphone. To Mr. Trabue the latest edition of "My Ancestors, Past, Present, and Future." To Miss Lantz the memory of our harmonious pep session songs. To Mr. Strycker a monocle to add to his English dignity. To the entire faculty we leave the fond meniory of the loving chil- dren just released from their tutelage. II To the Juniors we will and bequeath the love and tenderness the teachers have bestowed on us this past year and the profit of our combined wisdom and experience. To the Sophomores we give the sincere hope that they may have better success than we in having a bob-sled party. To the angelic Freshmen we donate wings, halos and harps. To the entire student body we leave gas masks to protect their tender lungs from the nauseating odor of hydrogen sulphide lrotten eggsj from the Chemistry laboratory. III The following are the greatest bequests that can possibly come from the generous and overflowing hearts of the Seniors. They are only a super-abundance of the gifts so highly bestowed upon us by fate and Ilard IYork. I, Wayne Ervin Best will to Happy Hossler the exclusive right to embrace Mr. Strycker. I, Myrtle Priscilla Burgener bequeath to Red Beechley my vampish EYES. I, Leslie Oliver Field do will to Evelyn Yarian my sensible prize- wmmng Halloween costume. I, Theodore Lamar Price do give to Chester McCuen the secret of growing long legs. We, Mary Elzina Hoogebooni, Mabel Viola Welty, and Dorothy L. lieycr bequeath to Dillard Lehman our devout respect for teachers. I. George Thomas Pinkerman will to "Fat" Overholser my red f ,, e eese 1928 Z5 E 3 S? sweater. We, Marjorie Isabella Guiss and Mildred Seidner bequeath to Elizabeth Koltz our cute bangs. I, Dale Eugene Watts will to Lester McCuen my private hoard of gum to be chewed in Mr. Quinn's classes only. I, Gladys Marie Hepler bequeath to Isobel Geyer my privilege of drawing funny pictures for the amusement of the back row in Civil Gov- ernment class. I, Blough Ellsworth Rood will to Dorothy Miller the right to use my favorite conundrum, namely: "Why does cream cost more than milk?" I, Margaret Isabella Mullett will to Hazel Metzler my ability to make my giggle heard in the "Fairy Theater." I, Douglas Willard Price will to Ruth Weber my method of at- tracting members of the canine species on the stage. I, Dorothy Winifred Price bequeath to Blanche Jervis my serious- ness concerning the opposite sex. I, Jacob Ray Weygand will to Ernest Hunsberger my love of the Chicago Herald and Examiner, Cartooning and Prohibition. I, Evelyn Isobel Lehman will to Cathryn Rhoades my diminutive stature. I, Harter A. Wright bequeath to Gerald Stahly my position as As- sistant Undertaker. I, Roberta Brown Wysong will to Gwendolyn Richmond my most accomplished art of refusing dates at Class Parties. I, Daniel Carlyle Yarian bequeath to Harold Clouse my windblown bob. I, Lillian Verda Wells will to Dorothy Coppes my ability to vamp without effort every man who comes my way. I, Harry Park Tobias bequeath to Edwin Roberts the agency of selling bird seed for cuckoo clocks. We, Alma Esta Anglin and Zola Fern Yoder having everything from A to Z will to Alberta Weygand and Helen Louise Ogden our un- shorn locks. I, John Friday Coppes bequeath to Ira Phillips my permanent wave. I, Esther Mary Hoover will to John Bigler the ability of reading my own handwriting. I, Forrest Leo Strang bequeath to Bob McAndrews my musical brakes. I, Evelyn Elizabeth Wehrly will to Orpha Stahly my pedal extrem- ities that she may have a better understanding. I, Kelly Girard Walker bequeath to Newell Troup my ability of winning the girls' hearts. I, Beatrice Lillian Tea will to the highest bidder of the underclass- men my handsome blonde sheik. Don't crowd, girls! I, Fred Daniel Culp will to anyone who wants it my clarinet since my mother will not let me play "Jazz." Poor me! I, Jeannette Arch bequeath to my friend, Orville Haney, my posi- tion in the A Sz P grocery. 7" - 1928 T, ,, - - ZS I g K.'l2'.4Te!.- gy l, Virgil T. Stout will to George Parsons my "slightly used" bi- cycle. I. Helen Marie Minard bequeath to Ruth Gingerich my permanent marcelle. 1, Charles Leonard Sheets will to Wayne Shively my preference of blondes. I, Yerda Erdean Geyer will to Oscar Kline my delightful little squeal to use only when pursued by some hearless female. 1, John Wilbur Sechrist will to Carlyle Mullett my "Corona" to type his "lengthy" themes. I. Mary Esther Chamberlin will to Pete Moore the art of kidding the teachers without making them peeved. l, Ralph James Stahly will to Homer Baumgardner my passion for Chemistry. 1, Pauline Frances Riley bequeath to Julia Welty my seven-mile journey to school each day. We, Richard Edwin Berger and Farrel Hughes will to Raymond Hepler all our arguments used in History Class. 1, Mary Ellen Miller will to Leona Miller my beautiful school- girl complexion acquired in the great outdoors. We, Harold C. Klingaman and Virgil Edward Bowman will to Dan Shively our wonderful talking powers. We, Mary Mae Markley and Pauline Mary Lopp will to Maxine Wright our quiet reserved natures. I, Earl Jennings Culp will to Cecil Anglemyer my industriousness and unlimited knowledge. I, Dorothy Ellen Mishler will to Russell Harmon my intimate friendship with Zola Yoder. We, Raymond Joy Johnson and Harold Michael bequeath to John Stauffer all our rural shebas. I, Viola Elizabeth McGowen will to Evelyn Truex my great love of poetry. I, Floyd Orville Miller bequeath to Wilma Abell my charm and sex appeal. IV All the remaining and left over objects which constitute our pro- pefty which has not been disposed of before or behind tafter payment of our debts and funeral expensesj we give to Miss Ittert for her sole use alone. And we do hereby constitute and appoint Mr. Owen J. Yoder sole executor of this last will and testament. ln witness whereof, we, the Class of 1928, the testators, have to this our will, set our hands and seal this first day mf April, Anno Domini, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-eight. Signed: SENIORS 1928 - Z5 E ' L? CLASS HISTORY ln nineteen hundred sixteen We numbered eighty-one When first we trod the path to school 'Neath September's beaming sun. Just twelve years ago, eighty-one little tots entered the Primary department of the N appanee Schools. The room in the little frame build- ing, still occupying a goodly portion of our lovely school grounds, was not large enough to accommodate this ,great number so some of the youngsters were taught their first lessons by Miss Dorothy Pletcher in the basement of the Methodist Church, while the others remained with Miss Bessie Brown at the School building. From the second to the sixth grade the teachers were as follows: Second grade: Miss Freida Price Miss Hazel Burwell Third grade: Miss Hazel Burwell Fourth grade: Miss Beatrice Gentzhorn Fifth grade: Miss Ruth McCoy Sixth grade: Mr. Merle Stump Miss Edna Evans In September, 1922, the High School opened wide its doors and ad- mitted the class as seventh graders. By the time we were thoroughly ini- tiated into the ways of "the big building" we found a number of rural lads and lasses who had joined us on this Island of Nappanee High School. When we landed here we found three other colonies already oc- cupying the island. It was a wonderful land full of opportunities and we were vastly pleased with the sight after having sailed eight years on the sea of Grammar Grades. There were about eighty-eight of us when we founded our little colony and called it the Class of 1928, a very fitting name indeed. Since we were unaccustomed to this life it took us our first year to become settled and acquainted. The other inhabitants paid very little at- tention to us except to reprimand us for misunderstandings and things that were not our fault. They were an overwhelming people and we green ones could not do much against them in a form of self-protection. After one year passed and we were getting used to our island life, we became more contented and our heads began to swell a little from praises. We gave one or two parties in our colony and were pleased with the success and appearance of them. These little things caused the inhab- itants in the other colonies to take more notice of us. Some of them Q I mean the wiser onesl said that wg would be a leading colony on the island some day. Although we thought little of it at the time, it has since been brought to our attention. The second year passed and we were now the second leading colony on the island. After giving a very fine play called "Honor Bright" .in which our excellent talent was displayed, we were very busy with a great 1' Payr' T11 frfy-th rw fi 'Q S? I , l A flvmf IEE! C L 1 in reception for the leading colony. Very elaborate preparations were made for the great occasion. On the evening of the festivity the room was dec- orated in very dazzling colors and festoons. An unsurpassed orchestra from the mainland was hired to play for us. A corps of sailor girls from the colony of '29 acted as waitresses. After we had finished eating, our leading citizens and their leading citizens gave some very amusing and charming speeches. When the Colony of '27 moved to the College mainlands we were the leading citizens of the island. About the first thing we did was to have a party at the home of one of our citizens, Alma Anglin. Since this was such a decided success we gave a Halloyve'en party and invited the colony of '29. This year we are publishing the only magazine on the island and called it the "Napanet." It is such an elaborate book that it takes us one year to publish it. Again we vvent in for dramatics and produced a splendid play, "The Boomerang," that has made us famous throughout the entire island. Yet we are getting more and more restless on our island home and want to see the mainland and its treasures. The colony of '29 hears of our intentions and gives us an elaborate reception similar to ours last year. We are so enticed that ive yvant to stay on our island home, but we have made our decision and cannot go back on it. Shortly after the reception we are called by the mayor of the is- land and given our passports to "College Mainlands" across the water. He gives us an inspiring speech: tears well in our eyes and we wish not to leave our home and its old companions. Nevertheless at the close of the year we embark on our boat again on the "Sea of Life" into the "Land of Colleges" and "Greater Opportunities." If A i, Y, ll' I ,,.,x "HC, 1.11 1 ,I kit , .,,, ,, , 1928 - Z5 gy 5 z2 5 3lnninr Gilman QVQQTTK 0'-+, f 1 , . '1 iwlg llf 1 N7 MOTTO: Ambition Plus Application Equals Success. FLOWER: Yellow Rose. ENROLLMENT: Fifty-seven. OFFICERS Miss Anna Iffert - - Advisor Mr. John Longfellow - Advisor Lester Mc-Cuen - - President Maxine 'Wright - - Treasurei' Chester McCuen Vice-President Julia Welty ---- Secretary 1928 T-" ,rt - 6- if 9 :H W ' L3 3 ' 'V Q 'M 4V 'V 3 7 P1 5 .iff I L' ,Q A 5 ' X V 1 gr ' K r 9 57 f if f .. n gg- 11951, QE QQ fir, 3 o cv "lm . ' 6 Q fx g,z JUNIOR CLASS Wilma Abell Margaret Freyert Lester McCue-11 Irene Anglemyel. Joy George Russell Orn John Lon0'fellow-Advisor Isobel Geyer Ggorge PIEHROHS 'D , Edna Gooch Hilda Phillips Anna Iffert-Advlsol' Russell Harmon Violet Pippenger Ruth -Barnhart Raymond Hepler Marvel Plummer Homer Baumgartner Verna Herr Cathryn Rhoades Launa Beechley Blanche Jervis Willard Slabaugh Opal 'Brumbaugh Ruth Kinney Gerald Stahly Melba Campbell Harold Clouse Violet Conrad Virginia Coppes Lillie Crow Kathryn DeBow Carlin Felter Howard Field Gleta Frederick Oscar Kline Kathryn Knobel Geraldine Kyle Isabelle Lopp Hazel Metzler Dorothy Miller Ferrill Miller Inez Mishler Carlyle Mullett Helen Frederick Chester McCuen John Frevert Lelah McCuen Orpha Stahly John Stauffer Evelyn Truex Willa Walker Marjorie Walters Ruth Weber Veda Weldy Julia 'Welty Marie Whitehead Maxine Wright Evelyn Yarian Class History Ye Goode Olden Dayes: Inne the yeare of twentie-five, entered wee into N. H. S. as Freshmen, ye bashful lyttle Freshmen, meeke and lowely. However honour doth come to he who but tryeth, for eache monthe ye honour rolle beareth several Freshman names. Inne organizing the classe, Chester McCuen was chosen "Ye Royal President," Wilma Abell, "Ye Vice-President," Helen Frederick, "Keeper of the Books," and Mr. John Trabue, "Ye Royal Counsellor." Under thys moste excellent leadershyp, fared well ye Freshman Class until all became Sophomores. Dayes of Yesterday: No longer scorned and trodden o'er by all, the class of twenty-nine doeth great things in this period. Again we did choose Chester McCuen, president and his twin brother, Lester as his assistant. Also we did choose Mrs. B. to assist Mr. Trabue in guiding our class throughout this year. Perhaps thou canst recall that in the Sophomore year a certain lassie from the class of tweny-nine again headed the list on the honor roll and thereon also appeared other Sophomore names. To-dayg Now we are Juniors and we sure do know our stuff. "and how!" This time twin brother, "Let" was chosen president, "Chet," vice- president, Julia Welty, secretary, and Maxine Wright tio guard the cash. Already this year we put across a walloping good class play and drew in enough dough to show the Seniors a hot time and plenty of grub at the reception. Then, too, we are represented swell in athletics as we have two fellows on the first string and several on the second in basketball. And our noon team has been stepping right out and is at the head of the list. 1 Page Thiriy-s W X 'I Wonomk How I Lax Vhmn Yu Anger' , -- ., A 'xp-A L ,3LEE.P. Bnm,3u.ecf'P 4 A rmnr 1-:R X r LLRDETH Wa' UH XX ' :xx USIC OLL - " ':.1' J' - , gw 3 F 'L' yirvif '7f":im 1 . A' 9 f' K V6 W " I 'Lf ..?9f an '-a,',x x. rw: -. v g ,L ' 'L 1 H IYIFETUOUS W1u'r'N'M "- ,pvst d '-1 ? .',g 1 15113 aw - IM MARE You Hnrrr? oonav req vu' Inisu! ALL fM.mE K, QT u3CHoc-1, DMEM YM' f 4 . .slif-rt Y , , ,V . ,pf If ind-k'a x ' Y, . -. L " 's NGN A Sulway AFTE FYNOON U ll' Y f Ai V . l- V ' 1, 'Q XS Y-' -X' I' If ' Q iff, , HH. I " df?-rf "" U 'A x '- 'BIELY ALwAy-9 Masq on mfi W I 1 5 I I Cucrgoo -' V -r- f p , . ,- 1 vA,, ": Q - 35 Ng- I ft A N jf. . I 4 iv A .x 1, '.,,,i V A I p ,'..-'. -' I -, ,., . A .' ' - .. N41 n 'v'5". .N 'a ' 2 Hmm Dum Rm! Voc., . fi R Raimi D Svnphumnrv Gilman SA 'W iolill if xxx -5 Rf I, X. Sl. '-Q --QW' MOTTO: We Can Because We Can. FLOWER: Pink Rose. ENROLLMENT: Seventy-three. OFFICERS Think We Miss Ferne Lantz - - - Ira Phillips - Joe Richmond Mr. Clynt Martin - - Ralph Moore ---- 1928 Advisor - Vice-President - - Sec.-Treasurer Advisor President gc TI Y A Q E f 5 I I A - Q -,, L . ,WSI 43 E. I x .. " Hill , if f . ' .Qi ' A Q eJi'i'9'5. 'K H ' ,-1,-., 4, , 5,1-iq: H-91 4 - A , ,Lid ,V , :'::'v glial, 3 A, ,. an c I 9 QM AO if 3 is 33, 9 Q, I .A gg -i 1 ., A A3 I . D , - 2 I . HB V' " 9 3 w 1 -Q 5 U iff, w-0 J 3 3 3 1 ' E . , Q Q Z'X : fe ' Bernice Berger John Bigler Clynt Martin-Advisor Ferne Lantz-Advisor Glen Bleile Ruth Bleile Dorothy Bowman Lowell Brock Quincy Brown, Jr. Harold Clouse Maxwell Clouse Vera Clouse Lillie Culp Ruth Chamberlain Laura Defrees John Early Florence Gall Ma1'j0Tie Gingerich Ruth Gingerich Lena Gooch Arabella Haines Orville Haney Margaret Heckaman Helen Hedges S? SOPHOMORE Marjorie Hollar Mary Holloway Devon Hossler Lowell Huffman Ward Hummel Ernest Hunsberger Wilma Kline Elizabeth Klotz Martha Knox Dale Lehman Dillard Lehman Annabelle Mast Eldon Miller Jean Mary Miller Leona Miller Maxine Miller Marvin Mishler Maxwell Mishler Ralph Mitchell Ralph Moore Marie Mullett Robert McAndrews Fred McCloud Wiley McDowell Helen Louise Ogden CLASS Ira Phillips Bessie Pippenger Bernice Pippenger Harold Pippenger Gwendolyn Richmond Joe Richmond David Shaum Danson Shaum Wayne Shively Wilma Snider Russell Snider Anna Mae Stackhouse Lloyd Stahly Ruth Stahly Wilma Stose Alfred Stump Laura Stump Mildred Tobias Newell Troup Harold Umbaugh Enid Walters Jacob Walters Opal Wisler Arlene Wysong Ivan Yoder Gerald Hoffer Class ' History Ninety-six healthy youngsters entered the Freshman Class of' the Nappanee High School at the first of September, 1926. At first they were fearful of the teachers-especially Mr. Abell, whom, since they have grown up, they find harmless-to a certain extent. As soon as the Class of '30 entered High School the various teachers saw that they had a lively bunch to contend with. Class of '30 has always respected the teachers of the High School and in turn has always been re- spected by them, although differences in opinion often occur. We believe the members of the class have always played fair in any class rivalry and has taken part in the High School athletics.- l I'r1gfv Fnrfy-0 THE NAPANET VOLUME FIVE 1928 EE Published by the SENIOR CLASS Nappanee High School Nappanee, Indiana 1 e TE' ,D --AAL 5 Pnvsncm. lmuna COUNTRY G wrrxmsn Q' TRUE Romances 4-1. ,F MACQAZINE5 f'i g'3f- M X 5 i sq Powrsmafv N" f' w'!' .L L, ' . , gg-5 THE, EOOKMAN fgi r ggeg -----3 , 1 E P 3. -gi ' , Mg if!! F' '- 1 ,M As " iii Q REE' f W Q, N LIBERTY f f f 'THE AMERICAN Boy -'9if'frgz'. V- j G' OOD HOUSEKEEPING VENING .lf COLLEGE Comms SAT ' w.,1?',,,,,.. . . c P Q N 21 Elirrzhman Ullman 'vt' i i,lX , x nlf li 5 , fi 1 i I il f x , Q ffl txm MOTTO: Toil Conquers All Things. FLOWER: Yellow Rose. ENROLLMENT: Seventy-four. OFFICERS Mrs. Amy Bartholomew - - Advisvor Erdean Stahly - Stahly Weldy Alberta Weygand Mr. John Trabue M- -'19 - Sec.-Treasurer - President - Vice-President - Advisor 28 Page Fortj I , N. -, QW-. . .10 fig.. - fi, xi . W x 3 1 fi? eq ' Gif Q -. rf: . I , n. F 74 p V L V . ,viii , H L fu 53 A law ' f ' rx . w i if t f S PM 'U rl 'W J' '. 1 I ,, Ii, xf AEA ., Y H Q- RWNV' 'fa I f 'ff M 3 wif. Q 553 ta fx, jk h df? ' . Fffffy .. . A X -',Xk5 ' -v by fizg Z r ', .y, ,sy " ' ,, jf ' ' , EU' . I xmiiqf' gf? Si ,ff - Q ' N f H . .f :- ? Q Q Q ijcif' Q: I, R 2 P tw 1 Q33 5 2 f! V,,A 2 iff' Qt' iQ- A xii!!! ' 1, ' I I I f Q 2. V., .xl v ' ' fr ' 4 V ' A! '45 , f QQ 'D' 7 5, A ,,, 3 3 fa ,514 , -4 A FRESHMEN CLASS IS if Cecil Anglemyer Dale Anglemyer Mrs. Bartholomew-Advisor Mr. TrabueeAdvisor Wreatha Austin Henry Baumgartner Richard Blessing Harold Blyly Eldon Brumbaugh Russell 'Buss Frieda Clouse Arlene Conrad Franklin Counts Fay Danner Charlotte Dick lVayne Dunham James Eaton Dale Farrington Kathlyn Feldman Wayne Fletcher John Frenger Frances Gall Harold Geyer John Heckaman Lucille Heckaman Oscar Hepler Roberta Hepler Alvin Heyde Maxine Hoffer Irene Huffman John Johnson Russell Jones Frieda Klotz Clinton Lowell Mary Malcom Harold Markley Esther Martin Clifton Mcllinger Kathryn Metzler Paul Michael Agnes Miller Lorna Miller Miriam Miller Wanda Minard lll31',Q'Zll'Qt McFall Lloyd Neff Clarence Overholser Mary Pippen Dean Price Donald Price Anna Rasmussen Raymond Reed Allegra Richmond Roh:-rt Riley Edwin Roberts Cora Ruff Maxine Hummel Frances Rummel lfleanor Sechrist Daniel Shively Lola Slabaugh Louise Smaltz lfrdean Stahly Paul Stahly Howard Stcuder Ruth Stump Beatrice Unibaugh Marie Walters llfillard Truex Violet Waterman Charles Vl'eaVer Stahly Weldy Nelson Welty Alberta Weygand Jay Widmoyer Wa y n e W oo d Class History On the seventh of September we entered the vast Halls of Learning as Freshies, green but 'ggamef' After our mothers left us to the mercy of the upper classmen, we toddled inquisitively about the corridors trying to find our classes. Then after about two weeks, when everything was running smoothly and we had just settled down blissfully to enjoy High School we were informed that in order to do our work efiiciently, class of- ficers were necessary. We immediately chose Stahly Weldy, president: Alberta Weygand, vice-presidentg Erdean Stahly, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Trabue and Mrs. B. as advisors. Then we learned it is customary to have class colors, Howers, etc. So like all good Freshies we selected blue and gold, which when blended together produce a beautiful green. The yellow rose was chosen as our emblematic flower and our motto, "Toil con- quers all things," has helped us over many difficulties and the trying task of being Freshmen. A 1 Pagr' Fnrly-jiri Has Haw - ,K 1 . p ' U if . X. ..,. ' KP 'JK , Ix'1 x . , "7 - :I v Q 4 , Nowrfiv 'm 'f Q 'J QW Y R .. Lygx, TIE ' "Y-, gf: . ff' xQxg.'+2 Curr 1 Bm. m-z2x0'-4 rt. LLOM, 'T-aA",nCR'S ,PET ALL. WRIGHT! W N FA-':f. HOCKEY W W w N ? 1 - ' HY- '- f g , ,r Y Esc -+ LW 1 ' A Y .1 19 ,V , ,, L . .v 1 i I . Amy B. , , i 'if'-5 GALEN - '1 ' ffm xwg: f VRAINIH Rem View Pfcxsv 5fHv OPM IDS A 1 Bnsnrul. Jumoas 1 Tn: Tumebe 5 I IIY rv-A-u SJTTIN, Pmgw-Ty' Lonsj. - VEHNL, - Nnbnbf. ALL 3ST F-'CHDVGO' X Y fi Q Q 1111111121 + if X I ,jjVf',,f1,4w4v 21 mf.- A-JJ. MJ Q yi " ' l-Q Div -5' fduninr High Srhnnl EIGHTH GRADE Officers President - - - Charles Lehman Vice-President Lois Mitchell Secretary - Carolyn Arch Treasurer - - Earl Graham Advisor - - Mr. Strycker Assembly Room ---- No. 10 SEVENTH GRADE Officers President - - - Carolyn Muiffft Vice-President - - Karl Free. ' Secretary - Wilfred Troup Treasurer - - Evelyn Walters Advisor - - - Miss Duell Assembly Room - - - 1928 - I - No. 13 A-ff' .. Af f -HA I, ix f n vp 'Q .4 3,5 Q 'A 'fs ' 521. ' 'Tit ,Riff V9 1 t I .5 'iz I . I 4 . ' gnu 25:31, :cc . al-S' O V. 4 G2 ' " I ff .' al 49 Y A ,. y. 1- ,, 'Q I I ., I 9 4 V . V Q - ,, .,,.. Y- X ' 9 Ly . ,3 -1, 24. -4 fx X, w A uk 1 U 9 44 4.17 xf' f 1 x 5: 'Y 'SES- Y x 5, W. of 3 V QQ 1 x u ff'- 3 5 V' J K X- wxa -ff "fx 'K ' 'QV-"KQ.jx':Q'f?..k , , 'L-,ju D X ' ' 1 ' V ,v '- - -' fr- is:ijqi.j,i-f- .: 4 fm , 9 yi-:is-f .. 1 S . f -545,1 Q 1 f-5, 3 ' ' i F 152- A J .Jw - Q K"'.'f-T,f.1'g'-x . V - -1-3-fe fax- , . ' -A Am ,-2.5 SY 'S-:11X3'f"-H ' '. 'ffglitq wk' - - . -vm-gw-?: -uf.--Vs- ff:-fr ,, ' 'V Sf gr- ' f 'W' . , - S fx 14.3.-:,,g1,, - . .gk Mg . ,- .. . L.- 'Hel-sg:b-:N , 2-2,-V , 'Q' ' Jgtf' ifgifu : Ag- Sgiii. X .V .5 4 ii i,-Q .I 1' . . . ' . -. -42. A--:ew-I Q. Q, 4: 1 . .- .- xy '- gk, V S 3 -:rf V M5 I ,I-.U-5 . .AL-M, . - Sm, ,ll N1 V N, , fl -Q' A ' - 1, . 3 - A. .- Q- -.51 5 fl- . Q -J 2 " If fs. -x 'gTS -rx-. FW' Qabtak f-A .V - ' g -Q f :Qd-N :fix -- - W .f V- X c- ,- ,-1 ff 'QR . -n,-11 mm QM?-fvw. . W -3, .., ' an 739' I an x 1, j gr! ,. - -. xx .,,5, , - - J if. , A . I f, Y. - - ' - vgsiz - V X xx W 6 . 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' 4- "4- I - - 1 if 4 '- QQ " f-' 1 ' 'Y' , 4 - X . if .8 -If Q I.: ' Q f ,ya H 4 if , 4 Name Mr. Ora Strycker-Advisor Lee Anderson Carolyn Arch Benneville Barnhart Bernice Berkeypile Rosa Blessing Robert Blosser Merle Calbeck Dorothy Croppes John DeBow Evelyn Diemer Nelson Eaton Vivian Eppley Glen Field Frederick Ganger Earl Graham Clarabelle Haines Susan Heckaman Clyde Hershberger Lowell Hershberger Glen Holderman ' Theora Holderman Pearl Hummel Mabel Krou Joe Lape Charles Lehman Laverne Miller Robert Miller Roy Miller Volney Miller Wava Miner Lois Mitchell Lowell Mullett Bernice Norman Nellie Nettrouer Carlyle Richmond Marion Rensberger Ruth Rensberger Dalton Roberts Edward Stahly John Stahly Amber Stout Leland Strang George Walters Charles Weygand Max Wiseman Irvin Yoder n y fx - . Q Q , i t In Q C 3941121 it ab l LZ Q ' - EIGHTH GRADE Fault Hobby Ambition Too good Basketball Electrician Powder Puff "Happy" Musician Grinning Horse-backing riding Cowboy Quiet Getting 100's Old Maid Good grades Studying Farmeress Farming Milking cows Farmer Movies Movies Movie Actor Boys Powder puff Old Maid? Eating Eating Be Skinny So angelic Good grades Teacher Not so good Preaching Preacher Powdering Vanity Case Old Maid Good grades Printing Editor Too quiet Being quiet Electrician History History Historian Vanity case Raymond To reduce Her hair Dancing Old Maid Too slow Work Farmer Chewing gum Gardening Bachelor Mischievous Walking Candy store Pouting Popularity Riches Quietness Singing Curly hair Russell Talking Cheer Others Too short Flirting President of U. S. Falling New Lizzie Lawyer Accidents Curls Basketball Too studious Radio To be famous Girls Spelling To grow taller Studying Athletics Basketball Harold Parties Musician Giggling Chewing gum Rev.'s Son's Wife Donating Basketball Minister Laughing Elkhart Wisdom Compact Paul To get married Laughing Having his lessons Farmer Talking Being censored Farmer Fearfulness Talking Star B. B. Player Too quiet Talking Basketball Star Talking to girls Studying Minister Asking questions Learning Agriculture teacher Noise Laughing To reduce Brain fever Chewing gum To become great Hiking Camping Testing b-oats Eating Restaurant Athlete Throwing beansStuttering Star Forward Chewing gum Basketball President of U. S. Bashful Grades To grow up Thelma Welty 1 Y Page Forty-ni - ' -rs . 1 fbwiih ' , ,. V .14 , D V' .-v ,, -9 , E "3 I 1 X av. f ! J. k I QL, I j I. X "Y 'YU . - ' ' . ' ' . r 'Pt :' ,, 4 -. 5 " +7 4 QI .-' Q 7? wwf '4 Y ' V 'Tw 3 Q 9 1 Q' ,v 9 If r 'T Q ' ' 'V 4 If 'V tx xr 'D It ' I 1 . ' . ., I 1 gt ' f. f' -ff . , 5 f.. x J! ,Q V ,V , '81, ,fl if ' Q 1 v p e 13 V .' 3 ',- ,fl 4 1 ,A-5, 41-25 4 ' I " ' A Y:T'w4?'1 L ye' V E0 . I ,g i ' . I . T ' ' I X .5 .af 'N' ' ' ', ' V qi' no X , V' . 1 :A A ' I iv, I , I V V . ' 4.452 r ' , I , , F 7 . - u W ,Q 14 :- '1 s V,.. b, v 1 A.,-H-yt-Z1 ,i ., .115 4. 1 , " , R Yr' . .754 4fgi:h:,.f ' b . ,Q , ' 3,1 '-:,. .. ' gf: 'lf 4, 'es' Lg-. V4 0 I , , L , - ' Lg . - Q , ff r w 4 4441: V 'f' L9 ,gig ,, '1- - 1 ' 4 ' ' '..,"4" ,F ', 4, - 4'?1?57. : wg -' . , 4' 3ff'LZ2f4" ' -. -1-'f' Va . 3- ' f. ,J""f" . '15 La ZS 020 LZ SEVENTH GRADE Ruth Bartman Jeannette Buss Fern Clark Luella Duell Culberson Glenn Conrad Ruth Eppley Helen Fowler Lelah Frazier Karl Freese Mary Furney Arthur Grant -Bertha Geil George Hershberger Earl Hively Hazel Hively Benjamin Holderman Donovan Hollar Bernice Hollar Mildred Huffman Clifford Jervis Karl Knobel Clement Kyle Frederick Lopp Phyllis Manges Katherine Mellinger Advisor Georgia Miller Caroline Mullett Reed Newcomer William Pepple VVilliam Price Lamar Reed Vergil Reed Kathryn Richmond Virginia Richmond Mary Jeannette Rickert Herschel Roberts Isabelle Sechrist Garnet Shoup Willodene Snider Floyd Stevenson Harvey Teeter Wilfred Troup Madeline Tyler Dale Wagner Dean Wagner Evelyn Walters Glenwyn Walters Pearl Weaver Richard Wise Coming over from the grade building in the fall the seventh graders were fairly overwhelmed and amazed by the upper classmen, the maze .of corridors and rooms, and the very intellectual air which they breathed. However they did not flounder long. They soon discovered their bearings, and when the basketball season was in full force, everyone sat up and took notice. Why I These little midgets could play basketball ! Real Ball! Lamar Reed just simply couldn't miss the basket from back floor, and after racing madly down the floor, "Fritz" Lopp invariably added two points to the seventh grade score. Fast? Why Willie Troup could outrun any Junior, Freshman, Sophomore, or whatever he be. The tip-off didn't mean much to these boys. They could soon recover the ball, anyway. The other members of the team, George Hershberger, "Bill" Price, Reed New- comer, Karl Freese, and Karl Knobel all played exceptionally good ball. William Pepple was another one good on those long shots. What will these boys do in another year or so? The seventh grade girls did not do much in basketball. However, in a hotly contested game of drive ball, they lost to the eighth grade, 18-16. In kick ball the class was divided into three teams. These were the "Live Wires," with Fern Clark as their captain, the "Wildcats," captained by Garnet Shoupg and the "Go-Gettersf' with Jeannette Buss as their captain. A tournament between these teams and the eighth grade, was late in the spring. Page Fifty-one E 3 'S--Qu en? Q OPX RIGHT 197b ASW 1 1928 1 Q QI f, x iz N . A N Y 'N i I 1 11.14 f- L1 -1+.Af 505, 1- ,gt I 352'-X NT: :uw-1' ' I l .V I .XJ If 11 ' , .:-., - . ...ML N f V Q I J V Af 4 un.. X. Lkrnf : E 'x X 1 Ad , if' x ' - .-'3 if 3-: . ' Pa- ON 'PHE -"-lj..-'Z , lEfg.' V. rw -:Tru A P X. .mi T N C ' 1 'Nr " E 0 i H U J A X M . n R 1- A I T Suv W "N- 5 3 ai. X " Y' ff g 1. R- 5 :1 I g VM tl ', - :r-,Q,fsJ, f, l. em: C? ,-,-Ni X LOTS of' RACQUET -'YQ ', 5- Q fag! 2 ' Ax: J :L ,pi - r . R , 1' A Q - ' I 3 4 ' .La Y 5, rl - T . TEACHEFA Q., THE Tonmcmvoq MG if f ro N g ' E V 1 A . V Y Q L , m.:f,',4 ' Y ' Wow. Posvsn h-A N V K I- t mnvnmc lf.:fLfT f.J mi mfg , . iuenm MORE Nfwwu Lars bmi- MORE Tswms x J. Lam:-vw..-rv Dunwmc, -5555" HMM' Oun, KISPACIOUSVQ A351-:m5Ly Q '1 C f 1 - g . 9. ., ., .394 Q ' 'fs '-V34 f .. N f, , 'ff f. A w A , ., , ,w, :! W, 9 5. 1' 1 V ' -.,, Q , - L -, ,Q M. , A, 13? ' " ' 'Pl' V ' '1 a L J ' 1 . " K -1 Q -lg 'V - -F . 'lullp . .,-.HJ 1' ' w ' , e ' .L , Q f- a. t . ,K G n -.,.it,..:5, J 3 A in sv' -v ., :yi -A-Q lgxruthfl - . , - V - gr MILLS v ll- , Q P f' -nf ,Q 1 A n Tnncis A Chewy IN Ac.,,o,,, W HE R65 ng Dm.coN if E z2 2 - 'v an 'f ff - f-5 , 8.1 55' Na 352 f 1-457.3 V 1,13-5 Q V " '- rfqxzdi 1 0 N , - 1- , T g ? G al 2 H .V .7 Q 'af -fi 'I -.. I if W fd' STUDENT COUNCH. Seniors-Evelyn Lehman, Fred Culp, Douglas Price, Margaret Mullett, President. Juniors-Virginia Coppes, Secretary, Carlyle Mul- lett, Blanche Jervis. Sophomores-Newell Troup, Florence Gall. Fresh- man-Wayne Dunham. Mr. O. .l. Yoder, Advisor. . The Student Council has been organized in our school for the last two years. The Council consists of one member from the Freshman Class, two Sophomores, three Juniors, and four Seniors. The Council elected of- iicers the nrst of the year and met each Wednesday afternoon at 3 140. It has aided in promoting better discipline in the school and has sent letters for the purpose of encouraging those who have quit school to come back again. Also the members of the Council put on a program in the assembly room for entertaining the High School. It as a whole has attempted to create better interest and to bring about better conduct among the stu- dents in the school. 1 Pago Fifty-th ru' 9 5 -4 1 1 5 1 1 K- 43 . . if: QW, of 1- nnl' 9 .JL X UV' xg. Z5 i t-2 2 2.1 ANNUAL STAFF Editor-in-chief ..,, Assistant Editor .,.tt .c,,.c,,.Gladys Hepler ,.......Margaret Mullett Business Manager .sss.........ssss .. ...ssssss.. Wayne Best Assistant Business Manager ....s., E .,,,.... John Coppes Athletics Editor .t.,.,..,....s..ssssr . s,..ese. Ellsworth Rood Society Editor V.,,rr ,.,.s.... B Iarjorie Guiss Prophetess ...,sss.ssss ,.,i.. D 01'0thy Price Art Editor se,.ssssis.i ..,.... R ay Weygand Snap Shot Editor Humor Editor .,,,. Calendar rrrrr E , Treasurer c .,,,,,...i...,Fl'9d Culp .......Helen Minard Jeannette Arch c.m.,ciEstlie1' Hoover At last we have completed this volume of the HNAPANET hope it fuliills your highest expectations. Each member of the staff has contributed valuable time and effort in the making of this book. We also wish to thank other members of the class and the faculty who have as- sisted us in any way. We It has not all been fun, we assure youg but there is a sense of satisfaction in seeing our labors materialize. If we have not succeeded in every respect we hope the Staff of 29 will take advantage of our errors tif anyl and produce a better L-ook-if they can. 1 Pagr' Fifty-yi GIRL RESERVES Z5 j f Wilma Abell Irene Anglemyer Alma Anglin Dorothy Smith-Advisor Jeannette Arch Ruth Barnhart Launa Beechley Myrtle Burgener Melba Campbell Virginia Coppes-Vice-P Catherine DeBow Margaret Frevert Dorothy Geyer Isobel Geyer Verda Geyer Marjorie Guiss Edna Gooch Margaret Heckaman Gladys Helper Esther Hoover Blanche Jervis Ruth Kinney Kathryn Knobel Martha Knox resident Evelyn Lehman-Secretary Viola McGowen Jean Mary Miller Mary Ellen Miller Helen Minard-Treasurer Dorothy Mishler Inez Mishler Margaret Mullett-President Helen Louise Ogden Bessie Pippenger Marvel Plummer Dorothy Price Cathryn Rhoades Gwendolyn Richmond Pauline Riley Orpha Stahly Ruth Stahly Wilma Stose 'Beatrice Tea Mildred Tobias Willa Walker Enid Walters Marjorie Walters Ruth Weber Evelyn NVehr1y Lillian Wells Marie Whitehead Arlene Wysong Roberta Wysong Maxine Wright Evelyn Yarian Zola Yoder Our Initiation Ceremony took place last fall when about fifteen girls were recognized as Girl Reserve members. This year's purpose is: "As loyal Girl Reserves we shall endeavor to help others in fulfilling their ob- ligations 'oo themselves, their friends, the world, and to Godg and to assist them in developing their lives physically, socially, mentally, and spirit- ually." There are ten girls working for rings. Since the standards are much more diflicult than previously, it will prove the girls' worthiness when they succeed in winning the rings. Among our social aiairs were several pot-luck suppers, a meeting at Elkhart with their Girl Reserves and a banquet in their honor at Nap- panee. The Girl Reserves and Hi-Y clubs were jointly entertained by the similar organizations at Elkhart on February 29. On December 13 our G. R. and Hi-Y presented "The Goose Hangs High." The proceeds were evenly divided between the two clubs. A St. Patrick banquet was also jointly held by these organizations at the Methodist Church. Although the Seniors will take a number of our members we feel certain .of a fine club next year for a very capable corp of officers have been elected and installed. V Page Fifty-sv r-:' - I4 M A2 f Q f 'S wi I D. 4 so -2 99' .J 1-f .4 wg .w 'al ik 1 if? ,a x .X A 'tl .42 2 Cla iff 'i 1 If 75 B way -4' 'Y W Aj I 0 :yi 4 45 'E f x K fi Cecil Anglemyer Wayne Best John Coppes Fred Culp John Early John Frevert Raymond Hepler DeVon Hossler Dale Lehman Robert McAndrews Chester McCuen Harold Michael Ralph Moore L? Hi-Y S C H 0 L A R S I-I I P I 'W if ' I-3'-f' I H K offvfv. 5 VHP l?l5T-vxC EQQ 4 41 I f, I ' O Q9 ' 2' AS e 3 I' Q A 64:00 ,Cdl 721, 69 Q 4 .D M- 9 P JJ , FT 57-11- E C I H OFFICERS I WOULD BE TRUE Eldon Miller I would be true, Russell OID For there are those who trust niegRg01'11l3S Pg1lS91'1'11?1U I would be pure, 900019 V109 For there are those who careg John Sechrist I would be strong, Dfwlfl Shaum For there is much to suffer: U91'alCl Stahl? I would be brave, John Stauffer For there is much to dare. F01'1'eSt Stfang I would be friend Of all-the foe, the friendlessg I would be giving, a And forget the giftg I would be humble, For I know my weakness: I would look up, And laugh, and love, and lift. -H. A. Walter. F-1928 Jacob Walters Harter Wright Carlyle Yarian P I ZS gy Q f-Q if f cf if b x 03 ,,... HIGH SCHOOL BAND First row: Hershel Roberts. Robert McAndrew, Dalton Roberts, Forrest Strang John Set-hrist, Dorothy Price, Helen Louise Ogden, Mildred Tobias, Raymond Hepler, John Stautfer, Fred Culp, Lillie Crow, Maxine Wright, Carlyle Mullett. Second row: David Shaum, Evelyn Lehman, Marjorie Guiss, Newell Troup, Russell Orn, Douglas Price, Dillard Lehman, William Price, DeVon Hossler. Back row: Jay Widmoyer, Glen Bleile, Dale Watts, Ralph Mitchell, John Early, Carlyle Yarian, John Frevert, Ward Hummel, John Coppes, Lowell Mullett, Mr. Roslirugh-director. The High School Band has made excellent progress during the past year in spite of the fact that it lost many of its members last spring. Its Hrst appearances this year were at baseball games and Amistice Day services. A number of selections by the band was a feature of the Purdue Short Course program on February ZZ at the Auditorium. Near the end of the last term this organization has made Nappanee exceedingly proud of it. On April 27, they played at Elkhart in the Band Contest. There they won lirst place among the Class B. High School Bands. As a result of this contest they competed in the State contest at Muncie the following week. This all tends to prove that music is as important in the High School curriculum as athletics, for this is the second musical team Nappanee has sent to State contests this year. 1928 3 LSE ' sv. is M miss s if f'x j z2 f 2.1 HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA First row: Dale Watts, Fred Culp, Raymond Hepler, Evelyn Lehman, Marjorie Guiss, Margaret Frevert, Wilma Abell, Margaret Heckaman. Back row: Miss LantziDirectress, Herschel Roberts, Dorothy Price, Douglas Price, John Frevert, Dalton Roberts, Verda Geyer, Garnet Shoup, Julia Welty. Our orchestra is an important musical division of our school although it is not so well known as the Band. It provided music for the play. Only about half of its members will be left next year so our plea is for more students studying' musical instruments to play in our orchestra in the coming years. 1 Pagc Shrly-one 1 L WB Q ELAS nail? CONTENTS EHQIISCHIKHJBLILDINL ADNHNIQTBAITON ANIJFACLLFH QLASSEb ORLANIZAITONb IJFPRAPX bOCIhTX AFHLRTKE CALENDAR ALLHNI CHLCRLES AUTOGRAPHS 4 VW P mia? 'i f A f 'A M I s - 1 I - i 1, -br. Q Z .-, 1 - , "i - I ' ' - 'S-Y-'-ik - , In W .fp-ig V - , ,-,,aG1.':,.-'.Q.- X , X... - - . , A A 1 L Y A I LA f A I Y H 1 Y Y ' r r A A R. L A ' A A A A 5, A Y f A T4 A A f A . .1 A N A . A A Y f 1 A , 1 A ' Y ,. A . , , , wgm A Y '.f"s?" -1 .,. -' ' --4-K: Q .1-i , M ' ffgtmgf W RT L- f ix ' 3'f1f'wQ35w - W A , -: v,1.:-35,5 ,gk Wg lx - V it v- , wg ,Q 5 3-5, .y .zur-34.,.Q ,Y LY. Q i ' P 3 mm , 111 s - X - X ---.s,:s5wNg:-s ,QSQ15 f ' 1 .-X ' ' ' 5 . X "Q'jl'?1x 5 Q- 'zkfikx Yi ' QSQJ : y fg. 'ff'-illif Z' Pi , A 5. 1 f - - " ' , X 'W v I if A X f lk ' A S1955 , ?S -a' 1 X X -k H, -,X 1 , .F1.:.' K .T KV . Hr " N . X x ,Q -.4 gg , N - - k 1 K M- 'NQYNQXQ - Q 3 k N .3 Yi' ls ha- S Q M b . W ' if -x :4 'A 335' 1, w fx Ns- Q 1 gi I I X :I , r 5 gf ,L A' A V S - N. ""':4 X 1- V X , X Q - - y fe I f ' -- , S 3 W 3 X A f' , -Nm ' ' -X -11+.,sew-.gG:wbf- . NX - 'W NN: Q 'WSE f ..- Y' - fE?S5'3i. . R xi :wig 0 4 - X 1, fi? ' I Q, " fig' if :Lx Q V . Q .,,, 1 1 Y , I A 'K 'Ri7fAQ:1 Q . " f - X 'mga -' ,- ' s if f v N , Aw .if '1 f . ff 'ff i A ' ,- , ' -' " . ' .X 1 x Y ' V' ifiggf'-: ' L ,-f.x3is5,5,?4gS' '-uw, 'f-' xr - ,1-wwe: "' - I ,X , 1 S ,LHSSEA , Q35 Q Q G ., ,, V , A 4 A , , f "' I.. Q K V .-4 t X X J , 1' -:3 4, ASQ., .- . 1 ww Tai X 4 .f f 4 ,1- .f 1 W 4' ' J-' , 7 f '- -sf? . 4 , 6 5 ' 6 :rf ' f I ig V . 1 Q' -af ' S. 1 ,I YB xl Wilma Abell Jeannette Arch Ferne Lantz--Directress Launa fBeechley .fi j f GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Virginia CoppesfPianist Lillie Crow Helen Frederick Marjorie Guiss Esther Hoover Blanche Jervis Evelyn Lehman-Secretary-Treas. Margaret McFall Jean Mary Miller Helen Minard-Bus. Margaret Mullett Manager Dorothy Price Beatrice Tea Ruth Weber Evelyn Wehrly Lillian Wells I Julia VVelty-President Maxine Wright Roberta Wysong For a whole semester the members of the Girls' Glee Club practiced every Monday evening, directed by the maneuvers and instructions of Miss Lantz. No outstanding events took place during' this semester. However these efforts and labors materialized into a secular and sacred program. The club has rendered these two programs several times, once at Millwood Chapel, at the W. C. T. U. County Conference and Bac- calaureate. Carmena .......,......... Indian Dawn ,,,,... Syncopated Lullaby Smilin' Thru ............... Mighty Lak a Rose ,,,.... Reading .....,.. ................... Fairies ,,...... ......... ,,... Will of the XVisp .......... . My Creed ,..,....,...,.,.. Prayer Perfect ,,,.,. Largo .. ,,..,................ Whispering Hope ....., Spirit of God ...,....,... Reading ..........,.................... I Will Praise Thee, O L Poet and Peasant ....,,.,.,,... SECULAR ..............Club ........Quartette ...............Club Evelyn Lehman PROGRAMME Woodland Calls ..... .............. ...., . . . . Club In Italy .........,....,.,............... Jeannette Arch On the Road to Mandalay ................ ...Club Prelude in C Minor '......., Virginia Coppes My Hour ..i............i............. .......... Q uartette O Shining Night ......... ..... . . ......Club Persian Serenade ...... .Club Perfect Day ........... .. .. Club SACRED PROGRAMME ........Quartette ...........Club ....................Duet .Marjorie Guiss ord ................ Club ........Club Come Ye Blessed ................ Jeannette Arch The Heavens Are Telling '.......,............ Club To Spring ............................ Virginia Coppes I Will 'Be True to Thee .. ............ Quartette Perfect Day ........................,.......... ...... C lub Savior Breathe an Evening' Blessing. Club Recessional ................................... ...Club 1 I'r1yf' Sifly-ilzrw. ZS THE ROSTRUM Wilma Abell, John Coppes, Dorothy Smith-Instructor, Catherine DeBow, Dorothy Price. Pauline Riley, Ralph Stahly, Evelyn Wehrly, Ray Weygand, Har- ter Wright. The Rostrum Literary Society was organized at the beginning of the second semester with Miss Smith as Chief Advisor and Honorary Critic. We chose "Rostrum" as our name, meaning the base or platform on which speakers speak. Green and White were selected as our colors, and "We Can Because We Think We Can" as our motto. The society generally meets twice a week and a program is put on in which every member participates. The main features are extempore speeches, debates, and dramatics. Officers are elected every six weeks. No member may hold the same office twice. At the banquet we are planning, each member is to give an after- dinner speech. l'u.yf- Sifly-four I Zi gy THE ADELPHIANS Alma Anglin, Jeannette Arch, Dorothy Smith-Instructor, Wayne Best, Myrtle Burgener. Mary Chamberlin, Lillie Crow, Fred Culp, Thomas Pinkerman, Douglas Price. Theodore Price, Forrest Strang, Evelyn Truex, Mabel Welty, Carlyle Yalrian. The Adelphian Literary Society was organized the second semes- ter. The name was taken from ancient Greek Mythology. It is symbolic of the Adelphian Oracles of the Greek God, Apollo of Delphi. Our colors are purple and white, and our motto, "Ad Astra Per Aspera", meaning "To The Stars Through Difficulty." The society meets three times a Week at which time each member takes part in the program. Very interesting debates, extempore speeches, readings and dramatics are the main features of these meetings. Officers are elected every six Weeks. No member may hold the same office twice. At the banquet we are planning each person is going to make an after-dinner speech. 1 Page Sixty-fire qc:+fyQC'j 'vw 5 f S 'Q x . W 'F' J .1 5..pV 4 ff- J ' ' "1 f mg . v, vi f 5 ,,-aj' ' f an f A Qo J , N.-.pgs - . ,Q ,, 1,--7, Y .,fu,,-E. ,vk , ,,,k --,-1. 2 M .,. V: -,. N.. :auf - 3 3" " fi at ' .. W: .. wr ,ff ?1Q"' 3 gf? R is 'Q 53 I .A K L., 1 1 1 fa gr A 9 F' ua- 713' 'lf .' .In M- - , , A, 1 ' ' '-?,,-'.1 , - ,' ,.,,1 . 1 lnnf. Na. - ,sf UW ' 'f -0 F 1,35 ix V. , , rv . my 3 - 334 - 3 3 rf' 'Rf 1 0 91' C., - wi I6 V D .-v 1' ? J,-Q, Q. MTQ, ..g.?..x-- X ,N X, . W, QQQSQQ - -vu. ,Q ,.,-, , ,,k ,,x.fNN, aff R iziisifl jv 1 in Q I . 3 Wk 0 Y? 1 ,sl I I g . :Y fi f Q 5.1 JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES Carolyn Arch Lavern Miller Nada Wright-Advisor Wava Miner Ruth Bartman Carolyn Mullett-Vice-President -Bernice Berkeypile Bernice Norman Jeannette Buss Anna Rassmussen Dorothy Coppes Kathryn Richmond Vivian Eppley Virginia Richmond-Treasurer Lucille Heckaman Mary Janet Rickert Susan Heckaman Garnet Shoup Hazel Hively Amber Stout Theora Holderman Madeline Tyler Pearl HummelfPresident Evelyn Walters Margaret McFall Glenwyn Walters-Secretary With only eight members we started this year with our new "Adventure Books." But last fall eighteen girls decided to go adventuring with us to try "to lind and give the best." For a special study this year we have taken a line of our code each month. We Juniors know that everywhere, always, in sunshine or sorrow, in joy or disappointment, in success or defeat, we, the Girl Reserves, follow the Gleam. If once we fall. we rise to face the light: if once we fail we fight again to wing we can not be lonely, for we stand together. From North to fairest South From East to distant West Ours is the surest Quest- We know the One we follow. 1 Pugr Si.:-111-swf' ZS yi f f . .- ,I MANUAL TRAINING Back row: Willard Truex, Harold Bleile, Lowell Brock, Henry Baumgartner, Farrel Hughes, Raymond Johnson, Orville Haney, John Frevert, Wayne Shively, Wiley McDowell, Willard Slabaugh. Center row: Harold Geyer, Raymond Reed, Maxwell Mishler. Front row: Howard Stouder, Nelson Welty, Harold Markley, Fred McCloud, Russel Jones, John Johnson, Charles Sheets, Jay Widmoyer, Clinton Lowell, Paul Stahly, Richard Blessing, Ward Hummel, Mr. Mar- tin-lnstructor, Robert Riley. The purpose of the Shop course is to develop handiness, to enable the pupil through the making of minor repairs and the undertaking of minor construction in the home, to contribute to its economic and mate- rial upkeep, and to serve as an introduction to vocational and prevoca- tional training. The seventh grade work is an introductory course dealing with the use and care of common tools. Mastery of fundamental tool processes is stressed. The eighth grade work is a repetition of the seventh and house- hold mechanics. The problems are confined to those which are ordinarily me-1, in the home. Tivo High School classes were organized. The Elementary class is primarily for boys from the country and the Advanced class for boys who have had some shop work before. ,V ,,,,, , c 1928 - Z5 gy 5 E MUSIC APPRECIATION Julia Welty, Miss Lantz-Instructor, Virginia Coppes, Wilma Abell. N appanee has entered the County Music Achievement Contest for the last three years, but this, the fourth year, has been the first time we have won any honors. After Winning first place at the County Contest at Goshen this team entered the District Contest at Laporte and succeeded in Winning there. Although not as successful in the State Contest at Indianapolis the team won fourth place. Music Appreciation has become an important factor in a High School education, especially music of the type studied in the Contest, which has been prepared by a committee of eiiicient people. A person who has never entered a contest cannot realize the value of being in one. The value is in the training and not in the contest itself. Every student should have Music Appreciation taught to them, and it certainly should have as much of a place in school as athletics or any subject of study. DISTRICT AT LAPORTE COUNTY AT GOSHEN STATE AT INDIANAPOLIS Nappanee 316 Nappanee 321 Manilla 329 Laporte 307 'Bristol 309 Nappanee 324 ' Goshen 308 1928 ZS 'PN l l C D l X.! I DOMESTIC SCIENCE ,E fig 1 fl ffl fi 1 E - 1928 ' ' Y-I 5 5 DOMESTIC SCIENCE HOME ECONOMICS COOKING First row: Frances Hummel, Esther Martin, Maxine Hummel, Lorna Miller, Arlene Conrad, Ruth Gingerich, Miriam Miller, Beatrice Umbaugh, Louise Snialtz, Roberta Hepler, Marie Walters, Mary Malcom, Maxine Hoffer. Second row: Agnes Miller, Miss Wright, instructor, and Cora Ruff. In the High School Cooking Class this year much more time is given to the study of food and less time is given to the actual manipula- tion of tools in the laboratory. Much more emphasis is placed on the very close relation of food, and proper diet to good health. The underlying principles of food cookery are studied before making applications in the kitchen. SEWING First row: Hazel Metzler, Martha Knox, Laura Stump, Lena Gooch, Maxine Miller, Melba Campbell, Florence Gall. Second row: Laura Defrees, Marjorie Hollar, Leona Miller, Mary Ellen Miller, Alma Anglin, Helen Hedges, Anna Mae Stackhouse, Eliza- beth Klotz. Third row: Dorothy Mishler, Ruth Stahly, Irene Anglemyer, Miss Wright, instructor, Mary Markley, Arabella Haines, Ruth Bleile. The Freshman Sewing Class is making about the same articles as usual, in connection with a study of textiles, simple costume design and elementary pattern construction. The Advanced Sewing Class with the one semester's foundation is making a more detailed study of patterns, and more advanced garment making, working out the special problems which arise when handling cotton, silk, and woolen materials. :?- - 1925 . f FXS MA Eats N 4' I Olxl XX ORD 1 tlnuu 1 I ll I x l I I 3 X 4 .inlai- Hl 1 In X ll: I f 7 .' ' lla llllllllIIL1' lhix lnmk ur Him haf l-v-v-11 In pl-:xv pm. W1-lwlu-xv'l1:xu uni fzlllvn flm-'rt 4vl'll1l'u'1':xl. llul il' in thfl Xt'lll'K tl- L--'uw-, ywu llll'll ' gh lllv pal:-Af Ht' Ilmis lvl-wk :xml am- lmp pilj: vw-mimlwl .lf llu- :lays yu syn-nl in Il 4 wlmw -rl. xxx- :uw fantixlll-ll. XXX- wil'-Ar Ihif lflmk lu ywu, u'f1'l Nw -lu-lwrllfnllfll'1'i--11rlf.wi1l1ilu-lwp1 limi nw lu ml flu-uw-1-lll-ll in mn' Z1-z l buf --1lUlr'1,- lu lIlt'llll'C an-vllmtvly Nuyyznln-1 lllfllf-'llflfll llurirmgtlm-51-:1rl1'2T-1.0123 XXV' llzuw- v'Il'll'llY'Pl'v'4l if, lwznvf' lwl 'll llx lmll1lxlm4fli :I 1'11ill1I'ul nm'-vr'1i of ln -wlw-Ml :H-liviti--f, Hur Nl.l'l'll1Ll'4 :1 -'1v11lgm-x1- :null llmv- lllwzlrmw w -'xx flY'1-Jxlllwl 'rl' ll'1q4 l'lIllll"'. V61 E Q 9 X '9 lr! f l ' L ' ' ' ' X , . QVQ A Z5 LZ : 020 MISS SQMEBODY ELSE Cast Ann Delaven-Manager of Tuxedobrook Club House ....,, , Mildred Delaven-An eighteen year old daughter ....... ,. ...Dorothy Miller ,,.. Maxine Wright Jasper Delaven-An elderly scientist ....,....,...,.,,,..,,. ........,, ,,,.,,.,. ,........, .i,...., C a 1 ' lyle Mullett Susan Ruggs-Mrs. Delaven's maid-servant ........, ,,,,,.,...i,,..,,,,,, . , ,,.,,, , ,,,......., Ruth Kinney Constance Darcy-Daughter of Harvey Darcy the multi-millionaire ,,.,, ,..., I sabelle Lopp Celeste-French maid in the employ of Constance ,.,,,,., ,,,..,,,,,,,,.,.,.......,.., Melba Campbell John-Chauffer to Qonstance .,.,,,,,.,.,.,..,,..........,,...,,,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,.. .,........ , . Cruger Blainwood4Mrs. -Blainwood's only son ...., ,, Mrs. Blainwood-A society leader of Tuxedobrook ....,, ....,Gerald Stahly ,,,,...Harold Clouse .Virginia Coppes Raymond Hepler ....,,,.,Julia Welty Ralph Hastings-A suave young man ,.i,.i..,,,,......,..,,,.. Mrs, Herrick-A young society matron . ,,.,,,,,,,...,..,. ,,.,i,.,..,,,i,., Freda Mason Blanche Jervis Bert Shaifer MGITIIJCFS of 'Che John Stauffer SylVG5t6I' CFBJIQ younger SOC-igty get R1lSS6ll HHTITIOU Alice Stanley of Tuxedobmokl Evelyn Yarian Fay Blainwood Act I 11 A. M. of a day in June. Act II Ten days later. Act III A few weeks later. Act IV Later the same evening. Isobel Geyer The scene for the four acts is a small tea room in the Tuxedobrook Club House. Directors: Miss Dickey and Miss Smith. Stage Manager: Russell Orn. Property Manager: Wilma Abell. Business Manager: Lester McCuen. This comedy-drama was given by the Junior Class on Tuesday evening, December 13, 1927, at the Auditorium. 1928 - ' Hlmf Q J .as-.. ,...-...-.............i ,.,, .,.,x A THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH Cast Bernard IngalsfCity Assessor ,.,..,, ,,,,, . . ...Lester McCuen Eunice Ingals-His wife ,....,,,,, ,..,., ...,.. .,., . . M arjorie Guiss Noel Derby4Friend of -Bernard ,..,,,. .,,,, H arold Michael Leo Day-A Social Climber .,.,l.l,,,. ,,,,.,. K Tarlyle Yarian RhodaAThe Servant ......,,,,..,,,,..,,....,, ,,....,, Wilma Abell Julia Murdoch-Bernard's Sister ,,,,,,...,...,.,, ,,,, ll Iargaret Mullett Ronald MurdochfHer Son ...,,..,,,.,...,.,,... .. ,,....,, ,,,. Harter Wright Mrs. Bradley-"Granny," Eunice's Mother ll,,, . ..,,.. Ruth Weber Lois Ingals .,,,,,.,,.,...........,...,.,.,......,...,........,.,,,...,, ..,,, . ..Dor0thy Price Bradley Ingals ,.,,,........,.....,..,,,,.....,,....l,....,,,,,. . ..........,,,, Douglas Price Hugh Ingals-Their Elder Brother ,,,,,,, ,,,,....,l,,,,,,,,,l,, J ohn Coppes Dagmar GarrollAHis Fiancee ..,.i,,,,,,,,, ....,. ,...,.... Gwendolyn Richmond Elliott Kimberle-y4Political "Boss" ..,,,,,.,,..,,.,,,.....,...,,.,,,,,.,,i....,,. ,,......,,,., Ellsworth Roorl Act I Living room in the home of Bernard Ingals at tive o'clock in the after- noon of December 23. Act II Same place-the evening of December 29. Act III Same placesjust after breakfast-December 30. Directors: Miss Smith and Miss Dickey. Stage Managers: Russell Orn, Eldon Miller, Lillian Wells and Evelyn Wehrly. Business Manager: Robert Quinn. Advertising Committee: Gladys Hepler and Raymond Hepler. Music: High School Band. Soloists: Jeannette Arch, Eldon Miller, Madame Sherry. This worth while comedy-drama was presented by the Hi-Y and Girl Reserve Clubs of Nappanee High School, on Tuesday evening, February 14, 1928, at the Auditorium. l'ug1r .N -rnty-Ihr 1 Z5 ' S? : mwfw 5225? ff '- n fit C5 FF r H Q fl my 4, THE BOOMERANG Cast Dr. Gerald Summer .... ..,..,....V, X Vayne Best Budd Woodbridge . .,....., Ray VVeygand Preston De-Witt ....., , ...., Theodore Price Emile V , ,,,,,,,,,AA,,,, ,,,,,,,, C harles She-etS Hartley ..,.,,., ,, . ..... Farrel Hughes Mr. Stone ...,, ,,,..,..A H arry Tobias Virginia Xelva ..,, ,Jeannette Arch Grace Tyler . .,,,,, Evelyn Welirly Marinn Sumner ,, , ,,,.... Marjorie Guiss Gertrude Ludlow , . , , ,, , ,.,..i,,,,, ,, r, ,, ,,..,,,, ,Lillian Wells Mrs. f"rei,ehtfm Woodbridge , , ,... ,, ,, ,..,, . ...., ,, ,,,, ,,.,. .... .......,,,,,, G l a dys Hepler Guests at the Party: Margaret Mullett, Harold Klingaman, Verda Geyer, Harte-1' Wright, Pauline Riley. Ralph Stahly. Act I Dr. Sumnerk Otiice. Act II Living room in Mrs. Wuudb1'idge's home nearly unc month later. Act III D12 Sumner-'s otiice the next morning IJir+-ctur: Miss Dfirmtliy Smith. Stage Manager: Thomas Pinkerman. Business Manager: Carlyle Yarian. Music: Band, Madame Sherry and f'horus. Pianist: Helen Minard. Thif thrfff--act cuinedy was prcseiitr-cl at the nigfhtf, April 26 and 27, by the Senior Flags, , i,..,. , , 1928 ditorium, Thursday and Friday literary L Y '1, 1: 1'.'.'- " . ,I . '1 '1 " Sk. ' o . 'll I ., -. "4',-g+'vfIfZI3.'f31, 3 ' 5 I X' 1- , w,I XJ,-.. I I I, I '2.IIQ1It'.I 1 II'I.5.zg,f1g 1 'I ' ' f. f W, I I,,I,. 1 I tl . P -M4S,42x?yR731' 1 .43'51R1j' " ':'1'1"11 55' aw . f ' 9- "nw fi- It x ' jf- s Q .1,' ,X V' " " r ' ' sf 4?-v?"'I:" 4, ',, 9: ' ,650-1 f.,'. " 5 -r NNW -'ff f, 1' -r . ,nu mv, I',I,' I.' , If ,Y Ml- 5 ' f jf ' U- ,,.,--1.-, . , I A ri . 3 I -IITQ III I 'TIII I. ,Ib ,I IRS.. Ti? 2-1 1,.I.A,f,fI-.1I' I,-gII1r,, IXII , L H.. ', v" N, 1 . "T"T"'fi' 1 , Q "' 1M"5i'5'17 'R-F . f- Is , Av:-i'f"""1-3, ' gy-'.. 'U ,-. -" 1 w-..Z - 'W ' ' ix' II,.gq-r'N"'.3 " 1 - EQ1 .-,1'-' I , ' .TI 51+ ..,.1f4 'fy-41.-'-w,1"? +'f."f--11 1,1-1Wr111' 1?f1. M H+' fm'-1 1 fm. 11 4 ,141 f1,,I,,1-1 , . 4' -1 '.1w'.r1'v qvifwb I I I IQf,.,L,II!Ig1I:II'1 IgfI.pII, I.III-Iwi,.IIIH.I11:gIlIgIgZv'Ig.f4,I5 .yn . M, -4g-1'""f11f1r1'-'Mw'1iMf1' 1 F? . -' - . " 1 '.' L-. 1 ,Vw-'.1 f"':-', I 1,1 11 ., -19 11-q'u'n ,A 1.12 , ,www '95 V1 I I if ,1 '11 , 1 1' - wr-wh3r4+v1-A-ify11 'f'1?fQ1f::'11'Q3?1asA4f ff, ,, ' " " ' . 1 ' ' 11'iK'1'N'f'V' 9'1" "H" JP" " u"-"5f5':.-'11.1.,.' I 1 .-9' I 1' ,1 ,, in-g,1.1-'g1w.af? 1-Qlav '+"M5,g,Hsif.e-Mszfv Wiring IQ' E1 1 -F.'.,'. ' -' - 3 -. -1? T:1!i4f' I 110 x"'s-WH'-,K f1!lNT'4'Ef . ,+..-. - ,,, .. 1 , ,"'7r f 1, ff I' f III, III ,. Ig,II2Q.1.4N-54110 .'I-II,-I-:1l,fIE. ,I .1I'Ii,g,1iI?? 'YI I., 1 ,I :I , II III II III2' I, ,I-I,-' Ig.:-I IIII.,II1I -,YE A AI. IA-L1 V TTA I ,:.?,g' ,I II" I I . ILIAAL. ...,1. 7-'. .qL1..5,L 'iv'-J Uffn 'Q , "' .1 " I1 ' 5 ' 11 ' Q,4g.I J, ., ,IL hi-- qs, M1 ff It 'f 5 dll 's I, M' 1,4 s .. I 'J . I, JI A! 1 u HR 4: 115 'K' ' QI, . Z5 Q , X? MITQQ The half knee bend and also a good reducing exercise are at your command if you possess one of "HGHl'j"S Fords." You drive up to the town dummy and for fear of not stopping, make a sudden dive into the bottom of "lt,' and bring up the brake with a squeaky jerk. This having been accomplished, the sign will change and the same exercise is repeated, keeping time to the pop and snort of a somewhat uncertain engine. You know it will be impossible to turn, ow- ing to the ice, without taking a few chips out of the town centerpiece and being conscious of a few corner loafers, decide to go straight on. All the while a deafening noise continues and above the roar and din you shout, finally making known to vour uncomfortable companion to pull the choker. This being done, you hop along in a much better fashion. However, the rattle continues and your foot brake is inclined to stay where you shoved it a few moments before. While kicking around in the bottom your foot is entangled in some battery wires. This causes the car to be filled with the odor of scorched rubber and tin. About this time you meet your school teacher who on seeing the smoke, looks with a hor- rified expression on her otherwise pleasant countenance. If your friend is still pulling the choker you are able to advance a few hundred feet. Here you meet a boy friend on whom you are particu- larly anxious to make a good impression. This is attempted by shoving the left elbow out of the window and assuming an important air of own- ership. But alas! The window is not down and the impact on your crazy bone makes your hands slip and "It" Zig-zags in a ridiculous manner down the street. The "important air" feature is also a total failure. By this time your energy is spent and a much longed for expres- sion of words overcomes you as "It" comes to a jolting stop in the mid- dle of the street. Helen Minard '28. 13151. N v lu ii f-5 S-I AUTUMN Wooo ,,, 00000 0,,,0.. . ,e 00o00l And the leaves come tumbling down, Covering this old gray earth With a most glorious crown. Oh well for the little iiowers As they lie in their leafy bed, Oh well for the summer birds As toward the South they head. And the stately trees go on Shaking their old bare boughs, And the merry note of the farinerlad As he's driving home the cows. Wooo ,ooo .ooooo,o o oooo ,,.o...o......., ooooo! And the leaves come tumbling down, Covering this old gray earth With a most glorious crown. Gwendolyn Richmond 'ZW LITTLE BOYS COMPLAINT I wish there wasn't any soap, Or Ma wouldn't buy such dreadful dope, lt makes a t'ell0w's life so blue, 'Cause washin's somethin' I hate to do. Sometimes when I'm clean as clean can be Ma washes my neck and ears for me, If I don't sit still she gives me a whack, And that soap makes the water so greasy and black. Now when I'm growed up big and tall like dad, I'm goin' to start another fad, 1'll get me a collar big and tall, And never wash my neck at all. Harold Clouse '29 CHUCK? 1928 ZS E ' 8.1 THE PAPER WAD AND THE NOTE I shot a paperwad into the air, It fell to the floor, I Wasn't sure whcrcg And so swiftly it flew, the teacher Did not notice when it reached her. I slipped a note across the aisle, The other took it with misleading guileg For even sharp teacher had not been Swift enough to perceive the scene. Long, long afterwards, in her green book, I saw a report of the paperwad shotg And the innocent note, from beginning to end, For the eyes of all, on the burlap was pinned. Ruth Weber '29. THE HIGH SCHOOL NEWSPAPER CAN Say, people, do you know my responsibility as a wastepaper can? Well if you d0n't, I am here to enlighten you on the subject. Early in the morning before anybody is in school I am very empty, so empty that I can hardly wait till the pupils begin to feed me. Then I swallow old test papers, chewing gum, buckshot, and paper wads. Sometimes pretty tlapppers come up and drop little bits of paper in my mouth, thinking that no one will ever see them again. But what do I do but put every single piece together and read some very good literature or perhaps a love poem. This is the kind of trash that is most interesting although other articles come my way. Other missiles sent my way are short pencils and pieces of chalk which may be seen flying through space when the teacher is out of the room. ' I am located at a very prominent door, thus putting myself very much in the way, and occasionally getting kicked. This kind of abuse causes me to give forth a great deal of noise, making much unnecessary disturbance. However buckshot is the most harmful to me. This kind of treatment keeps on all day long until I am very much out of humor. But what can I do? Hold my temper is all. I will now leave you with a last word of request: Please give me less solid food and more dessert. Ellsworth Rood '28. c 1928 L-,. X ,, fi Q aw S? THE FAIR CO-ED Wild as dandelion weed was she, Always out upon a spree, Sitting on some fellow's knee. The Fair Co-ed. She apparently favored a certain book, For she was a blonde: many dates she took, And all the boys at her did look, The Fair Co-ed. Her eyes were as blue as a summer sky, Her lips were covered with henna dye' Her cheeks were too red, a scarlet lie, The Fair Co-ed. 1 Her hair was gold from a beauty shop To keep herself thin she had to hop, She would drink no liquid but orange pop. The Fair Co-ed. v In getting frat pins she was very thriftyg She had all the way from ten to fifty, When she wore them all she looked quite nifty. The Fair Co-ed. One night on a party this co-ed went, The party was wild and from school she was stent. Her father, furious, his clothes did rent. The Fair Co-ed. One fair June day to the altar she was led, By a hrainless young sap. whom there she did wed, Thus endeth the tale of an empty head. The Fair Co-ed. Wilma Abell, '29. , , 1928 fi S? 3 I Ezrp nni i E Z J 4 , SOCIAL LIFE OF THE ANT FAMILY There are many different groups of ants. M-ore than two thousand species have been described. All of the ants live in communities and are social insects. There are eight castes, but not all in the same specie. The castes are the winged males and females, major and minor workers: ergatoids applies to b-oth sexes, intermediate and the soldiers. The life of ants has been the subject of much observation and com- ment. Many stories are told of the intelligence of ants but Twain and Bethe, the German writer has discredited their intelligence in "Tramp Abroad." The ant works hard when he is being watched. He goes foraging and never goes home because he doesn't know where his home is. His capture is never of use to him for it is too big. He hunts out the most awkward place to take hold of it, lifts up the object and starts frantically in some direction. He runs up against a pebble, climbs over it backward, dragging the booty with him, tumbles down the other side, jumps up, kicks off the dust, grabs his property, jerks it this way and that, hoists it into the air and starts off in a new direction, comes to a weed, climbs to the top and then decides this is not the place, climbs or tumbles down and starts off in another direction. After meeting another ant and fighting about nothing each start off in opposite paths. They determine direction by paths previously traveled by other ants. Their sense of smell is located in the antennae, but sight is also used as a directing influence. Their community life could be compared to a perfect republic where each works for the go-od of the whole community. A community is founded by a single queen. The males have very short lives, but two queens have been known to have lived for seven years and workers more than six years. The nests vary greatly in form. Some ants .occupy galleries in the ground. Others make chambers in decaying wood. Some build mounds. Still others construct nests of paste-like substances. They feed on a great variety of substances. They are carnivorous and vegetable feeders. They are fond of sap of trees, secretions of plant lice and scale insects. In an old community the number may extend into hundreds of thousands, but they always recognize for resent the members of other colonies. The honey ant is very peculiarg the abdomen is filled with grape sugar. The nest is a low gravel covered mound. The honey bearers cling : T 1923 1 ,, Dvhirariiuu Elm grzrfsful flgzmlas, luv, tlgr Ullnss nf 15123, hrhirzzfv this -'lIL'llllllIP 11 uf ily? " N:rpu11ei" fu uur parents iulqusr Iutn' mth PXIFUIIFIIEQDIXIPII1' lyzrin- guihrh us thrnugly nur Eyiglg Srlguul rzxrvmx f'X 2.1 ' - to the roof of the chamber and store the sweet substance. In times of famine the honey bearer regurgitates the honey and it is transferred to the stomachs of individuals. The little red ant exists in houses, in walls and under the floors. The black ant is also found in houses. The ant is not so destructive as they are annoying through their presence on food. The remarkable features .of ant life offer most fascinating reading even to persons not especially in- terested in nature. Biology Theme, Mary Hoogeboom, '28. 1928 Z5 K LZ THE JUNIORS It was on one Monday morning, In the fall of twenty-five, When before the wiser students We, as Freshmen did arrive. Seventy-three went through the tortures That a Freshie must endureg When one's called "too green for burning," It's offensive, to be sure. Soon came tests and tests before us, Just as now they often dog And our grades were very shocking VVhile our hundreds were but few. Then came best of all, our parties, Hallowe'en brought needless vimg There were two with only Freshies, One in the park-one in the gym. Freshie days were soon forgotteng Sixty-three returned to learn That we were called the Brilliant Sophs, Not the Freshies who wouldn't burn. At Blosser's Park we had a party. Just before Commencement Day, And oh, the eats-they were delicious! Vile were happy and quite gay. Now to Juniors we have risen, Some again have lost our trail, 'But the rest still keep on striving, Ever hoping not to fail. Our Junior Class displayed its talent With an annual Junior play, From far and near, the folks attendedg It was quite fine, they say. Soon we'll be the noble Seniors And our tasks will pass awayg Our rewards shall be diplomas On our grand Commencement Day. Though sometimes things are not so easy Some day life will be quite tineg We'll strive on and still remember "We're the Class of Twenty-nine." 1928 - Helen Frederick, '29 Page Eighty one Z5 ' - gf IXIY FIRST DAY IN HIGH SCHOOL In September, 1927 Nappanee High School opened. It was the be- ginning of my school life in Nappanee, and I had never been in the High School building before. I was fortunate in obtaining a good seat in the assembly. On that momentous Monday-or Tuesday morning the faculty handed out slips of paper having on them numbers and opposite them the name of a study. Since my slip did not have a number one of five on it I asked Mr. Abell about it. He explained that I was to remain in the Assembly those periods. That suited me line as I had a study period in the forenoon and one in the afternoon. Due to the strangeness of the building, I had some difficulty in linding my classrooms. Iusually asked someone where a certain room was but even then I had some trouble locating the room before the bell rang and even succeeded in getting into several Senior classes, etc. I found that I liked my teachers for they were always ready to help me in every way they could. Among all important events of my High School life, I believe I shall always remember the tirst day in High School. John Johnson '31. MY FIRST WEEK IN HIGH SCHOOL The first day of school, my pal and I hurried to school bright and early to get front seats, but when we arrived, we found them already taken. Finally we secured seats among a whole row of boys. If you will remember, it was exceedingly warm that first week. I didn't have much pep and it was hard to get interested in my studies. I had been used to much easier work, so the long assignments seemed un- bearable but I tlnally came to the conclusion that High School was much different and more advanced, and I couldn't expect to "loaf." Having only one new teacher to get acquainted with it wasnt so hard, although there were many new students to learn to know. Recit- ing in classes helped much in learning their names and personalities. After the tirst week of school, I felt quite well acquainted and to my joy I really was beginning to like High School. Margaret McFaIl '31. 'tEditor's note-These two essays were placed here that you might be pleasantly reminded of your own iirst days at High School. Puff: Efflhlyfi 1 Z5 gy f f WHAT TO DO WITH OLD GUM Every year many tons of chewing gum are "consumed," or at least masticated in the United States. Our economists now realize that if this habit continues for a few years more the entire continental United States will become completely gummed up, and the surplus gum will overflow cur borders and inundate the hitherto friendly provinces of Canada, Mexico, etc., causing general devastation. Gum is not in the same class as candy: that is, it does not "perish in the using" as the lawyers say. Gum is virtually indestructible and everlasting, no matter how "lasting its fiavor" it does lose its savor after being chewed several months, but its substance is still there and it has to be reckoned with. The confirmed gum chewer then usually seeks some good place to park his old wad, preparatory to investing in a fresh supply to work on. lf he is a conscientious citizen, a person who is fully alive to his duty to posterity, he will tind some method of disposing of the obsolete cud so that it will not crop up at some future time to plague his fellow men. If he is a reckless individual, he will probably consign the faithful old vet to the under side of a table, a chair, a church pew, a school desk, or some such article where though it may be "lost to sight" and remain "to memory dear" it is liable at any time to attach itself to the person of some innocent third party and start on a new cycle of life. The gum chewers should be urged to exercise meticulous caution when they come to dispose of their exhausted gum, and see to it that said gum shall not regurgitate or recrudesce on society, to the hurt thereof. A leading citizen OffQ1'GCl a series of prizes for the best ways to dis- pose of and utilize gum wads after they have survived the allotted span of chewing time. Here are some of the prize winning suggestions: Have Uncle Sam collect all the old gum and use it on his postage stamps to make them stick better. Warm it and smear it around the house, to catch roaches. ants, tiies, mosquitoes, agents and other pests. Use it to mend stockings, umbrellas, auto tops, leaky pipes, boats, etc. Give it to babies and mothers-in-law to pacify them. Roll it into sheets and sell as linoleum, congoleum or some other kind of "oleum." 1 Y Page Eiglxfy-tlzz-iw IS ' fi' if 2.1 Use it to re-tread worn-out auto tires. Dissolve it in ffl11l'E1'0H1Oll21dlC9dGSiQ1'lHQthY19l16 and use it for paint: also for "staycomb" cement to keep the hair in place. Have girls roll their stockings with it to keep them up, thus sav- ing the high cost of gartering. Apply it hot on a plaster for toothaches. Put it in bread to make it go farther. Use it to insulate the "lead-in" wires of radio sets. Give it to hens to chew in winter, to keep them interested and give them exercise, so they will lay for you. Make our demagog politicians chew it, to stop their talking. Make it up into everlasting baseballs, golf balls, etc. Will Rogers thinks this business of reclaiming gum would be "a better proposition than being President." He estimates that "every seat in every movie theater will yield a pint of gum every two days-some only just slightly used," and he proposes to organize a company to be known as the "Remodeled Chewing Gum Corporation" to handle the ma- terial and market it. He suggests that old gum might be used as a substi- tute for concrete or to dam rivers. Cut from "The Pathtinderu Gladys Hepler '28. Page fjmlilu-ffmr 1' 11.557 Snrirtg Ray 4 I 23- ' ' . , V 0 - .X P I, 'I , L' ' I' 4. I-"r ln I-hw' 'K--if I l- l I Q , H ' BI- '- J' If f Li ' '. . ' ', ,- at 3 Q .' I I' - .- ,IQ Y KN . ' V517 ' ,I I' I , lf" I . - -, , . ' -0: . J I ' -V .I , h' 4 I . Ty I F, lk-:V . ol If-1' .H b ' 4.1 .Lv 5 i .N I J K LIL yy 1' " ' 'I .' r. I - I U". 1 .I ' I' . . 4 . '. . al " , l .. . ,I JT? ,.1,1f".I I I Lk: -m 1 sk I '5,.3,q,jI,4I'C,I 'W I . I 'II v :kg f'-9 I'.I'I vt if 'III 'I uv, " c 4 flu 1 I 4 4 IK -II IGM' 3 I IV: M I5- 1' IMI Wk! . , . I ' If, CA rr' wi Ia 4 ng' 1371910 'D i 4 un ' I I 1 P 'ff l vp I 'I II I I v - , , lnzn I I 'H' 5 . 'Vx f54MI Xl ,V 'F 5' 7 IIA? Qgqewirg, my , 5' is 1 fl' ' I 'wgdggb '6'SQ"'. l MQW! 'I' v I ' I ,,, ,.,,,,,. ,II'.I...-s- H., I Y-I 'mX..,!i:E2f 4. I-I:H'I5I ,J Z5 i f R? SOCIETY NOTES FRESHMAN YEAR Probably one of the greatest reasons for our wanting to pass from the eighth grade to the Freshman year was the thought of the social fetes that come with it, but alas try to imagine our disappointment when we learned that under classmen were allowed only one party a year. If we were allowed only one party, we decided that it must be a "success," The result was a "wienie" roast at the Community Park. Just as our fire was beginning to burn brightly it started to rain. But rain could not dampen our spirits, and we finished the party in the Community Building. All reported a good time, at and "from,' the party. We were invited to the High School Halloween party, at which we at- tended "a hundred strong," feeling very smart, yet rather shy. Words cannot express our feelings, when at graduation we could "blossom out" in all our Hnery and sit in the "best Looking box." SOPHOMORE YEAR One of the most outstanding events of our Sophomore year was a skating party at Blosser's Park. And did we skate? We understand that the manager paid "Ervie" a small sum for mopping the Hoor. But then "Ervie" couldn't help it if both skates took the notion to go in .opposite directions at the same time. We had heaps of fun, but oh my, the after effects! JUNIOR YEAR Our Junior year was so filled with plans for reception that we nearly forgot about a party, but lest a year pass without a party, a class meeting was called to decide on one. Myrtle Burgener invited us to her home for a "wienie" roast. Did we accept? You bet we did. And do bumpy roads create an appetite? CAsk "Fritz" Culpg he knows.J After playing games until We were completely worn out, we journeyed homeward. The Junior-Senior Reception, the Big Event of the year was un- questionably a success, thanks '00 "Anne" I Pagf' Efgllnly-ji A gm Y? SPECIAL EVENTS ANNOUNCEMENT PARTY At a party March 9, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Bickel, Miss Hazel Dickey of North Manchester, Indiana, instructor in the English de- partment of the High School, announced her engagement to Russel Dear- ilorff of New YO1'k City. DUELL-CULBERSON The marriage of Miss Luella Duell of Fort Wayne, Indiana, instruc- tor in the Nappanee Schools, to Mr. George Culberson of Muncie, Indiana, took place December 24, at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. GIRL RESERVE PARTY The excess energy of the G. R.'s must be utilized in some way. A party was the solution. And as there are so many good cooks in the club, a potluck supper was the final word. Miss Parks, the Elkhart Girl Reserve Advisor, and a few of her club girls were guests. A short business meet- ing was held after supper and the remainder of the evening was spent in playing games. G. R. AND HI-Y BANQUET The G. R. and Hi-Y banquet last year was such a great success that the clubs decided to have another this year. February 14 was chosen for the time, and the Methodist Church for the place of the event. The tables were decorated, suggestive of St. Patrick's Day. Toastmistress Margaret Mullett and Toastmaster Douglas Price had an interesting program ar- ranged. Vocal solos were given by Jeannette Arch and Eldon Miller, and short talks, explaining the points of character were given by Mr. Quinn, Virginia fhppes, Ellsworth Rood, Esther Hoover, Wayne Best, Marjorie fiuiss, Raymond Hepler, and Miss Dickey. , ,, 1928


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

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