Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 104

 

Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1935 volume:

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I ,I . - w.,9:...-- 1 1 - - ' , . I . - I ,- ,-"gh - .- 5 ' -", I-.I--fJ,I-an , I- I I,-I ,- , , .f' 7 ' ' " , I If ..I 1 .-I - -A I,.i,-,.I,. . -. -. . 4. . , I. I . . .ff 4 .1-up I - - .I .- .I II . .--.- , .. I 'fini' ' I .I . . III 1- ,, .I . .I " - - 1. II. ' f . ' 'f , .',1I4 ' 1 . .f I . - -",f , I .AIII. - :If III., l I . V - J 1933 ed fErect NG I BUILD Y F: z 5 2 2 0 U HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING W n gn A 111 , , , M1 XZ4' ! '! IA'5"lWX 'EQ--' 'n J 1 Q 5 i M 1, 'V 11: " 1-vrg gx Q , il' r.. ,tx X f , W Qs-sg, I ww ' he .a I 'lm M A M , Ru! 'f' I' ' -IV I nf fm Mix' I 1-if MH 'w w 1 " f M'f 'M I f 'W r up Qi- V-.3-17, 'ff' 415 'i ff hw .T U X1 - 3 "!1H'fU:fl'V:w rfb, 1 'nx vfix T' lr ll in ' wx lfqllf 5H' , l'l:W' Z'? 'I' i" if W HW 1 ' M. "f nV'A M' ff ff www 'P vW .Hn 51 hifi , JMw A1 ZLL -ll ' -A-MW' ,Fr i Iifg llg -1, 427 V V , ' Q .X I !mlWi,j'Imi wr g5i,ui1" f?. f u, 'f'W ' ' i My V'lsI1lU!'TI1'i1 il f Fam? lf ' W wiv kQ'g9?N4Q VV: ' :SMU-I ' Nfl MMI' Rfe1fr.lM'V ff' "H, " I " QQWT- ,, , w- "ff Y 1 ihglir we iiqU,v,14g'A JI' W .vw A N 1 fl 1"-4lA fx ,Jw-III' xml' Q y fy: fm iHH1QE ,',W+1j f, aSM?ik ff?5NN My l 1,341 wif W w'waWfwfv+eD ' sf' M ww ,fx . . nfw Plfnq , Twif M 1' -nw fW f X A' V . l l in N V' 'fb ff Paw X A14 9 W -f f f' " f1sfW? ll ' M' 2 Xv ,ix fx Vim Z !Q.5,A ,f3,,g,W.2! if ,TWX ww ,- ,gf x,g:-Vx wr..-f1fLl.He 1x,1l,JN V fl V M, ,Vw -,Afflu ji ,QW xr! if ww X'lQWl Q7Qf7"'-Xf'l1', ' - P Q N w iv 7 M: R b 1 V! -. 1 ,. , 'ZA 'I X 2? f" ff ' 'x x X X' 35,1 J 'fl f'. , -4?, Q22 1 ,, ,jg QL 1-4 -1575-f K 'Vigil lil- THE NAPANET 19 Qx4lillll.7lIifflYIf1'O1l flllli faculty 1. A. ABELL - Superintendent 'Q' Indiana University A. B.. A. M. . . C ALBERTA WEYGAND ClL:I'k S, B. BOURNE President. Board Of Education W , . MILDRED I SHIVELY 1 English, History I Manchester College ' A, B. I Northxyestern Uni- versity Q I CHARLES B. BYERS Vocational Agricul- ture, Biology Purdue University Purdue School of Agriculture B. S. V TEN MRS. NELLE PLAYNE Secre tary, Board of Education FRANK A. REI-IRER Treasurer, Board of Education RUTH BRIGGS COPPES English, Public Speaking DePauw University A. B. GALEN C. ROOSE Principal Mathematics Goshen College Manchester College Indiana University A. B.. M. S. HERMAN E. SCHULER Coach Health, Physical Education Indiana University LL.B.. A. B. Columbia University ESTHER M. I-IOOVER Engl ish, Ph ysitfal Educ-ation Indiana Univ'-rsity A. B. Univvrsity of t':iIi fornia HOMER FOLILKE Science Indiana Stull' T1-:ivli nl-VS i'Ollt'p.g'+' Ph. H Indiana Univf-rsity Chic-ago Univ.-rsit y xYHSIlil"tHlHll Stati- University FERNE LANTZ Music Goshvn Poll.-gn Arthur Jordan lwnlls servatory Chic-ago Art Insti- Illic- OLIVER C. BLIMB Industrial Arts Indiana Stat t- Teac-lr ers Colle-gv B. CLARENCE 1. HOLAWAY History, Latin, Com- mercial Geography Jr. High Indiana University NVinona Summer School Goshen College A. B. THE NAPANET 19 QAIn'11z1'111k1'r11t1'o1z 117107 faculty i ELEVEN HARVEY POSTMA Unninu-rt-ial NVinona Summer School floslwn Uollt-gv A. R. Blanch-Aster Uullaegc Indiana Univt-rsity Biological Station KATHRYN ROSENBERRY MQANDREW Art, English Ball State Ts-ache-rs Ctilln-gv B. S. LAWRENCE WHITE History, Social Science Manchaster Colle-gc A. li. Rall State- T4-acht-rs C0llvg+: RUTH HEESTAND Home Economics, English Manchester Follege A. H. --..-.1 THE NAPANET 1935 .Zl- SDQJZOHILZ Hozzr The graduating class of 1935 numbers 48. There are 21 boys and 27 girls. October is the most popular month for this class. Nine were born in Octoberg five in August and Septemberg four in February, March, May, and December. Iune and Ianuary have only two birthdays each. No birthdays fall on important holidays. One graduate celebrates December 31. Two graduates celebrate March Znd, two August 14th, and two October lst. ln two of these cases the pupils are of exact age. According to Indiana custom, most pupils enter school near the age of six years, and spend twelve years in school, providing they complete high schoolg hence the average student graduating in 1935 should have been born in 1917. Of this class 37 were born in 19175 three were born in 1918 and the other eight before 1917. Four pupils have completed the work in eleven years, due to grade grouping in rural school, or skipping a year. The average age of the boys of this class is 18 years, one month, eleven days. The average age of the girls of this class is 17 years, 10 months, 23 days, The boys are two months and two days younger than the boys of last year and exactly the same average age as the boys of 1933. The girls are one month and ll days younger than the girls of last year and the youngest group since 1929. Both the oldest and the youngest of this class are boys. The youngest is Sam Brumbaugh-- age 17 years and 15 days. Of the 84 pupils in the Hrst grade in Nappanee in 1923, twenty-two are here on the stage tonight. 56 have either dropped out of high school or moved away: one graduated last year and five are still in school. Willodene Walters graduated last year. Robert Reed graduated from Mi-drdlebury, and Robert Wilson will graduate from Riley High School of South Bend this spring, This indicates that only about 302, of those who entered twelve years ago have or will graduate. Seventeen members of this class have been absent less than seven days during the first s-even semesters in high school. To Madlin I-lamsher goes first honors for attendance, as she has a perfect record. Stanley Berger and Fern Pippen have each missed one-half day. George Knobel has missed only one day. The others who have missed less than seven days are: Francis Berlin, Kathryn Gall, Wayne Strycker, Carol- dean Dumph, Fern Geyer, Dale Christner, Iohn Crawford, Marvin Brumbaugh, Phyllis Callander, Dorothy Arnott, Evelyn Mullett, Kenneth Crowe, and Opal Miller. Fern Geyer is the Valedictorian. Marvin Brumbaugh is the Salutatorian. Commencement in Civic Auditorium. May 24. TWELVE 25 ' . f " 10 " , ' 'l1'J, ww 3 , ' by rwkyxjly -v I L I, W l ffifj-V H H M 1 vb' l ' ,wWwfWgMWmMp3Ww? 'K A 1' M , 7? - ' Q I 5 V A WMwUWWWmNjWfMfv' , , Nw ,ffl , I , 1 x W N Vi lf-L5'k.J .f .N xt ' If , I I , V ' Q Mfg X Sisbf-5 , Q 2 . -, ' I ' 1 1 J i , , U x m q agl I U 0 xl. yi 'xx y i: N.?y M , N69 kwwiqg v' 'i l vazzi f 74 ,, ,4 . -,, , ,, 'Y U, 'ffl 1 1: . W EJ-gf , 1 ,fgfqggg f at , -.M Y :V wg ,.., ,,::,Y.lg 'ff .Y A -x , fx if . ' I XX1 N X f Sfuf fQxNfXQXXX U gay? ' y 1 ff", ,g xx , A xgflgx' x i X xx Six - I 4 ' w A v X X f"?f1f?5sx1-A X 3 2' W " My f V ft X AySmMMf Qm4wm 1 ew ' h XHY Yiffi M E Vs' W!'. f EW- XX KA RSN' 'Qi' N5 Nl' X1 ,xXx NR EX k 9 r V 1 H I 1 1 4' '-"N f 'I ff ff 1-' 4' 7 X1Ex,r' ..f.flk5m rp N .2 gf! 514' L xx xxx X , ', uzinivf , ,' . , f N X X ,f N f"fM1'... V , xw4wVwwWq174 XX X IVV 1' ff ,Af lu f ws X we-Wm W Cf 1 ' Mlm XX Milk I ,4 JH, v: X fi? ff ' 'WH' X ul ,413 Nm!! EX X 'N WM K fwww wNEKWW5ES ,i? mWWwWWWWVl4f1 . wwWMWMqiWMQWK -i Kwwwmkgwwmwm? Mww?Qmmmwdy A i, NH fl I' DONALD FREDERICK "Don" Singt-rs are merry and free from cart-. Hi-Y 33, 4: l2ooster's Club 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Noon Basket Bull 1, 2. 3. 4: Future Farm:-rs 1. 2: Band 2. 3. 4: Class President 4: Vici- President 1. CATI-IERN SLABALIGI-I "Cass" A bt-au is everything ot' a woman but the se-X. and nothing uf a man beside it. Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4: Future Homvniak- 4-rs 3: Girls' Ath- letics 1, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD BOCK "Dizzy" A great man is mad'- up of qualities that make or meet great ow'- casions. Hi- Y 4: Student Council 2, 4: Roosters Club 3, 4: Noon Baskt-t Rall 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2. 3, -I: Class President 1: Jokes Editor 4. CATHERINE COPPES "Kate" True friendship is like sound ht-alth. the valui- of it is sr-ldnm known until it be lost. Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3. 4: Opt-retta 13 Glet- Clulw 1. 2, 3. 4: Girls' Athletics 2: Snap- shot Editor 4. LOWELL MOYER "Johnnie" Allow not nature more than nature nt-eds. Base-ball 1. tBrt1- menb. N A P A N E T 1 561110070 fi: l , f, rv- FOURTEEN HELEN SYLER "Syler" An error gram-fully ac- knowledged is a victory won. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 3 4: Girls' Athletics 2: Assistant Editor 4. DALE CI-IRISTNER "Christner" Sonic temptations some to the industrious, but all of them attack the idle. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3: Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Noon Basket Hall 1: Basket Ball 2, 3. 4: Class l'resi- rl-lnt 2: Business Manager -I. PI-IYLLIS CALLANDER "Phil" A che-erful temper, join- ed with innocence, will make beauty attractive, knowledge delightful, and wit goodnatured. Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3. 4: Girls' Athletics 1, 2. 3. 4: Calendar Editor 4. GEORGE KNOBEL "Pordy" Ct-lcbrity is the chas- tisement of merit and the punishment of tal- ent. Hi-Y 4: Student Council 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 23 Track 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basket Ball 1. 2, 3, 4. OPAL MILLER 'lOpal" It is tranquil people who accomplish much. Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4. MADLIN I-IAMSI-IER "Shorty" Beauty is an :issct to any Howl,-r. Girl Reservn-s 1, 2, 3, 3 Girls' Athlf-tics l, -, 3, 4. 4 -7 KENNETH CROWE ..Kennyi, A good sport is iif-vi-1' in need of friends. Hi-y 4: St ude- nt Council 4: Give Cluli 3, 4: Noon Basket Ball 1: Basket Ilaill 1, 2, 3, 4: Basvlmll 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3. 4: Tennis 1, 2, tl: Secretary-Trcasux-cr 3: Assistant llusi- ness Manager 4. EVELYN M LILLETT ..Evie,, Sincerity is like gold: its value never chanprfes. Girl Reserves 21, 43 Student Council Cl: Glee Cluli 3, 4: Girls' Athletics l, 3, 3, 42 Secretary- Treasurer 4. DAVID STUMP "Dave" My tongue is mightier than my pen, Noon Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Vice Prcsi- dent -1: Sports Edi- tor. HELEN SI-IIVELY "Shiva" VVhy should I be inter- ested in the affairs of matrimony. It always takes two to fight. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 5, f3:3Girls' Athletics r- -- ----V--H---W E NAPANET 19 Swzzbrf FIFTEEN MARVIN BRLIMBALIGH "Brumbaugh" Dec-cls of kindno-ss may go unrewarded, but peace of mind can nevcr be purcliasl,-d. Hi-Y 45 Student Council 4: Boosters Flub 4: Noon Basket Hall 2, 3, 4: Baseball Sl, 4: Track 2, 3, lg Sm-r+-tary - Treas- llrvf' ll Vicf- Presi- dl-nt 33 Editor-iw chief 4. GLENNA BLOSSER ' Glenna" My future shall be dc- votcd to my hmne. llirl Rn.-serves 3, 4: Girls' Athlctics 1, 2, 3, 4: Future Home- makt-rs 3. FRANCIS D. BERLIN "Berlin" Live today, tomorrow is just another day. Hi-Y 2. 3, 43 Band 3: Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2: Ten- nis 3, 4: Literary Editor 4. F ERN GEYER HF-ern., A word from the wise is sufficient, Student Council 1, 3: Glee- Club 2, 3. 4: Girls' Athletics IZ, 3. 4. FERN PIPPEN ..Fern,. To be an accomplished artist, one must start as an amateur. Girl Reserves 4: Fu- ture Homemakers 3: Girls' Athletics 1, 2. 4: Art Editor 4. WAYNE L. STRYCKER "Booker" A quick man can pull anything out of the 1-ire. Hi-Y II, 3, '12 Noon Basket llall l: llas- ket Ball 2, il, 4. DOROTHY ARNOTT "Dot" Small and dainty like a violet. Girl R4-serves 1. 2, 3, 4: Future Hmm-- makvrs -I: G i 1' l s' Athletics I, 2. 3. WILLIAM W. BEST "Billie" A good rt.-serve is ini- pcm-trable. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Rand 3. -1: lioostt-r's C l u lm 3. -I. GLADYS LUCILLE I-IERSI-IBERGER "Gladys" Una-'s true wealth is the :ood he does in this world. Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3, et: F u t u r e Home- in a k e r s -1: Girls' Athletivs el. EILEEN MELLINGER "Eileen" A good resolve will make any port, Girl Reserves 3, 4: fgliiils' Athletics 1, 2, E NAPANET1 S61fLl'01".f SIXTEEN s ESTI-IER VAN SICKLE -Reds It is not advice, but ap- proval, which we crave. Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1: Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3. CARL CONRAD "Coonie" Fame is the perfume of ht-roie deeds, the breath of popular applause. Basket Ball 2, 3, 4: Noon Basket Ball 1: Baseball 3, 4: Track 5. SHIRLEY I-IOLAWAY "Shir" Integrity is the evi- dence of all civil vir- tues. Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3. STANLEY W. BERGER ..ROmeO,, IR-rchance I may yet lind my Juliet. Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Fu- ture Farmers 1. MYRTLE FIELD "Myrt" In her first passion, woman loves her lover: in all the others, all she loves is love. Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3, 4: Future H o m e- makers 3: Glee Club 4: Girls' Athletics 1, 2. KATHRYN GALL i'Katie" A Womans 1'l'UXYllllll.L' glory is her hair. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Future l-lom4-- makers 3, 4: Girls' Athletics 1, 2. 3, -12 Oporetta 1. IOHN CRAWFORD "Iohnnie" Thr-re's a lot of wind but our ship gets no- where. Hi-Y 2. 3: llziskf-1 Rall 2. 3: Glu- Ululr 3. 4: Noon llaskl-1 Hall 4: Track 2. CHARLOTTE MCCLIEN "Char" lf ladies be but young and fair, they haw' the- gift to know it. Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4: Future Home-makers 3: Girls Athletics 1. 2, 3, 4. DAVID HOCKERT 'Dave" An invention is likl- a chicken, it always Ilops. Hi-Y 42 Noon Bas- ket Ball 13 Haske-l Ball 3, 4: Bass-ball Sl. 4: Track 1. CATHERINE WILLIAMS "Kate" For a good poet's made, as well as born. N A P A N E T Sezzioicf SEVENTEEN ROBERT WIDMOYER "Rick" It is a pity that om- so 3"llll'lg as I should bi? CI':Pl'iV+:d of my lr-isuro time because of misl 4:uIld1lCTl. lioostc-r's Club 3. 4: Glee Club 1, 2, Il, 1: Rand 1, 2, 3: 'IH-nnis 3: Noon Basket Ball ., 3 ANNABELLE PHILLIPS AAnnabelle" Her dark 4'-yt-s suuglil the west afar. For lovers low- tht- we-stern star. Girl Rvfsurvus 4: Band 1. RLISSEL SHEETS A'Russie" Tlu-re is no +-xevllf-iif'o unvnupled from difficul- tif-s. Hi-Y 4: Future Farmers 2, 3, 4: goin Basket Ball 2, U, . HELEN GEORGE "Helen" XVonder is involuntary praise. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Glue Club 4: Ful ture Homemakvrs -it Band 3, 4: Girls' Athletics 1. MYRTLE GONSER "Myrtle" Stones have been known to ni-,wo :ind trees to speak. Girl Reserves 1. 3 4: Girls' Athletic-s 1 SAMUEL T. BRLIMBALIGI-I "Sam" Yea, though I nrgiu- fzir into the night, I shall not he weary. Noon Basket Hall 2, 3. 4. CAROLDEAN DUMPI-I "CaroIdear1" A pretty woman is si wc-lcnnie guest. Glt-e Club 1, 2, 3, ,lg Band 3, -1: Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4. GLEN LAMAR HOCI-ISTETLER "Glenn It is our present econ- mnic situation which necessitates invention. LORENE I-IOCI-ISTETLER "Lorene" Fortitudv is a great help in distress. Girl Reserves 1, 2: Future Homemakf-rs i, 3: Girls' Athletics 0 NAPANET 19 Senior! EIGHTEEN MARY MINER "Mary" Allow not nature more than nature needs. Girl Reserves 1, J, 3, 4: F ut u r e Home- makers 31 Girls' Athletics 2, 3, 4. PAUL SLABAUGI-I "Monie" Only weeds grow tall. Future Farmers 1, 2, 3. 4: Noun Basket Ball 1, 2. 3. 4: Track 1. 2. 3. 4. CLEO BELLE LINN "Cleo" A woman must be truly refined to incite chival- ry in the heart of a. Tlltlfl. G i rl Reserves 4: Girls' Athletics 2. CARLYLE 1. ULERY "Ulery" Always last but never least. Hi-Y 4: Future Farmers 3, 45 Band 1. 13. 3. 4. l THE NAPANET 1935 lM Senior Clary Higory Loud applause greeted our ears as we took our seats in the theater. To our sur- prise we saw flashed on the screen:- CLASS OF 1935 IN REVIEW Directed by I. A. Abell Assist-ed bye High School Faculty Cast Entire Class "Did we wear hair ribbons like that when we were in the first grade? "And look at my knee pants! .. "Look at us dodging those upper classmen in the halls when we were seventh graders! "Ha, ha, that bunch got in the wrong room. 'AWell, now we're dignified Seniors of Common School. Didn't we think we were somebody? "Ah,em! We're in high school now! Poor President Howard! Look at him try-r ing to keep order! Looks like Marvin taking down notes on the meeting. "We 'greenie' Freshmen came closer to the green earth at our skating party that year, didn't we? Sophomores! We're advaning fast. Pants and skirts are getting longer. We must be an unruly class yet, President Dale and Secretary 'Coonie' can't even keep us quiet. "Yes, and do you remember that 'Hobo' party we hadthat yearg and that Weiner roast we had at Madlin's, too? Those weiners! Mmmmmmmm! Mmrnrnrnmrnml "Look at the grandeur of that Iunior-Senior Reception! Well, well, if it isn't the World's Fair complete! "We began having responsibilities that year. Wasn't Bob Reed our president and Kenny Crowe our secretary? "Dignified Seniors! And kept so by Donald as president and Evelyn as secretary. "Look at our team at the state tournament. No wonder we won the sectional and regional. Over half of the team are Seniors. "And look how hard the Annual Staff is working. That's the reason we have such a good annual. "And that last week! Wasn't it full? The wonderful reception the Iuniors gave us! Baccalaureate service, and the crowning event-C O M M E N C E M E N T!" -Fern Geyer, Helen Shively, Esther Van Sickle. Class Sponsors: Mr. Abell, Mr. Roose, and Mrs. Coppes Class Motto.' Success doesn't come by chance, it's earned. Class Flower: Deep yellow Chrysanthemum Class Colors: Royal blue and gold Class Officers: President - - DONALD FREDERICK Vice President - DAVID STUMP Secretary-Treasurer - - EVELYN MULLETT Student Council - - - KENNETH CROWE HOWARD BOCK, GEORGE KNOBEL MARVIN BRUMBAUGI-I NINETEEN 1 THE NAPANET 1935 if- Clan Wz'll We, the Class of 1935, being of sound mind and mental faculties declare this our last will and testament. I To the Iuniors we bequeath the co-operative spirit of our class?? To thel Sophomores we bequeath the high esteem and great love which the faculty has for us. To the Freshmen we bequeath the material out of which our basket ball players are made. II To our dear teachers we will our many playful pranks to be put in their book of sorrowful memories. III I, Dorothey Arnott, will my oratorical voice to Dorothy Slabaugh. I, Stanely Berger, will my ability for blushing at my misdeeds to Dick Radabaugh. I, Frances Berlin, will my basket ball trunks to Kenny Curtis. I, William Best, will my boisterous manners to Iohn Phillips to be used in the same way in which I used them. I, Glenna Blosser, will the many school books which I aways carry around with me to Donna Belle Farrington. I, I-Ioward Bock, will my dates to someone who has no Callander. I, Marvin Brumbaugh, will my sophomore girl-friend to Bud Mullett if he can handle her. I, Samuel fI'Iueyl Brumbaugh, will my bold affront to teachers to Hobart Blosser. I, Phyllis Callander, will my dimples, with which to charm Howard, to Eleanor Tobias. I, Dale Christner, will the ring I gave to Mary and the ring I gave to Kate, to Bob Callander, under the condition that he will give them both to Esther Pippin. I, Carl Conrad, will my ability to "Get the girls" to the next jumping center. I, Catherine Coppes, will my serious demeanor to Margaret Rehrer to be used in Schuler's presence. I, Kenneth Crowe, will my even disposition to the next basket ball captain. I, Iohn Crawford, will my heart-snatching charms for the opposite sex to the first junior who makes a private appointment. I, Caroldean Dumph, will all my bobby-pins to my sister in case she needs them. I, Myrtle Fields, will my love for candy to Wave Anglin to make her grow. I, Donald Frederick, will my power of devotion to Iimmie Richcreek fto be re- turned if I find it necessaryl. I, Kathryn Gall, will my brilliant curls to Frieda Maust to be used' as a danger signal. I, Helen George, will my love of chemistry to Ethel Lemna. TWENTY tw- THE NAPANET 1935 M- I, Fern Geyer, will my frivolous spirit to Charles Newcomer when his runs out. I, Myrtle Gonser, will my talkative nature, along with my cute giggle to Margaret Mountjoy. I, Madlin Hamsher, will my graceful dancing to Maxine Metzler. I, Gladys Hershberger, will my long raven locks to Madlin Reed. I, Glen Hochstetter, will my smiling countenance to Gerald Bliele. I, Lorene Hochstetter, will my pleasing plumpness to little Maurine Wiseman if she will use it daily. I, David Hockert, will my cave-manish ways of handling the choice of my heart to whomever will apply. I, George Knobel, will my indifference to the girls to Don Ruple. I, Eileen Mellinger, will my glass-es to Mary Alice Farrington to enable her to see the straight and narrow path. I, Opal Miller, will my mellow contralto voice to Ieanette Richmond so she can join the Glee Club next year. I, Mary Miner, will my "I-don't-knows" to my dear teachers. I, Evelyn Mullett, will my love for home-town boys to Esther Pippin. I, Charlotte McCuen, will my always perfect coiffure to Phyllis Unger. I, Annabelle Phillips, will my big grey eyes to Phyllis Hare, to be used with discretion. I, Fern Pippin, will my laughing voice to Ruth Ann Knox. I, Helen Shively, will the pangs of unrequited love to Mary King. I, Cathern Slabaugh, will my "Dale-y" manuveurs to Kate Pletcher. I, Paul Slabaugh, will Florence George to any farmer who will guarantee to love her as I have. I, Wayne Strycker, will my rewards for basket-making to Chick Halas. I, David Stump, will my mob-leading ability to Bob DeBow to be used in electing the next editor-in-chief. I, Helen Syler, will my powers of appreciation for golden-voiced basses to Mir-- iam Grasz. When Jimmie takes up crooning she will thank me for it. I, Russell Sheets, will my perfect poise to Mr. White. I, Cleo Belle Linn, will my ability to find teachers' lost hats to Iosephine Kronk. I, Carlyle Lllery, will my beautiful trombone to Carlyle Snider so he can play twice as well. I, Esther Van Sickle, will my position as social chairman of the G. R.'s to Dorothy Hatfield if she promises to let her committee have its way. I, Robert Widmoyer, will my knife, pencil, wild ways, ability to skip school, love of teachers, and late hours to Mr. Roose to be buried along with the hatchet. I, Catherine Williams, will my first novel, "A Love-lorn Maiden of the Golden West," to Mrs. Coppes to criticize as she pelases. l, Lowell Moyer, will my very curly locks to Eugene Yarian, if at present, he has to use a curling iron. WITNESSES: I. A. Abell Galen Roose I Ruth Briggs Coppes TWENTY-ONE L--4 THE NAPANET 1935 ill fu1z1'01'.f Class' Advisors: Mr. Byers and Mrs. McAndr-ew Class Flower: Yellow chrysanthemum Class Colors: Yellow and White Class Motto: We can because we think we can. TWENTY-TWO -T THE NAPANET 1935 0-Ms. Top Picture Back row: Mary Alice Farrington, Evelyn Kronk, Robert Callander, Kenneth Curtis, Floyd Gwinn, Ruth Callander, Evelyn Christner. Third row: Arlene Hochstetter, Robert DeBow, Harold Kring, Burdette Arch, Robert Coppes, Ioe Giel, Lowell Herr. Second row: Miriam Grasz, Ruth Ann Knox, Ethel Lemna, Dorothy Dumph, Evelyn Doering, Maxine Brock, Evelyn King, Melba Culb, Leonard Clark. Front row: Dorothy Hatfield, Robert Ganger, Bessie Adams, Gerald Bleile, Io-sephine Kronk, Ioe Halas, Maxine Canen, Noel Howenstein, Elta Holaway. Bottom Picture Back row: Lamar Stahley, Lamar Tobias, Donald Miller, Donald Ruple, Carl Reed, Glen Swihart, Alfred Nettrour, Iames Richcreek. Third row: Eugene Yarian, Charles Newcomer. Paul Mishler, Robert Mottinger, David Miller, Iohn Phillips, Ralph Tobias. Second row: Paul Sechrist, Richard Radabaugh, Iosephine Miller, Mr. Byers and Mrs. McAndrew, Advisors, Elta North, Margaret Thomas, Virginia Slabaugh. Front row: Berniece Rummel, Coralyce Stump, Norma Pippenger, Margaret Rehrer, Ieanette Richmond, Esther Pippen, Lara Mae Strauss, Phyllis Unger. funior Clary Hzkffory In the year 1932, we, the class of 1936, started on a four-year trip in a dirigible. The dirigible was beautifully decorated with yellow and white streamers and a yellow chrysanthemum was found on every passanger. Our appropriate motto was: "We can because we think we can." Our pilots were Mrs. McAndrews and Mr. Byers who 'have remained in this office throughout the trip thus far. We soon discovered it was necessary to have some ofiicers, so Kenneth Curtis was elected president: Elta Holaway, secretary-treasurer. We had one "kid" party this year which was a great success. With these events and officers we successfully reached the air-port, Sophomore. After taking a brief vacation here we continued our journey. This year Elta Holaway acted as president: Bob Coppes, vice president, and Noel Howenstein, sec- retary-treasuner. Our only entertainment on this part of the flight was a skating parity. It seems almost impossible that half of our journey is over already, but here we are at the port, Iunior. This year our officers are: Robert DeBow, president: Elta Holaway, vice presi- dentg and Kenneth Curtis, secretary-treasurer. Because of the many activities and the lack of funds we have had no parties, but we are eagerly looking forward to the Iunior-Senior reception on May 17. -Elta Holaway. TWENTYJHREE T- THE NAPANET1935 C.-1 .Slopbozlzorcf Class Advisors: Mr. I-Iolaway and Miss Lantz Class Colors: Yellow and black Class Flower: Yellow rose Class Motto: It is better to have tried and failed than never to have tried. -r qv 1 Y - x , 1 TWENTY-FOUR -i THE NAPANET 1935 +M- Top Picture Back row: Edgar Haney, George Cleveland, Everett Hollar, Ronald Hoover, Glenora Hall, Paul Heckaman, Merl Dunnick, Howard Berger, Paul Berkeypile, Richard Hockert, Maynard Iohnson. Third row: Eloise George, Iune Best, Edna Fink, Maxine Metzler, Mr. Hola- way, Advisor, Pricilla Bock, Merle Clouse, Iohn Mattern, Burnett Martin, Harold Heckaman. Second row: Norma Metzler, Dorothy McCuen, Clarice Mellinger, Carol Clouse, Geraldine Davidhizer, Mary Alice George, Hilda George, Mildred Corwin, Margaret Maust, Phyllis Hare, Ruth Bliele, Gertrude Maust. Front row: Hobart Blosser, Virginia Berger, Iune Dumph, Eleanor Barret, Eleanor Flora, Elizabeth Furney, Zenith I-Iochstetter, Esther Martin, Iunior Arnott, Wade Geyer. Bottom Picture Back row: Earl Stouder, Everett Stouder, Francis Wagner, Robert Wise, Ger- ald Mullett, Earnest Pletcher, Donald Stump, Ronald Ringenberg, Glen Nettrour. Third row: Welbourne Tooker, Richard Stuckman, Morris Penrose, lay Van Sickle, Robert Sharp, Carlyle Snider, lunior Stump, Devon Moore, Carl Sheets, Harvey Miller. Second row: Catherine Stahley, Catherine Truex, Virginia Miner, Madlyn Reed, Miss Lantz, Advisor, Eleanor Tobias, Dorothy Strauss, Clara Miller, Lena Nisley. Front row: Inez Stahley, Dorothy Slabaugh, Robert Miller, Iames Weygand, Lester Widmoyer, Henry Pfeiffer, Harold Strycker, Catherine Ulery, Minerva Plefcher. Sophomore Clary Hzkffory Perhaps the greatest event of our seventh grade was a Hallowe'en party held at the home of Lorrel Mullett, Our oflicers were: President, Dorothy McCuen, Vice President, Carlyle Snider, Secretary, Iune Dumph, In the eighth grade, Hobart Blosser was President, Priscilla Bock, Vice Presi- dent, and Norma Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer. We remember our eighth grade for the hard times party. Every one came dressed as the title of the party signified and prizes were given to those who, in the judges' opinion, were the best. In the Freshman year, Norma Metzler was chosen for President, Hobart Blosser, Vice President, and Welbourne Tooker, Secretary. We were the laugh of the school and even more so after our first party. Our pumpkin pies were stolen from Mr. Byler's room, consequently we ate pop corn, candy and apples, As Sopohomores, we chose Robert Wise, President, Carol Clouse, Vice Presi- dent, and Hobart Blosser, Secretary. One of the first events of the year was a drive put on to obtain our class dues, which was carrie-d on with enthusiasm for a few weeks. Our social activities were climaxed by having a skating party, Our members of the Student Council in the Freshman year were Inez Stahley and Everett Stouder. In the Sophomore year they are Gerald Mullett, Iune Dumph, and Harold Strycker. As the years pass I think we will be able to remember our Sophomore year as one of the most enjoyable and interesting years of our high school career. TWENTY-FIVE r H A 3 4 Z f Q i- THE NAPANET 1935 -? .. , -- vi I xWn6'.fb7ll67Z Class Advisors: Mr. Foulke and Miss Shively Class Colors: Purple and Gold Class Flower: Yellow Rose Class MOtto.' A winner never quits and a quitter never wins TWENTY-SIX l THE NAPANET 1935 i1 Top Picture Top row: Herman Dorff, Dean Geyer, Edgar Burkey, Roy Bean, Rollen Ham- sher, Charles Holderman, Donald Cleveland, Robert H. Hochstetl-er, Lowell Conrad. Third row: Lloyd Hartman, Loyal Burkholder, William Fink, Donnabelle Far- rington, Margaret Hahn, Nila lean Hartman, Lowell Hoffer, Donabelle Burgener. Second row: Mary King, Ruth Foley, Doris Davidhizer, Christine Frederick. Marjorie Cass, Miss Shively, Advisor, Glennis Gingerich. Martha Chamberlin, Verda Hershberger, Wave Anglin, Ruth Gwin. First row: Marie Culp, Opel Hepler, Iune Heaton, Evelyn Bigler, La Ferne Hall. Willodene Fowler, Iona Grant, Richard Cain, Eugene Field. Bottom Picture Back row: Howard Penrose. Robert Mitchell, Eldwin Snider, Eldon Pippen, Elmo Phend, Wayne Miller, Lawrence Swihart, Dean Lehman, Arthur Nickerson. Third row: Evelyn Warren, Betty Mellinger, lames Miller, Betty McCorklie. Edgar Miller, Earl Michael, Eugen-e Troxel, Freida Maust, Fredona Zentz. Second row: Dale Spicher, Quentin Slabaugh, Iulian Walters, Robert Lape, Mr. Foulke, Advisor, Mary Osbourne, Donabelle Minard, Geraldine Stouder, Eloise Mil- ler, Pauline Nettrour. Front row: Burns Van Sickle, Robert Mishler, Kenneth Miller, Lynn Wiseman, Harley Weaver, Harvey Weaver, Pauline Miller, Isabelle Moore, Wilma Meyers, Ioy Pippen. fferlyiiizaiz Clam H 1:30731 "We," class of '38, are on a voyage. seeking unknown treasures. The sponsors of the voyage are Mr. Foulke and Miss Shively. They are help- ing us on our trip. The name of our ship is "Education" and carved on the bow is the yellow rose which is the flower of the crew. Thene are seventy-six members in the crew and all doing their part to make the voyage a success. The flag of the ship is purple and gold, the motto of the crew is: "A winner never quits and a quitter never wins." Our ship must have officers, so we have appointed: Captain DONABELLE MINARD President First Mate IULIAN WALTERS Vice President Second Mate DONNABELLE FARRINGTON Secretary-Treasurer Stewards ELDON PIPPEN, ROBERT LAPE Student Council We have had one skating party on deck since we started our voyage. Five mem- bers of the crew are good basket ball players. All teachers have been on board to help the crew in seeking for treasure. Land Ho! "We," class of '38 have found our treasure in education and have ended our voyage well. -Donnabelle Farrington, Eldon Pippen. TWENTY-SEVEN E NAPANET 19 Emzlgbtb Qfffldo TWENTY-EIGHT 1-T THE NAPANET 1935 el? Top Picture Back row: Paul Melling-er, Robert Clark, Wilbur Bliele, Raymond Wise, Amos Gibble, Frederick Welty, Max DeBow, Carl Robinson. Third row: Margaret Krou, Dorothy Hoover, Virginia Snider, lvadelle Pletcher, Kathryn Ball, Elsie Hochstetler, Dorcas Hoke, Pearl Adams. Second row: Richard Hare, Glen Stillson, Gerald Banghart. Ruby Calbeck, Helen Kronk. Isabelle Doering, Dorothy Metzler, Mildred LeCount. Front row: Ethel Mast, Helen Furney, Dora Linn, Phillip Heckaman, Robert McCorkle, Anna Culp, Kathryn Mishler, Mildred Krou, Maurinfe Wiseman. Bottom Picture Back row: Tilson King, Robert Rensberger, Ralph Greene, Iohn Lynch, Iames Green, Ralph Rensberger, Roger Scheuler, Frederick Ianson, George Bock. Third row: Gwendolyn McCormick, Arthur Sharp, Everett Gould, Margaret Mountjoy, Catherine Mullett. Lois Ruth Burns, Helen Hamman, Rosemary Roose. Second row: Phillip Miller. Eleanor Hostetler, Lois Conrad, Thelma Hahn, Mr. Postma, Advisor, Evelyn Roose, George Price, Wade Richmond. Ralph Ierles. Front row: Iunior Dumph, Marvin Miller, Paul Gingrich, Miriam Stahley, Marlyn Slagle, Helen Collins, Iosephine Metzler, Carlyle Moore, Donovan Hall. Exzlgblb Q1'nn'e H zffoiiy In the fall of 1933, sixty-five seventh graders were enrolled in the Nappanee School. Miss Heestand and Mr. Postma were our sponsors. We held our first class meeting to elect officers. Catherine Mullett was elected our first president, Margaret Long, our vice president, and Gwendolyn McCormick our secretary and treasurer. Rosemary Roose represente-d us in the Student Council. We held our Christmas party in the gym. The next fall sixty-seven students entered the eighth grade. Miss Hoover and Mr. Postma were our sponsors for this year. We held our first meeting to elect officers. Ruby Calbeck was elected president, Ralph Ierles, vice president, and Muriel Beres- ford. secretary and treasurer. Muriel moved to Detroit soon afterward and Lois Ruth Burns was chosen secretary. Everett Gould was appointed as our Student Council member. We held our Halloween party on October 25, in the gym. We are all looking forward to next year when we will be entering our first year of high school. -Lois Ruth Burns, Secretary TWENTY-NINE E NAPANET19 Sezmztla Qrz1n'e THIRTY l -- TI-IE NAPANET 1935 li-l Top Picture Back row: lore Dunnick, Kieth Hulfer, Harold Holaway, Kenneth Evans, Dewey Gaut, Dal-e Cleveland, Frank Barcus, Richard Best, lack Byers, Third row: Willodene Iohnson, Helen King, Nancy Houck, Phyllis Davis, Lois Hahn, Lucille Hamilton, Marjorie Corwin, Lulu Hamilton, Mamie Heckaman. Second row: Ray Bean, Devon Hall, Billie Hare. Delbert Evans, Miss Heestand, Advisor, Robert Cleveland, David Coppes, Kathryn Berkeypile, Ralph Hollar. Front row: Carol Bougher, Robert Arnott. Dorothy Holderman, Betty Callan- der, Helen Harter, Velma Davis, Mary Field, Norma Collins. Bottom Picture Back row: Wesley Priser, Iohn Mullett, Muriel Reed, Willard Miller, Carlyle Tobias, Howard Miller, Charles Pletcher. Third row: George Rehrer, Frank Yarian, Delbert Mellinger, Frederick Pletcher, Donald Webster, Nobel Roth. Lloyd Penrose. Second row: Rosemary Maust, Marjorie Martin, Geraldine Sechrist, Betty Phvend, Mr, Bumb, Advisor, Mary Nola Roose, Corabelle Shaum, Anna Ruth Mullett, Donabelle Sheets. Front row: Mary Teeter, Ruth Ann Miller, Paul Moyer, Norman Metzler, Robert Mellinger, Lillian Sechrist, Wilma Middaugh, Fredonna Rice. tSF1l?1ll'b grfufe H13701jf Cn September 8, the opening of school, about seventy seventh graders came strag- ling into Miss Heestands room. Oh, the sinking sensation in most of our heads! How would this large building be? We were assigned rooms or lockers, fwith some grumb- ling about the latterl. This building seemed to suit most of us much better than the old brick building, although half of us, the first six weeks, were in the wrong class at the wrong hour. Finally we were settled and at Christmas, had a nice party in Miss Lantz's room We exchanged gifts, and then, our holidays began. Back we came in Ianuary full of pep. We went through that month with no re gret of leaving 1934 behind. February came and a Valentine party in Miss Shively's room. In April we had a party at the park, supervised by Miss Heestand. Now school will soon be over, but not without many happy memories of thc past year. -Mary Teeter. THIRTY-ONE E NAPANET 19 THIRTY-TWO - : G if 1- iififffi Aff f 542 f e-fr, . - J ' mf , I ' FQ- ff ,1 . f Vg: Ls' ,'.a:??"a f.. g ff? V, f ie. ' 'f' f ' ' X, ix " - y1ff,,'!Xv,1i?,fff ff K k Y, T yr"-ff :1..1vlI1,,,, jLi,,k K iq li, ... ' 741 - 1 -1 Li L ' 4i --"' " ET fl: ' 'i 1 1' si f f - L + wif x i 1l1"i 1 i fff - g ,, Q 1 f f 1 Ti: f. Q , 7 a5gg'?'i' og Six 'aggw - L A ,J i r- :JI 'g iiifii ilqffk - T -r 2..-,f21. 41- J- :Q 1. fi -gf, , W. ,, 'I I' A 1 ,,g,i'.5IQW1f Jw -H QM! 4 X fv f I , 'I 1 4 ' f I X i f Nr 4 , v W 'w1ffEf'n'i"1 J mi2Sm2,2f,f'fAf'vuw f W 1-X051 QFD ' " fl 5 I bmi lf 5 V fff,-'H' ' fi ' M HJ. 1!,"!i , 'Hill' MW , , L ' lf 1 ,fie' 'f 1Zff fWW ' w f V ff77 1yl X ff f 1 H ff f X X f W f I 5 fX, f .- . W I . ff - V if ,J ff l ,Lei ffllf ff 1 , ,f My' ff.,'f .1 1, 1, f I .7 ,X4f!' A f K" X!! flll .uzflf v fcf, "-, "ff f 'iff 'X , " ,I 1 I ff .f,1,-5 , f , I f 2 ,!f,"V','!f1 Af !,f1,.9,,f,fJ!7, J 21 , , lm f ' wx f fi f ff XZ 'Lk' , 1 I If .!,'1fZf,1Q:lg?f'-'ffl I I , 1 I' rigkg: " ffl ? 1'i :f4,'55g?j,W35 ,Q ,Q .W W p jk i ., ",'Q ' " 1' 'ilwfhll ':C..gQ,, tjfff FH H 9 1 4 f, 2 my W' ff ', f:'m, xx-1 ,Mar J. fwf' f' 73' -M 1 gf ' M M f -V 1 , ' 'ff 'M ' ' ,, iw 'fm M " Willy! I 'pi Wfz , fm , , W y 1 m f 1 1lmZ ii f 1' NV JLIJL Q ii 'I '. f ,' , ,IJ 'l' 1-1 THE NAPANET1935 -M- -A A vfrf- ,mam ,,,, , A-A W, an,,,-,WWW-,--MMNNMOWW .wil-LQAM ?...ihVh, girl Referrer i Back row: Virginia Miner, Esther Van Sickle, Miriam Grasz, Esther llippen, Hilda George, Evelyn Mullelt, Helen Syler, Helen Shively, Ruth Ann Knox, Miss Hoover, Advisor, Ruth Callander, Evelyn Christner, Dorothy Mc.-Cuen. Clariee Me-llinger, Marion Brock. Q Third row: Mary Alice George, Kathryn Gall. Maxine Me-tzler, Inez Stahley, Opal Miller, Mrs. Coppes, Advisor, Eleanor Tobias, Myrtle Field, Margaret Rehrer, Jeanette Richmond, Cleo Belle Linn, Phyllis Unger, Ethel Lemna, Kathryn Stahly, Eileen Mellinger, Evelyn Deering, June Best, Josephine Miller. Second row: Dorothy Slabaugh. Vera. Estep, Glenna Blosser, Fern Pippen, Betty George, Evelyn King, Margaret Thomas, Dorothy Dumph, Norma Pippenger, Coralyce Stump, Madlin Hainsher, Mary Alice Farrington. Arlene Hochstetter, Madlyn Reed, Elizabeth Furney. Front row: Helen George, Mary Miner, l'liyllis Callander, Charlotte McCuen, Kathryn Ulr-ry, Catherine Coppes, Dorothy Hattie-ld, Calhern Slabaugh, Virginia Berger, Geraldine Davidhizer, Carol Clouse, Dorothy Arnott. President EVELYN MULLETT Vice President MIRIAM GRASZ Secretary HELEN SHIVELY Treasurer - - OPAL MILLER The Girl Reserve Club was organized in 1925 as a branch of the Elkhart Y. W. C. A. The club emblem is a triangleg the three sides representing Body, Spirit, and Mind. This year the members consist of girls from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The meetings have been held every two weeks on Tuesday, with a few parties and suppers now and then to create new interest. Miss Hazel Dickey was the first sponsor and the one who helped to. organize the club. Miss Dorothy Smith was her successor, and Mrs. Coppes, who took her place, is the present sponsor. The G. R. organization participates in charity and community problems and pro- motes better citizenship at home and abroad. The co-operation of the club members, the sponsors, and the faculty members has made the club a success. -Phyllis Callander. THIRTY-FOUR -i--- THE NAPANET 1935 - .-. ww-ft. Yi I ,W--,M , , l A H z'- Y Back FONVI Russell Sheets, Dm'i:lld Ruplv, Stanley lit-i't:'1-i', Bui'dt-ilv Arc-h, liilliu Best, Robert Shivvly. David ldlNflit'I'l, Geoi'p,'1- Knolwl, Howard lim-lr, lmnald Frwftlr-i'i1-li. Third row: llalo f'llI'lSlll4:T', Gln-1ioi':i Hall, lEId::':11' Hzmvy, NVQ-llmuI'll" 'Tomlin-l', Richard Horfkvrl, Mr. XYhitr-. Advisor, Robert tlzniggl-r, Mt-rli: Florist-, Holmart lllossi-i'. Sr-1-ond row: Rolwrt IYlPH1lNN', Harold Kring, l..amai' Tobias, David Millvr, l"i'ancis XVag- nur, Harold StI'yt-kvr, M:1i'x'in Iql'lll1lllilllH'll, XVz1ylie Sll'5'r-ln-i', .loo Halas, Czirlylv Lil:-ry. Front row: Ke-nm'-tli Crown, Holm-rt Uallmitlt-i', Kr-im:-th Curtis, Ilwlwrt VUIVIN-S. Fl'al11'iS Br-rlin, James Riclicu-r-k, John Phillips, Ifllgvlh- Yarlan, Czirlylv Snider. .nm H .-----.-mi.. .......... The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. It operates in connec- tion with the Y, M. C. A. and is at all times trying to further Christian ideals in the schools of Indiana. Mr. White, the advisor, is very capable and handles the mem- bers in an eflicient manner at all meetings which are held at intervals of two weeks. Parties and initiations are held as in any other organization. To become a member, one must first be approved by the Board of Executives. Then after serious and rough initiations, one is a full-fledged member and is required to live up to the standards of the Hi-Y as set forth in the by-laws of the organization. Every one, who has ever been a member of this club, will agree that his time has not been spent in a worthless manner, and in the future will praise the club for its tireless efforts to mark-e real men out of the boys who join. The platform cc-nsists of four C's, namely: Clean Scholar- ship, Clean Sportsmanship, Clean Living, and Clean Speech. THIRTY-FIVE r H A 3 4 Z f Q lei- THE NAPANET 1935 MT. ,vv v... M . , 1 umbr girl Rvfeluw llm'-k 1'oix': 'l'h--lmfi Hahn, llf-li-n Hzimmun, l'2llI'll'l'Il14' Mullitt, lI2ll'gHl'L'l Mountjuy, Miss Lzinlz. Advisor. Ivzitlwllo l'lt-mehr-i', Virginia Snider, Miss Heestund, Advisor, Lois Ruth Burns, Rust-:nary House. Third row: tlwe.-iidolyn Mu1'iii-mielc, Lois t"oiiracl, 1'm-nl'it-llc Shaum, Kathryn Meek, Fath- 1.-rinv Mislilf-r, Ruby Callwvk, Iszilwlli- Ibm-ring, V1-Ima Davis, Nancy Houck, Evelyn Roost-. Sw-ond row: Eleanor Hot-listt-tu-i', Mary King, Anna Iluth Mulle-tt, Miriam Stahley. Lillizin Si.-vlirist, Marjorie Marlin, Lois Hahn. Mary Nola Roost-, Betty Phend, B.Iill'IIYl1 Slflgle. Willodene Jiihnson, Phyllis Davis. Front row: IIIIIWIIIIX Holdi-rinan, Ethel Must, Fri-donzi Rice, Mary Ti-i-ter, Dora Linn, .Inst-pliiiiu Mt-lzlur, Mary Field, Mamie Ht-ckanian, Maurini: XVisenuin, Betty Callandi.-r, Huh-n King. President - GWENDOLYN MCCORMICK Vice President - - - RUBY CALBECK Secretary-Treasurer - - CATHERINE MULLETT SLOGAN: To face life squarely. PURPOSE: To find and give the best. This club consists of forty-four members including the sponsors. Miss I-Ieestand and Miss Shively sponsored us and we set sail on a trip around the world. Wliile on board we had a Captain's Party, with masquerade, entertainment, and refreshments. Among the points of interest were Ireland, where we visited Iohn McCorrnack's home: England, where Mrs. Coppes guided us through Shakespeares country and told us about some of his writings: Switzerland, where David Hockert and Robert Shively were our guides and gave demonstrations of life-saving: Italy, where we investigated some famous art work: and Africa, where we met the missionary, Miss Byron. THIRTY-SIX --lm THE NAPANET1935 1 Future E11'7lW1'I Hack row: Edgar Hum-y, Immzii' Slzililm-y, I.uw1-Il Herr, Itussf,-ll Slim-ts, Paul Hm'kam.in Curl Iiffecl. Frunvis Wsngmir, I,mn:1ld Stump. Third VOWZ Loyal Uilrklioldi-r, G1-rulrl ISI--ilv, l':iul Slzil-uilgli, .luv Hivl, John Matti-rn, Devon lilofwf-. Furl Slit-els, Imli- Spivkvr. Second row: Czlrlylt- Ulvry. l'aul Sw-lirist, XXX-llioL1l'11iA Tii.,k,.r' Ml.. 135-4-rs, Advisor, Rollin Hamsher, Earl Stoudw-r, Eva-11-lt Htuutlvr, Ilowrird l':4'I'f.f,l'l', Front row: Lowa-ll HUITL-r. 1Iolv:n'l l!lusSvI', Hzirxw-y Milli-1'. .ll'l'f1ll'S Mill:-V, lfliigclll- '1'l'UX1'1. Lowa-l Conrad, Ralph Tobias, IG:n'l Mivhae.-1. The Future Farmers reorganized in the Spring of 1934. They elected as officers- Russell Sheets, Presidentg Lamar Stahley, Vice President: Earl Stouder, Secretaryg Paul Slabaugh, Treasurer: Hobart Blosser, Reporter: and Paul Heckaman, Watch Dog. Meetings were held every two weeks on Monday in Mr. Byer's room at activity periods. On December 13, a Father and Sou banquet was held in the High School Gym. The program consisted of songs. short talks and addresses by Roy Berlin and Dr. Willard Price. Miss Heestand and her Home Economics Girls prepared the meal. Carlyle Ulery speaking on "Chemistry, A New Form of Farm Relief" represented Nappanee F. F. A. in the district oratorical contest held at Concord High School. December 13. l-le placed third in the contest. A Basket Ball team was organized with Russel O'Neal, Coach. Teams from Middlebury F. F. A., Goshen F. F. A., Warsaw F. F. A. and the Nappanee team were played. Harvey Miller and Hobart Blosser were delegates to the State Future Farmer Congress at Purdue University, Ianuary 17-19. THIRTY-SEVEN ---W THE NAPANET 1935 1- Future HOTIIZE Makers' Club Back row: Cathern Slzihgtugli, Mary Alice l'liLl'l'lllgLC1l, rnyllis Unger, Kathryn Ulery. Ruth Blir-le, Eloise George, Dorothy Slahaugh, Norma Metzler, Esther Martin, Berniece Rum- mel, Bessie Adams, Romaine Stout. Middle row: Margaret Thomas, Hilda George, Virginia Slabaugh, Helen George, Coralyce Stump, Ethel Lemma, Lorene Hochstetler, Marion Brock, Minerva Plc-tcher, Front row: Kathryn Fletcher, Kathryn Gall, Lara Mae Strauss, Mary Miner, Miss Hee- stnnd, Advisor, Charlotte McCuen, Gladys Hershberger, Mildred Corwin, Melba Culp. Colors: Black and White Motto: If the home fails, everything fails Flower: White Carnation Officers 1933-34 1934-35 President KATI-IRYN PLETCI-IER KATI-IRYN PLETCI-IER Vice President PI-IYLLIS HOUSOUR VIRGINIA SLABAUGH Secretary FLORENCE GEORGE NORMA METZLER Corresponding Sec. HELEN SLABALIGI-l LORENE I-IOCHSTETLER Song Leader KATI-IRYN GALL KATI-IRYN GALL The Future Home Makers' Club was first organized in 1933 with Miss Heestand acting as sponsor. The club has been reorganized again this year for its second year. Membership is limited to only the girls who are taking Advanced Home Eco- nomics in which they can further their study of Home Making. Our club meetings are held the 4th hour. The many interesting subjects discussed were in accordance with the subjects which were being studied in Home Management, Interior Decorating, and Nursing. The interesting events held during the time wer-e: The Iapanese shop, whichgspe- :ialized in Iapanese art and neecllecraft. The Mothers and Daughters Banquet in which the girls prepared and served all the food themselves. The model wedding was another, which was held in the lower hall of the school. The ceremony was per- formed by members of th-e class. The delicatessen sale was a profitable event held at Best's Meat Market, for the purpose of obtaining money for our picture in the annual. THIRTY-EIGHT ' il- THE NAPANET 1935 Clarinets: Margaret Rehrer Caroldean Dumph Iune Dumph Lois Ruth Burns Isobelle Moore Ivadelle Pletcher Elsie Hoehstettler Comets: Iames Weygand Fred Pletcher Ronald Ringenberg George Rehrer Roger Scheuler Charles Pletcher Basses: Donald Frederick Burdette Arch Kathryn Pletcher Snare Drums: Betty Mellinger Ruby Calbeck Robert Ganger Oboe: Dorothy Hatfield Bass Drum: Dean Lehman Drum Major: Robert Coppes Saxophones: Helen George Kathryn Ulery Marlyn Slagle Norma Pippenger Richard Radabaugh William W. Best Robert Weygand Trombones: Carlyle Snider lack Byers Harold Holaway Everett Hollar Katherine Mullett Mellophones: Lorrell Millett Welbourne Tooker Margaret Mountioy Gwendolyn McCorm Flutes: Glennis Gingerich Christine Frederick Bassoon: Noel Howenstein Baritone: Carlyle Ulery --- THE NAPANET1935 -. Sturlent Council Hawk row: Gerald Bleile, Howard Bock, Gerald Mullelt, George Knoliel, Lamar Stahley. Middle row: Evert-tt Gould, Robert Lapt-, Kenneth Crowe, Eldon Pippen, Marvin lirunilmugh. l+'i'kont row: Dorothy Holdt-rman, Harold Stryekvr, Mr. House, Advisor, Evelyn Christner, June Ilumph. Not in Picture: Kathryn Plett-her. Advisor - - - MR. ROOSE President KENNETH CROWE Vice President - - HOWARD BOCK Secretary - - - EVELYN CHRISTNER Girls' Athletic Committee - KATHRYN PLETCHER EVELYN CHRISTNER, IUNE DLIMPI-I The Student Council was started when Mr. Yoder was principal. Not until the spring of 1933 was it given the name "The Student Council of the Nappanee lun- ior and Senior High School." A constitution was formed in that year which provided for Iunior High representatives in the organization. Presidents of former years are: Earl Graham-1932, Philip Stump-1933, and Dale Christner-1934. The purpose of this organization is to develop the power of self government in the students and to let the students, have a part in the governing of the school. This body consists of fourteen members. Several projects were carried out this year, including the work of two standing committees. The Sanitation Committee was instrumental in keeping the floors clean and in stopping the loitering in the halls and cloakrooms, The Girls' Athletic Com- mittee supervised the athletic program for the girls of the school. Two other proj- ects were the establishment of the Courtesy and Safety Codes. The former mad-2 an attempt to promote a proper atmosphere of respect in the relation between the faculty and the students. The latter cared for the safety of the school. We wish to thank the teachers and the students who have helped to make this organization a success. -Iune Dumph. FORTY , -A THE NAPANET1935 16+ 1-3 I f' lf I OOJTLI I fll 7 Top row: Rolwrl NVic1lnoyr-r, lmnuld Milli-r, Mr. Si-huie-V, .Mlvisuly llillie In-sl. Middle row. 1-Lnlwr-t IN-llow, Imnnld Fm-di-rivk. Ilwln-rt t2:mb1"l'- Front row: I32lY1C1 Milla-r, lrlowurd Ihwk, Marvin 11I'l1l'l11lZl1lLf11. OFFICERS President - - - DONALD FREDERICK Vice President - DAVID MILLER Secretary - Treasurer ROBERT DEBOW The Booster Club was organized in 1931. The purpose of the club is to co- operate with the High School Athletic Department in such matters as advertising gam-es: acting as a reception commiittee for visiting teamsg ushering at basket ball games: sponsoring pep sessions and inter-class athleticsg and all other services the club believes worthy of consideration. Each year the club awards a miniature golden basket ball to the player, on either the first or the second team, with the highest percentage of foul shots made in games. In 1932, the trophy was awarded to Wilfred Troup. The trophy went to Wayne Strycker in 1933, and again in 1934. Also in 1934, Dale Christner won the silver award and George Knoble the bronze award, which were given for second and third places. -Howard Bock. FoRTY-oNL -H-4? THE NAPANET1935 - . 417912 Nnpn1wt Staff Sm-ated: C'?ltl1t'I'll'l? CH-ppes, snap-shot editor. David Stump, sports editor, Francis Berlin, society editor, Phyllis Callandf-r, calendar editor, Howard Bock, jokes editor, Fe-rn Pippen, artist, Helen Syler, assistant editor, Kenneth Crowe, assistant niaimger. Standing: Mr. Roost-, Aclvisnr, Dale Christner. business manager, Marvin Brumbaugh, vclitni'-iii-Cliivf, Mr. Abell, Advisor. In u nu :Annu The staff has co-operat-ed splendidly with each other, the printers, the sponsors, the public, and members of the Senior Class in order that we might present the public with an Annual. We have tried to be fair to everyone in every way and hope that you enjoy reading this book as much as we did working on it. The staff feels indebted to you for helping to make this project a success, and your comments or criticisms will be greatly appreciated. We sincerely hope that our whole-hearted work has not been in vain. FORT Y-TWO -- THE NAPANET1935,- -M W' ' glee lub Top row: Carlyle Snider, Ft-rn Gt-yer. K,ilk,'lll'llS Gimst-1'1t-li, Frf-itla Marist. Mary Oslmurne-, Martha Chamberlain, John Crawfcmrd, Marjurir- Vass, liurdvttw Arc,-h, Donald Fredm-ri:-k, Kvn- neth t'1'owv, Harold Kring. Third row: Eleanor Flora, Opal Miller, Juni- Dumph, t'arulclm-an Dumph, Durotlqy Dumph. Dorothy Hatfield, Myrtle Field, Helen li!'0I'g+', Virginia Slahaugh, Int-z Stahley, Uhristinf- Frederick, f'atlierim- Cappes. Hubert NVidm1-yer. Sm-oiicl row: Evelyn Mullf-tt, Ruth Pallandt-r', Ht-len Syler, Kathryn Pliftulii-r, V+'-rda Hershlwrgt-r, Ella Holaway, Lara Mae Strauss, Miss Lantz, Advisor, Kathryn Gall, Elta North, XVilma Mr,-yf-r, Ruth Ann Knox, Alargaiw,-t Hahn, l,aF-Arne Hall, Esther Vippe,-n, Miriam Grasz. Bottom row: Lamar Stahlvy, Hubert Gang:-r, My-rle Dunnivk, Nm-l How:-nste-in, Donald Miller. John Phillips, th-rald Illeilnz, Dali- Vhristnvr. The Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs have a membership of fifty and are directed by Miss Ferne Lantz and accompanied by Miriam Grasz. At the Eistedfodd contest at Elkhart the Boys' Glee Club placed first in Class B after competing with Goshen and Columbia City. The Girls' Glee Club ranked second and the Mixed Glee Club third. The Glee Clubs and the Band gave a concert at the Community Building to help raise funds for the band contest. The organization also gave several programs at churches this year. FORTYJHREE E NAPANET 19 FORTY-FOUR . 1 -I . I w 44, rl M vf '41 w ,irq VwWw wMWww gi, 51+5f L I I E R + fn 1 ' A fc' f lp 1' ,, ' 1W, F: , ', ' W W wk ' I fl , 4 vii- :.'w1w ' 4,13 ' Q "1 L "M-V ' K 1 ' WW' if" I 'M 1 'KU 4 EiiiQ9!:i,1i12! ,A- ,fi .mkmf-'Eiew ' ..,. - A-if: U A 'P ' J ,, ' In wi P M E? Q N fHzi W ,ff1 V'iQ! ,fix Fp'fdf Y g1 ,, if , ,im K '..12nii"2-fri M121 ,if'1.5M 1 N -Y CW! iff! ,.j-I+' r M .fSQ. X 'I iii V4 Cv' . 1 - - . F X K M W4 W ' W' if R xxg 'T' XX K A ', .Y Z' X i -fel, +1 1 1 r :f-RT. VX' :fe Z NIS , I If ' , "1 f'. ,A, f JN i, UR, E ' , .ei HM? I X! Q. 1 ' - , 5 , . ,, 1 v, ,15 xy I . ., ,M i! 11 -fm JI V 'H JH ll! Q MM 'fn SI' v,1rj"y? I 'LQ Y ' 1' turf gl' w PM 1 1 ' up Q. I'f'fw' fr fl ' I! 'Q' 5' r' ,.-f ga. ,,.,. l ws N' ' xv. ' i E-T' A,. F P ' i v, ' Nl 'K' -T ' , ' X- A if f 4 A xt xy , - ff fc? V' f f A ,l-f- ' .din 'f . ' i WX .Nl f f Y .A . 4 , . uw V' 1 'K - f ff gF x K X 412, Q 'sg' " ' 'A A-JF4iT'f R I, V lf'f':i4 . 1-"1 A "'f fl Q 2 'f Q - T , - I, ,fx yx rf 1 P ,T ff' Z ' 'Z Y 5- fi ' -fr? - -' 1 .Dm X X Y-1,1 , WA- -Tl? V- , , ,,..f -'TT Q.. -viz-rg .,.r 5-'F-ff--'fx' wb Hi? riff EX LIBRIS Wa L I X! 5 f Ill . - in Vqry .5 'LSA ml' nn L' - Z 3 if Ejj d l' 2 ' 51 zfZf,'-ff'5'. f' FIM -Q fy gfggi-Ili? ff - pkwamai- THE NAPANET1935 -., Senior cxlflfj' Qoroplyecy 1965 Why am I so terribly careless? l've lost my tickets again! Oh-thank heavens, here they are. Oh, taxi-taxi! To the airport please,-yes-thank you. It does seem nice to be having a whole two-weeks of vacation after that nerve-racking year of work, work, and work, Oh!-Here we are-How much? 5100? Why, how atrocious! What is your name, driver? Francis Berlin! Well, of all things, you al- ways were a great one for getting money out of folks, weren't you? I don't suppose you know who I am? Oh-you guessed it right. It's been thirty years since we went to school together. Well, I must hurry or I'll be late for my plane. I won-der who the pilot is. I hope he's a good, reliable one. I think I'll have a look at the passenger list. Well, would you guess it? George Knobelgpilotl And to think he used to be such a basket ball star, "All aboooarrdlu Oh, dear, they're starting, oh, thank you for helping me, Yes, those are my bags. I wonder where the hostess is,-I do want some pillows. Oh- there. May I please-well, on my life, if it isn't Madlin I-Iamsher, and how are you! It's been perfect ages since we graduated and here you are, host-ess on a plane. Do you like it? Oh. of course, I might know you would, so many go-od-looking men. You say Marvin Brumbaugh is also on the plane? Oh-yes-why, hello, Marvin. You're looking just as cocky as ever. And what are you doing? Oh! A bookkeeper in Metzler's store? I-low interesting! And Maxine? Oh, I'm sorryg pardon me! By the way, what do you hear about Bill Best? I-Ie's chief justice of the Superme Court? Who would have dreamed that of Bill? Of course, l've been out of the country so long I don't know anything about anybody. What di-d you say, Ma-dlin? Glenna Blosser has invented a new kind of gas to kill mosquitoes? My, what a help she's turned out to be to her country. And Carl Conrad is a basket ball coach? Well, after seeing him jump center, one could easily imagine that. You say Catherine Sla- baugh is in the divorce court again? Oh dear! this mak-es the third time, doesn't it? And it's over Dale Christner! What a shame! Oh4he's president of the Linco Company! I knew he'd come to that some day. And little Dorothy Arnott's his secretary. Well, there's nothing like giving your old friends the breaks. What ever happened to Annabelle Phillips? You say she and Charles Stouder haven't married? Hmmmmm. I wonder why? Oh-he .hasn't got the nerve to pro- pose. Pardon me! And you know, I just came from England where Scotland Yards is working on this famous Tangle-dyarn case, and who do you suppose is the head of it! Cleo Belle Linn. Remember the time she found Mrs. Coppes's lost hat in our junior year. And little Helen George is teaching chemistry in the Oxford ele- mentary schcol branch over there. too. What's that you say:-we're in Chicago already? My how the time flies! Well, good-bye for now, and I'll see you in two days when we resume our trip-Toct sweet! Taxi!-Taxi!-to the Eatmore Hotel pl-ease. What a relief to get on solid earth again! Well, here it is. Oh-just keep the change. I-Iere, bell-boy, take mv bags. Well-what are you staring so, for? Yes, that's my name, and who are you? Donald Frederick! Well, bless my soul! And what are you doing here? Oh. you sing in the dining-room on your off hours. Isn't that thrilling! And where's Helen Syler? You haven't heard from her for fifteen years. That does soun-d strange. Oh, thank you for helping me to my room. FORTY-SIX 11- THE NAPANET 1935 -a.-.aM- That was a coincidence. I suppose I'll have to unpack now. I'll just put my shoes on the closet floor. OUCI-I! ! Great heavens! a mouse-trap! Whats that do- ing here? Why, it might kill somebody. I'll just let the management know about this! Hello, hello, central, giv-e me the manager. - - -I-Iello, this is room 313. What's the idea of having a new fangled mousetrap in my room? Oh4it's a new invention to catch especially large rats, by Glen I-Iochstetler? Well-! he used to be in my class in high school. Oh, he was in yours, too. Youre Robert Widmoyer! I might have known that by the hotel name. Yes, that's my name. You're sorry about the mouse trap. Oh, don't bother. Well, thank you. You want me to go to the theatre? I'd love to. The picture is 'AGolddiggers of l935", starring Gladys l-Iershberger, and directed by David I-Iockert? And you say that he's in love with the leading lady? My stars, poor Davie! I can't believe it! Who did you say the follies' dancers were? Myrtle Gonser, Lorraine Hochstetler, Eileen Mellinger, Opal Miller, and Mary Miner? I most certainly will go, now. ll-Iangs upj. Q -rf uf f if n- The next day. First a movie, then a baseball game. This certainly is exciting. And Howard Bock is the star pitcher. I always knew he'd do it. I wonder who this woman be- side me is. She gets so excited when he comes to bat. Well, bless my soul. I be- lieve it's Phil Callander. How-do-you-do! l'm certainly glad to see you again after lo, these many years. So you're l-loward's wife! That -explains your excitement. You live here in the city? I-low nice! I've just been learning a lot about our old sclhoolmates. You know, on my hotel table I found a book, "A Love-lorn Mai-den of the Golden West" by-you'll never guess whom! Catherine Williams. Oh-you say it's a best seller. Well, that's splendid. I'll have to buy a copy. Did I hear whose speech last night? The new presidential candidate? Why-no-I went to the theatre. Who is it? STANLEY BERGER!! ffaintsl. Thank you for the smelling salts. Well, if he's a Republican I'll vote for him, By-the-way, Phil. I'm just here for to- morrow and I wonder if you could tell me the name of some speedy laundry to send some soiled clothes to? The Washumldeen Laundry? Oh-Caroldean Dumph is the proprietress? Well, I guess it must be in the blood. Ho-hum, the game's over and Howard won. I must leave now, because I have an appointment. Oh, but did you hear about the city of Des Moines being picketed under the orders of Senator Samuel Brumbaugh? They say he is a second Hu-ey Long and won't let anybody in or out of the city? Isn't that terrible? Well-by-by, Phil. I'm afraid I'm going to be late for my beauty parlor appointment. I guess this is the place. The Nuface Salon. Charlotte McCu-tn, Manager. Isn't that funny! But she always was good at hair-waving. I'll be glad to see her.-May I speak to the manager? Good afternoon, Charlcrtte. Do you remember me? Well, you do have a good memory. Oh, you'll wave my hair yourself? Thanks. By-the-way, what is this convention going on here? Oh, the W. C. T. U.-and Esther Van Sickle is the head? Hmmmmnnn, she always could talk vehemently. And I also hear that the Humane Society is in the city, too. And do you know, Helen Shively is its National president? Yes, she certainly would make a good one. There's also a Democratic convention here and the chairman is Carlyle Ulery. H':'s a very good orator. You wouldn't have dreamed that of him. Oh, Charlotte, do you know how this Mauohann kidnapping case is coming? I was unpleasantly surprised to hear that David Stump is defending the criminal. I-low anyone could think good of so base a character. But, of course, one has to have money! What did you say? That he's made mil- FORTY-SEVEN M-W1 THE NAPANET 1935 T-1. lions? ? Iohn Crawford! Oh, yes, I remember him well. I always thought he'd make a good Kroger president. Oh, yes! You say have I been to the new art gallery? Why-no, I haven't. Fern Pippen has a new picture there? How thrilling! I suppose one of these modern things. Oh -Wet Hens. I certainly should like to see that. Oh, dear, my hair's all dry. It certainly looks nice, and thank you so much, Charlotte. Oh, yes, I'll come again when I'm in the city. Good-bye. - - - -Taxi!- Taxi! ! The next day. Thank heavens, we're on our way again. It seems rather nice to be in a plane again. The trafIic's not so bad to-day. Oh-mercy, what's happening? Pilot, pilot, what's the matter! Why say? We're going to crash! Ohhhhhhhhhhhhhh ------ ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Dear me, where am I?? It looks like-it must be-a hospital! Someone's com- ing in-a nurse! I-Iow do I fe-el? Ohh-my head. Oh, thank you, nurse. Why-why fyou remind me of someone I used to know. What's your name? Kate Gall! Well, well, well, well, well, and you've guessed who I am. It certainly is a small world after allg and of all the people I've met in the last four days! And how do you like your work? First-rate? Oh!-and Myrtle Fields is here, too: kind of nice for both of you. But, of course, Kate, there are so many nice bachelor patients you probably have the time of your life. Oh, is this my dinner? I-Immm-doesn't look so good. Yes, of course I know I'm an invalid. Ugh-what horri-d stuff! Who in the dickens thought it up-WI'lAT?? I-Ielen Syler?? ffaints again! ohhhhhh-she used to say she was going to be a dietician-but what a one! You think I need the doctor-who? Russel Sheets?-well, good old Russie. So he's an M. D. Well, he can't do any more than kill me. But, before you go, Kat-e. who is that old man the nurse is taking around in the wheel-chair? Professor Abell???? I-Iow too bad. But I always did think he was rather frail-looking. Di-dn't you? Beg pardon? Oh. you say he's taking osteopathic treatments from Dr. Crowe to relieve his lameness? Well, I must say that Doc Turfler certainly had influence back in the good old days. Oh, well. good- bye. nurse, and come in and see me, sometime. Oh, here you are again. You say there was a minister here to see me. What for? Oh, you sent him away because I was too ill to see anyone. OH, my goodness, I didn't know I was that serious. Well, what's his name? The Right Reverend Lowell Moyer! Now, I know I'm going to die. Nothing but a miracle could have made that boy a Right Reverend. Oh-my smelling salts. I'm sorry I didn't get to see him. I would like to have asked him how it all happened. Since he's gone, you might as well turn on the radio. What do I want? Some organ music, please. There. that's all right. Oh, how peaceful, how soothing. It makes me want to sleefw. Ho-hum, what glorious music. What was that! What did that announcer sav? Fern Gever. the peoole's favorite organist! Oh, my heart, it's too weak to stand the strain of all these shocks! Oh, nurse! nurse! I'm dyinq ---- Nurse! nurse! ! ---- Oh.-she can't hear-Ah, well, good-bye, cruel world, and schoolmates, I'll see you all in one place or, - - - or - - Farewell, fare-w-e-l-l. -Catherine Coppes. FORTY-EIGHT - THE NAPANET 1935 AT... 'Foe H i- Y Iforofcope As one who sits at evening With a horoscope to scan And muses o'er the faces Of the Senior Hi-Y clan, So I look into the future Of the boys both short and tall And try to get an advance glimpse Of what's before them all. I can see with clear cut vision, Afar out in the West, Huge oil fields owned by CHRISTNER His products are the best: And as the scene now changes I can see GEORGE KNOBEL, too, As he guides the lads of Notre Dame The basket ball season through. And then before my vision Comes the form of R U S S E L L SHEETS, The most progressive farmer The like one seldom meets: And there with RUSSELL by his side I can see F. BERLIN. too, Discussing modern farm machines- He knows them through and through. And who is this appearing Before the vision's eye? It's BRUMBAUGH sitting at his desk The editor "most high." And whom should he be featuring On the pages of the "Post," But the famous singer FREDERICK Whos known from coast to coast. And what is this the horoscope Now shows without a flicker? The College Prof.--The Ph.D. The Honorable WAYNE STRY- CKER. He's sitting with the Faculty In New Yorks music zone Enraptured by the melodies Of UL-ER-Y'S trombone. And now the scene shifts farther west To a wealthy man we know: A famous railroad president Our o w n loved KENNETH CROWE. l'le's telling of a classmate Whose work has won great fame As fruit and vegetable specialist STAN BERGER is his name. And passing o'er my vision now In colors bright and gay With blast of horn and beat of drum A circus comes this way. Ahl Hear the voice that carries O'er all the blatant noise As BILLIE BEST announces shows ln his Uncle Ervie's voice. And out upon the mound I see The form of HOWARD BOCK, He's pitching for a club we know The old Chicago White Sox. He's made them to a champion club, Th-e peer we've never seenp The best in fact since the good old Cards And the famous "Dizzy Dean." And now the picture fades away I'm left alone to sigh, My good old pals have all been marched Before my vision's eye: But surely I feel prouder Than anyone can guess That all these noted men have come From dear old N. H, S. -Hobart Blosser. FORTY-NINE ...i.- THE NAPANET 1935 il- Rab! Rah! Once every several years We have a great event, Nappanee High School Plays in the State Tournament. In the sectional tourney After beating Elkhart, We all knew very well That we just had a start. Middlebury and Goshen, Boy! they were plenty tough. Then came Mishawaka And was that game rough! I When we came to Rochester Gee! but we had to fightg But we never say die When wearing the blue and white. Then we played Tipton. The crowd thought the game was lost When Strycker came along And pushed us across. Next came Anderson And we played our best, But they finally beat us After we gave them a hard test. Anderson won the tourney, And after all the rush It proves to you that it takes A Champion to beat us. Sknzbm of 1935 We toss restlessly about in our safe harbor, Eager to launch out on Life's seag We strain at the anchors that hold us- Counting the hours 'til we are free. The warnings of older sea-going vessels Are pushed unheeded into the void. We'll weather the storm Of that we are calmly assured! The going may be rough, as they say. And not always a smooth rolling tide, But teachers have armored us well- FIFTY We carry knowledge as a sword, at our side. Some of our feet may grow weary And drop behind in the race, Some may dash recklessly into the spray And be lost in their own wild pace: But we who are left, Though weary, sore and cold, Will sail undauntedly on And someday reach the goal. -Catherine Williams Ll- T H E NA P A N E Cale1zrz'a1f T 1935 -7- SEPTEMBER 2-Program in the assembly for Senior 4-School begins. The new Freshies and seventh graders are bound to find only the wrong rooms. 5-First day of work. 4- 6-It isn't so hard after all to get ac- 5- customed to the regular routine. 7-Friday already! Everything has 8 gone smoothly so far. 10--Assembly-more rules and regula- tions. 11-Miss Lantz has a good chorus class as far as singing is Concerned, but what about behavior? 12-Girl Reserves meet for organization. 11- 17-Monday again! We're all used to 12- school again by this time. 18-Hi-Y boys hold a meeting for or- 15- ganization. 21 -Baseball game with Middlebury. Score ll-2 in our favor. 24 Girl's Glee Club will meet regularly on Monday during activity period. 25-Baseball game here after school with Iimtown. Nappanee won, 3-0. 26-Girls, can't you behave in chorus class?-You're getting as bad as the boys! 27-The baseball team was beaten by Concord here tonight 3-8. 28-More baseball. Bremen was de- feated 6-3. Keep up the good work. 24- OCTOBER 1-One month of school past! Nappanee beat Wakarusa 16-4. FIFTY-ONE 3- 9- 10- 18- 19- 22- high. Senior class meeting. Girls Athletic Association meeting. N. H. S. won the baseball gam: with New Paris tonight 2-1. Hi-Y meeting. The baseball boys won another game from Iimtown 4-3. -Rick was sleeping - - -7 in Chemis- try class this morning. Program for Iunior high school. Girl Reserve and Hi-Y meetings. Echoes from the Hi-Y initiation last night. Beat Milford in the last base- ball game till spring, 3-2. Hi-Y serious initiation tonight. Friday at last! lt's very unusual but we've waited all week for Friday! Don't tell us Rick slept in Chemis- try again. l6-Program in assembly for Senior high. 17-Report cards for the first six weeks. There seems to be a lot of dissatis- faction and long faces. Fire Drill! A little excitement for today anyway. The Girl Reserves are going to give the Hi-Y boys the party that the boys claim the girls owe them, Sophomore and Freshmen class meetings. 23-Boys, you don't know how hard the girls are working for your party, G. R.'s entertained the Hi-Y boys at a bunco party in the gym. Helen Shively was married to Kath- ryn Ulery. Did you like the pump- kin faces? THE NAPANET 1935 - Calemlflr Francis, did you win that prize fair- ly last night? We can be pretty sure that Chick did. -Halloween! Big mask parade up- town tonight. NOVEMBER Several tardy this morning-must have been too many ghosts last night. -Freshies have a skating party at the Stuckman rink. No one perma- nently injured. -Senior class meeting to decide up- on the Annual. Senior class meeting. The class can't agree upon a staff without plenty of argument. Cheer leader try outs! Public Speaking class gave a program for the assembly of Ir. high students today. How did you like Tuffy's derby? The ballot box was stuffed this noon and the votes for cheer lead- ers had to be taken over. Kate Pletcher and Chick Hallas were elected cheer leaders with Esther Pippen and Don Ruple as assistants. Our Hrst baskfet ball game. We de- feated New Paris with a score of 33-27. Public Speaking class altered their program and practiced to give it for the Senior High tomorrow. Public Speaking program for the Senior High. You should have learned a few good examples. Annual Staff meeting. FIFTY-TWO 16- 28- 29- Announcements made that group pictures will be taken for the An- nual tomorrow. Hurrah, another victory. Nap de- feated Bremen 29-l8. Group pic- tures taken for the annual. 19--There were at least six boys called on the carpet for "skipping" Three of them were "C's" from the Iunior class, Coppes, Curtis and C- the wouldn't let it be printedj. kCoonie was heard to say. A'You should see my black suit, it's all white." The Hi-Y's will have their Father and Son Banquet at the M. E. Church tonight. -The Bulldogs beat La Porte Slicers 37-32. Mrs. Coppes asked the en- tire Public Speaking class to stay to make up lost time. -Our after school class was post- poned from Friday until tonightg we all stayed-even the basket ball boys! Paul and Pauline Parker en- tertained the high school with a saw and vocal selections. 27WIohn Alden and Priscilla play in the assembly. I wonder if they shouldnt have chosen a character better suit- ed to Priscilla especially when she said, "Why don't you speak for yourself, lohn?" Report cards. In senior class meet- ting Dale said we might have four "settings" when we have our pic- tures taken. Thanksgiving day. No school un- til December 3. 30-No school but there was a game and the Bulldogs met their first de- feat. Mishawaka 25, Nappanee 19. THE NAPANET1935 - Cz1le1za'a1' DECEMBER 3--In Public Speaking class Esther Pip- pen said, "It took very much stam- ina to throw the baby out of the go- cartf' The chorus class behaved very w-ell today. lt must be because Evelyn Mullett is absent. Mrs. Coppes assigned a good night's sleep to be had by Tuesday morn- mg, 4-Girl Reserve and Hi-Y meetings to- day. Rick entertained the Iunior High. 5-Dorothy Hatfield had to wear her gloves in class today so that her hands would stay soft enough for Bob to hold. 6-The ground is covered with snow 7 for the first time this winter. -Nappanee beat Kendallville 24-19 in basket ball. 10-Evelyn M. and Kate Pletcher were 11 12- called down again in chorus class. Girls! Girls! ! ! -Senior high was entertained by a quartette, a duet, a marimbaphone solo, and the accordion teacher from South Bend. Dale C. has a birthday today. The boys met to organize for noon basket ball. 13-What's wrong with the heating system? Brrrrrr, it's cold! 14-Samuel absolutely refused to read in class today so he went to pay Mr. Roose a visit in his oflice. Score of the Riley game 55-13. 17-Hi-Y meeting. Mr. Roose has the 18 19 mumps! Iunior class mzeting. -Girl Reserve meeting. -Girl Reserve wrap Christmas pack- ages for the poor childrens Christ- mas. Game with Milford was won, 36-24. FIFTY-THREE 20-The chorus class sang Christmas carols and also "Santa Clause is Coming to Town"-we hope. 21-More Parties! Almost every class is having a Christmas party today. Noon basket ball starts. Vacation until Ianuary 2, Merry Christmas everybody! IANUARY 2-Back again! Mr. Roose has recov- ered from the mumps so he is back, too. Staff meeting. -The public speaking class was to imitate small animals, but Howard couldnt imitate a locust because they make a noise with their wings and evidently he has none. -Conference game with Mishawaka. The Bulldogs beat "six men" 18-16. -Everything peaceful today, -Mr. Abell delivered a talk on "Making the Most of Your Time" to the Senior High. -Iunior high has exams today. There is to be no penalty for bad deport- ment! -Senior high exams. -We have a half-holiday this after- noon and to celebrate, the cute little "Overall boys" came to school this morning. -First day of new semester. -Girl Reserve and Hi-Y meetings. There was a program for the Iunior High. -Senior class meeting to start Annual drive. Report cards with the ex- amination grades on them. Dont faint. 17-Fire drill-this is getting to be a habit. Seniors have their proofs in THE NAPANET 1935 - Calendar school and do they bother the teach- ers? fAsk Miss Lantzl. 18-We lost the game at Michigan City 21- 22 23 24 -30-32. Mumps and measles cause a large per cent of absence. -Program for the high school stu- dents. -New scheme is tried for activity period. Go to your third hour class from now on at the beginning of activity period. Reception Committee meeting. It looks like the luniors are going to give the Seniors a reception. 25-Yell practice. Nap beats Goshen 28- 29 30 36-24. A few have recovered from measles and are back again. Hello, Russie. Program for lunior High. Hi-Y and G. R. meetings as usual. -"Annual Drive" in assembly. Didn't you like the thermometers? Girl Reserve party. FEBRUARY l -Robbers in Mr. Abell's office last night! Look out! Bulldogs beaten by Elkhart 28-22, 4-Nothing doing to day. 5-The Future Farmers gave a panto- 61 mime in the assembly. What a girl Ioe Giel made! Big Circus after school in the Community Building. Fire Drill, building cleared in one minute. 8-Game at La Porte. Nappanee won ll- 12- 13- 20-26. Test for Solid Geometry students. Lincoln's birthday. A Girl Reserve meeting and a Hi-Y meeting. Pro- gram for Iunior High. Teacher's meeting causes school to be dismissed at 3:30. 14-Valentine Day. A party in Senior English class. 15-What, boys, another party? Beat Plymouth 28-17. 19-The Reverend Mr. Melville talked to the Senior high school. Ir. Girl Reserve meeting. 20-Mr. Hartman from Indiana Univer- sity talked to the Seniors this morn- ing. Nappanee beat Riley 39-16. 21-Mr. Davis from the Cap and Gown Company talked to the Seniors and exhibited caps and gowns for con- sideration. 25-For several weeks students will be able to attend professional lectures during activity period. 26-G. R. and Hi-Y meetings and a pro- gram in the assembly for Iunior High. 27-Report cards. Keep smiling, every- one. MARCH l-Tournament fsectionall started to- day: school dismissed at noon. Nap- panee beat Elkhart in the first round. 4-Nappanee beat Middlebury in the semi-finals and beat Goshen in the finals to win the sectional tourney! 5-A'Radio" program was put on in the assembly for both Ir. and Sr. High. Your radio favorites are from N. H. S. so it seems. 6-Senior class meeting. 8-Annual staff meeting. ll-Nappanee Bulldogs won the Re- gional tournament by defeating Mishawaka and Rochester. There was a big celebration after they re- turned home. l2-G. R. meeting-Miss Heestand fin- ished her talk on Europe. In Hi-Y meeting, the Seniors were an- FI FTY- FOUR ? THE NAPANET 1935 ?l Calendar nounced as the Bible Contest win- ners. 14-No school tomorrow because the State Tournament starts. Good luck to the Bulldogs. 18-Nappanee beat Tipton at the state tourney, but was defeated by An- derson who eventually became the State Champions. 19-Mr. Fehring of Purdue University talked to the Senior high school. He presented "Rudy Vallee's double" as his guest. Tonight is the Kiwanis dinner for the basket ball boysg they will be given their letters and hon- or sweaters. 20-lt was voted to dedicate the Annual to Mr. Roose in Senior class meet- ing today. We like your honor sweaters, boys. 21-First day of spring! Senior class m-eeting. Pictures of Annual Staff, band, baseball team, and tennis team were taken. 22-Inter-class tournament starts. 25-The Iunior girls Won the girl's tourney and the Senior boys won the boy's tourney Saturday night. 26-The Girl Reserves held a style show of hats today. The Hi-Y boys elected officers for next year. 28-The Senior girls had a meeting to plan their commencement clothes. 29-Sophomore skating party at the Stuckman rink. lt's a miracle that none of the Sophomores are limp- ing today. 30-The glee clubs sing in a contest at Elkhart. The boys took first. Are we proud of them! APRIL 1-April Fool's day. The students didn't have their lessons today. ha. ha. Good joke on the teachers! 2-The teachers gave the students double assignments today, ha, ha. Good joke on the students. 5-Spring vacation. Hoo-ray! 8-Still spring vacation, more fun! 9-Girl Reserve meeting for election of officers. 12-District band contest starts. The Hi-Y boys entertained the Girl Re- serves at a party. How was that for a party, girls? 17-Report cards again, it won't be long now. Baseball game with South Bend. Who won? I don't know. 18-Track events this evening after school. 19--Good Friday. tMaybe it wasj. MAY 1-May baskets. Senior Girl's Class Day! Aren't the girls cute? 3-Biology trip to Chicago. 6-Most of the seniors have received their invitations to the Iunior-Sen- ior Banquet. 9-Sam, the boy that used to do things in common school, is seventeen years old tor young! today. 13-Blue Monday but not so blue as the Mondays were at the first of the year. 15-Enrollment for next year. O n e thing the Seniors can't take part in. 17-Seniors, if you have been good, this is your last day of studying. Iunior- Senior Banquet tonight. 19-Baccalureate at the Community building. 22-The fatal-exams, tests, or what have you. Good luck to everyone: we hope you pass. 24-Last day of school. Commencement tonight. The Seniors say good-bye and good luck to everyone next year. 25-Senior Class Day. Report cards given out. FIFTY-FIVE The Napanet Copyright MARVIN BRUMBAUGH Editor-in-Chief HELEN SYLER Assistant Editor DALE CI-IRISTNER Business Manager KENNETH CROWE Assistant Manager m111..11111111 THE NAPANET 1935 fm? I 17lflg1'1ZCJ Mr. Postma allowing his pupils to chew gum. Helen Syler without Donald's Hi-Y pin. Iohn Crawford living the life of a bachelor. The people of this country without mirrors, especially A basket ball player wearing rubber heels on his shoes. Mr. Roose reducing so that he can wear a vest. Kate Pletcher not in a hurry. David Stump coming to class with his lesson prepared. Bob Wise without Phyllis Hare. Mr. White standing still. Don Ruple thinking and studying. Miss Shively married. Richard Stuckman or Sam Brumbaugh being Democrats. Silent corridors in good old N. H. S. Carlyle Ulery getting to school on time. Dick Radabaugh acting sensible. The Nappanee Bulldogs without Coach Schuler. Commencement exercise without Mr. Abell's statistics. Kate Coppes not crying about Iohn Crawford. Room ll with a heated radiator. Iunior Stillson not giggling. Esther Pippen not hungry. Marvin Brumbaugh paying attention to the teachers. Don Frederick not heading the basses. Seventh and Eighth gradiers keeping out of the way. The Girl Reserves without Esther Van Sickle. Good behavior prevailing at the Hi-Y meetings. Nappanee High School without the 1935 Napanet. Dorothy Hatfield Out of the Jflfoutbr of 'Baker George Knobel-"Oh, yes, but no-" Mrs. Coppes-"These youngsters without imagination!" Helen Shively-"I resents that!" Mr. Roose-"Now get this-" Evelyn Mullett-"The woman is nuts!" Mr. Abell-"We can't have that!" Rick Widmoyer-"Aw, she's crazy!" Mr. Foulke-"Somebody will leave the room in a minute Don Frederick-"Well, if you insist-" Miss Lantz-"Now can you boys see-7?" FIFTY-SIX --1 THE NAPANET1935 M Dale Christner-"I-Iurrahln Iim Richcreek-"It's a gem of a thing-" Bob Shively-"One chickingln Carl Conrad-"Get out of the burshes-I" Helen Syler-"Ho hum, I tank I gay hame-" Sam Brumbaugh-"When I was in common schoolf?-"' Harold Kring-"I dough wanna-" Francis Berlin-"As usual." Kenny Crowe-"I don-no-" Mr. White-"Lets have less talking." Howard Bock-"There'll come a day." Phil Callander-"I don't care!" Bill Best--"Now, havent I?" Wayne Strycker-"Hi, Marge?" Miss Heestand-"This talking without permission is not permissible. ' Maxine, Metzler-"All boys are alike!" Marvin Brumbaugh-"It's stupooplous! !" Billzlefr Tet CRUWE Billie, the BEST boy in our class has a pet CROWE which he calls Kenny. Now Kenny isn't an ordinary CROWE. Kenny can talk. He knew all of Billie's friends and everything about them. As Robert said he has a SHARP tongue and he used it on Bi.llie's friends. No one but Bob was WISE enough to keep out of Kenny's way. I-Ie teases Romain about being STOUT. When she really isn't you know. But she has the habit of dieting since Kenny started on her. I-Ie said he has a REHRER joke' on Margaret but he won't tell anybody except Everett who has to HOLLAR every time he hears it. So it must be REHRER. He told Ralph too, but Ralph was too GREENE to get the joke. George is a KNOBEL lad and tries to keep Kenny from Ending out things about Charles who is a NEWCOMER. I-Ie would hate to have Charles's feelings hurt and' he's afraid Charles won't understand Kenny's habit. We all feel sorry for POOR Geneal the way Kenny picks on her and the way he "KNOX Ruth Ann around," so to speak is a crime. He' calls Roy a regular BEAN pole, but Roy can take it and besides he knows a pumpkin would not get far on the basket ball floor. Oliver would be a BUMB at training Kenny so we hope Iasper will be ABELL to do something with him. -Helen Syler FIFTY-SEVEN --M THE NAPANET 1935 11-M Soczbziy Note! IUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION On May 17, 1935 the Iunior and Senior Classes of Nappanee High School along with the members of the faculty met in the United Brethren Church for the annual re- ception which the Iuniors give the Seniors. Nearly everyone was present and all en- joyed the program and banquet. The following program was given: All Ashore That Are Going Ashore Anchors Aweigh Sail Ho! Ship Ahoy! Chantey Shooting the Sun Avast There! Fiddler's I-Iornpipe Commander I. A. Abell of the S. S. Nap- panee High School Ship's Musician, Miriam Grasz Second Mate, Robert DeBow First Mate, Donald Fr-ederick Four Iolly Tars, Donald Miller, Gerald Bleile, Lamar Tobias, Robert Ganger Chief Officer, Galen C. Roose Ship's Entertainer, Evelyn Christner Musician's Mate, Dorothy Hatfield Radiograms "Sparks", Robert Coppes, Chief Radio Of- ficer RO1mClelaY Four Iolly Tars Land HO! Ohifef Stewardess, Margaret Rehrer Disembarkation COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM COMMUNITY BUILDING May 24. 1935, 7.30 P. M. nEl69i6" ---- Massenet "Whippoorwill" ---. Hahn Girls' Glee Club Prayer - - - - Rev. I-I. A. Melville Salutatory ---- Marvin Brumbaugh Sousaphone Solo-"Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep," Rollinson Donald Frederick Address ---- Dr. W. P. Dearing "Song of India" - - - Rimsky-Korsakoff "Song of the Western Men" - - - Protheroe Boys' Glee Club Valedictory - - - Fern Geyer Presentation of Awards: For School and Hi-Y Lawrence White For American Legion Richard Chapman Presentation of Diplomas - I. A. Abell Benediction - - - Rev. G. L. Maus SOPHOMORE CLASS PARTY Not to be outdone by the Freshmen, the Sophomores held their party at the same place, Stuckman's Skating Rink. They fared somewhat better than did their under- classmen and along with their advisors got along very nicely and had a good time. FIFTY-EIGHT - THE NAPANET 1935 QM SENIOR CLASS DAY The Seniors of Nappanee High School were given a day to entertain the rest of the school and all who wished to attend the program. So on Thursday, May 23 at 2:00 p. m. in the pavilion at the Community Park the Seniors gave this program. Marimbaphone Solo .............,......,,,,....,.......,......................,.... Robert Widmoyer Address of Welcome .........,................v,..., Donald Frederick, Class President Response ..........,................................... Mrs, U. Shively of the Class of 1898 A Brown Bird Singing by Wood ..,..C,,,........r..,,,,.oo,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, G irls' Sextette The Development of the Secondary School in America ........,,..r. Howard Bock The Development of Nappanee High School ............,,r.....,,,, Phyllis Callander The Elfhorns by Bullard ..........,t..A....,,........,.......,........ Double Mixed Quartette Class Prophecy ,.e............... ....... .,.......,......... F r ancis Berlin Class Will ....,,.V..... ,.......... ..,...v ...,......,.,,.i. ......... C a t h erine Coppes Trombone Solo .,.....,..,......,..,...............,,........,,......,...,Y.............,,..... Carlyle Lllery This program was arranged to celebrate the 300th anniversary of the secondary schools of America. Everyone present enjoyed the addresses and music. We hope that a favorable impression was left on the members of the faculty and that for each succeeding year there will be a Senior Class Day. BACCALALIREATE PROGRAM METHODIST CHURCH May 17, 1935 March "Hear Our Prayer" - - Chenoweth Mixed Chorus Invocation Vocal Solo - - - Donald Frederick Scripture Reading Rev. E. S. Mullett Sefmgn - - - - A. Abell "Invocation" ---- MOOIG Boys' Cvlee Club Benediction - - Rev. Harvey Emmert FRESHMAN CLASS PARTY The members of the Freshman Class with their sponsors, Mr. Foulke and Miss Shively, enjoyed themselves at a skating party on the first Friday in November. The sponsors watched the students during the evening and enjoyed it. Many falls were taken by the students but they said, "We can take it" even if it didn't feel so good afterwards. F. F. A. FATHER AND SON BANQLIET The annual Nappanee F. F. A. Father and Son Banquet was held in the high school gymnasium on December ll, 1935. About seventy persons were present in- cluding the boys, their fathers, and a few members of the local Kiwanis Club. The program included talks by Roy Berlin and Dr. W. A. Price and an oration by Carlyle Ulery. President Russell Sheets was toastmaster. The dinner was prepared and served by the Home Economics Girls. FI FTY-NINE E NAPANET 19 SIXTY f 17 LETICS Tiff if fx "' ' 'U-z"f4f ai fi L 2 0 - w H f n-wg '13 X A ' , N ,, Fffl?x5iif 1 1- -Aw gn- . I A cf , f "I, f , f fm!! , 0' 1 1 W, f f f r'1,, ,f12oj,f 14 'H' x X W, w ' Q NX rqf "Wx 'K fx t N " , 4424-!'1H'-I Pm X N ' A ." .3 X- '.'fX!m!:QgQ5 Ax XA . X X , - . ' . 1 K ' , -' X'-wx-.Q:.,-- . 1, ,N X -X N W' x w 4 fir!! .XI :MXN xQXX xbk lx X IQ XX f r ,XV NY Xi x.. X YR 'M tml f gf! z, 1 ir ' Xxx X W4 'K' f"f ff! ,fu we F 'N ff 1 X 1 If :ffl X x 1 ' ,H I 16, x K X., ,b. ..f. ,z ,,. A , ,qgfF ?::f 1- f A 4 'rizfifif- f2 gif' AgE-94123-41:1 L: gf, : I -4 ?iT?:m4g? iZ Y -JT"5EF53 !i4l" 'kff I .mf Aw., I-1: 11, Nw ',v 91 my i 35? 'vu qi U" XX 5 I' Mi'-' -X-xx' 'Q Nabil 'iB'!iQ1'L-' V' 4 fl ' U" Lffxljl-:K-.l':, 'jim Y Af-C'ff,?- , 4 q' f2I 4j In f j V xv NMIWA-, i Y V V! ff Y - , lf I 9 V rr , -1 ff f ,5,fv " 2"" 1-j.7.i7' -57 ' j? gf , ,- Q 4, 1 - Wg M A w x N - 1 ' X L- M f. gi2aT??:+-sage f .W V. --f Q , -4 iQ - -- ,fir gn' 21 Qf gf...fj Hiiiigllgf Lilig 4 - 17. f: 3-Q, -.- :,1:f V. -l' t rf fi ,27f?Qil1',:ff" x 7' Y 'TE'- H.,-TH E NAPANET1935 firh' T 611 llI.s Back row: Harold Kring, trainer, George Knohel, Robert Callander, Carl Conrad Middle row: Robert Shively, Kenneth Crowe, Herman Schuler, Coach, Francis Berlin, Gerald Mullett, Front row: Dale Christner, Ianies Richcreek, Wayne Strycker. DATE Nov. Dec. Jan. Feb. Mar Mar Mar. 9 16 23 28 30 7 1-1 10 21 24 28 4 11 18 23 1 8 15 20 1 2 2 9 9 15 16 OPPONENTS New Paris Bremen La Porte Vifakarusa Mishawaka Kendalville Riley QCD Milford Elkhart Newark, N. J. Goshen Mishawaka QCD South Bend Central QCD Michigan City Goshen QCD Elkhart QCD La Porte QCD Plymouth Riley Elkhart Middlebury Goshen Mishawaka Rochester Tipton Anderson PLACE SCORE Nappanee-Opponents Home 32 27 There 29 18 Home 37 32 Home 30 23 There 19 25 Home 24 19 Home 55 13 Home 35 27 Home 32 30 Home 57 30 There 20 26 Home 18 16 There 13 16 QCD There 30 32 Home 36 24 There 22 28 There 25 20 o.t Home 28 17 There 39 16 SECTIONAL TOURNEY Goshen 33 24 Goshen 38 20 Goshen 35 18 REGIONAL TOURNEY Rochester 26 20 Rochester 33 30 STATE TOURNEY U Indianapolis 37 33 Indianapolis 23 33 SIXTY-TWO -li THE NAPANET 1935 .- Varyigf g CARL CONRAD "Coonie" has played two years as a regular. "Coonie's" ability to get the tip- off and his good defense has won many games for Nappanee. fLost by graduationj. His place will be hard to fill. DALE CHRISTNER Although this was Dales first year as a regular, he has shown unusual ability and manifested a fine fighting spirit. "Anyone can be a regular, but it takes character to be a substitute." Dale graduates this year. GEORGE KNOBEL George is the grandest forward of them all. He has played two years as a regular, and has been one of the highest scoring men on the team. His good basket eye and his defensive playing has made Nappanee come out with the highest score. George also graduates this year. KENNETH CROWE Crowe is the only three year man on the team. His good defensive playing and rapid thinking has pulled many games out of the fire. His ability t-o "sink the ball" has made him a valuable player, He will be missed next year. WAYNE STRYCKER Wayne, who is a also a Senior, is one of the fastest scoring men on the team. His ability to come into the game at crucial moments and score has made him a valuable player. FRANCIS BERLIN Berlin has the "smash" of a football player, the confidence of a poker player, and the eye of a rifleman. With these assets and few liabilities he has become a member of the team. Lost by graduation. IAMES RICHCREEK Iimmtie is one of the fastest and the finest scoring men on the team. His ability to drop the ball in the basket from any place has won many games. As he is only a Iunior great things will be expected from him next year, ROBERT CALLANDER Callander was moved up from the second team in the fore part of the season and proved that he deserved a berth on the regulars, He made a very able substitute at center. He has another year to prove his true worth. GERALD MULLETT Bud is only a Sophomore but has showed us that he can "go places and do things." He has a deadly eye for the basket and is a fine defensive player. ROBERT SHIVELY Bob, another Sophomore, has shown that he can get the rebound and keep it. His good defensive playing proves his value to the team. SIXTY-TH REE -il- THE NAPANET1935 -Mi Pre-Tbuwzey Gmizaf Nappanee, the defending champion of the eastern division of the NIHSC, was defeated by Elkhart, Central of South Bend, and Michigan City fundefeated Red Devilsl. However, they did have a good season, finishing third highest in the county. One of the most spectacular games was with Elkhart fnon-conferencel. Elkhart was leading by five points, when Berlin broke loose and scored three buckets to win the game. The Bulldogs were not beaten on our home floor, which is something to boast. One of our closest games was against the Red Devils from Michigan City. Playing on their small floor, the Bulldogs kept them down to a two-point lead. Conrad very easily took care of Vergane, the six-four center, of the prison team. Our biggest score was against Riley of South Bend-the score being 55-13. That night the Bull- dogs were really clicking, and it would have taken a good team to beat them. Our last conference game was with La Porte, and again the Bulldogs came through with the winning score. The last game of the season was with Riley, whom we again defeated. .Slectional Touwzey On Friday night, March 2, the Bulldogs met the highly touted Blue Blazers. Elk- lhart was given every chance to win. However, they could not play up to the fast- dribbling, straight-shooting, and spot-passing of the Bulldogs. The final score was 33-24, with the Naps as victors. On Saturday afternoon, the Bulldogs met the fast Middlebury team, which had defeated jefferson by a score of 55-20. At first it looked as if Middlebury might down the Bulldogs, but they came through in fine fashion, defeating Middlebury 38-20. Now, they were in the finals, paired against the powerful Goshen Red Skins, who had defeated Concord, Wakarusa, and Iimtown, For the first half of the game it was nip and tuck, with Bulldogs in the lead all the timep however, it was in the last quarter that the Bulldogs really went to town. Even the combined forces of Stump, Iessup, and Stealy, could not stop the Bulldogs. The Hnal score was 36-18, with the Naps on the tall end of the score. Regional Tourney Saturday, March 9. the Bulldogs traveled to Rochester, backed by every basket- ball fan in Elkhart county. Nappanee went down to Rochester to pay a debt-a debt they owed to Elkhart county. That debt must be paid. They started in the after- noon against the Mishawaka Maroons whom they easily defeated, 26-20. That evening they met the sharp-shooting Zebras of Rochester, who previously had defeated North Iudson. The first score was by Knobel on a charity toss, Con- rad came through with a pivot shot to make the score 3-0. Rochester scored a field SIXTY-FOUR THE NAPANET 1935 - goal but Mullett zipped through for a side shot, making the score 5-2. The Zebras rallied, and the quarter ended, 8-5 in favor of Rochester. During the next quarter it was nip and tuck, the half ending 16-17, Rochester. During the third quarter, the Zebras began clicking and the quarter ended 26-20, Rochester. It looked bad for the Bulldogs. Strycker dropped one in from the front and Richcreek from the side to make it 26-24, Roch-ester. Meanwhile, Shively had come in to replace Knobel and Crowe moved to forward: again the Zebras drove through for two shots, making the score 30-24, Rochester, with three minutes to go! Most Rochester fans were getting ready to celebrate. Then Knobel, our stellar forward, came into the game. Crowe staged a one-man scoring play, intercepting a pass and dribbling the full length of the floor to drop one in from the pivot line, making the score 30-30 with less than a minute to go! Knobel shot another side one and collected a charity toss on the play. And then the gunlu33-30, the victors, NAPPANEE BULLDOGS! l l 1 The debt was paid. On to the STATE ------ State Tourney The Nappanee Bulldogs started their spirits going in the sectional and this spirit took them to the state. The basket ball team under the excellent coaching of "Dutch Schulern put Nappanee on the map in basket ball by going to the quarter finals fthe fartherest any Nappanee team has ever gonej and were beaten by Anderson. Eight members of the team were quite jarred up in an elevator fall of nine stories in the Marott Hotel. But for this, who knows but what our boys might have won the State? Nappanee played Tipton in the evening and the game was nip and tuck all the way. Conrad and Strycker combined their scoring and put us on top and we won by a score of 37 to 33. In the quarter finals the Dogs met the strong Anderson team. At the -end of the first quarter the score was 7 to 2 in favor of Nappanee. The Dogs were still going strong. Anderson finally crept up and at the half were ahead by a score of 15 to 14. The third quarter was a cold spot in the playing of the Schulermen. Anderson went ahead by ten points but the Dogs kept plugging and held their own in the last quarter to lose by a score of 23 to 33. Anderson then beat Shelbyville in the semi-finals in an overtime tilt and in the finals conquered the undefeated Ieffersonville quintent to reach success as the State Basket Ball Champions of Indiana for 1935. The fine backing of the team was shown by the large following at the state. All backers were proud of the boys. -Knobel was given the honor of being placed on the First State team and Mullett and Conrad were put on the second team. Crowe, Richcreek, and Knobel were men- tioned for the Gimbl-e Prize for sportsmanship, but the honor was bestowed upon a Richmond player. SIXTY-FIVE THE NAPANET VOL LIME TEN 1935 PUBLISHED BY Clan of 1935 NAPPANEE HIGH SCHOOL Nappanee, Indiana -MTTH E NAPANET1935 - - r9'C0ll!11 1-171111 Back row: David l-lockert, Elmo Phend, Kenneth Curtis, Charles l-lolderruan. Middle row: Harold Kring. Trainer, Lamar Tobias, Roy Bean. Glenora Hall, Eldon Pippen, Herman Schuler, Coach, Front row: Iohn Phillips, Wade Geyer, Robert Lape, Eugene Yarian. SECOND TEAM SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENTS Nov. U 16 23 28 30 Dec' 7 14 18 21 24 28 Jan. 4 11 20 25 Feb. 1 8 15 20 New Paris Bremen La Porte Wakarusa Mishawaka Kenclalville Riley Milford Elkhart Jimtown Goshen Mishawaka Central Michigan City Goshen Elkhart La Porte Plymouth Riley PLACE SCORE Nappanee-Opponents Home 29 12 There 25 9 Home 15 16 Home 42 27 There 22 17 Home 32 19 Home 19 7 Home 20 23 Home 22 11 Home 20 13 There 18 19 Home 16 33 There 21 18 There 18 14 Home 16 17 There 19 17 There 23 24 Home 27 20 There 16 14 SIXTY-SIX R11 THE NAPANET1935 --e Bflfelmfl Huck row: Elmo l'hr-nd, sub., G--urge Iimwln-l, lst1 Kvnut-th Croxn-, 1-zilvlivii I-lmx':1i'd Bo-k yit-livr' f"1' Cu -- PM we 'e s u 1 .1 c ...-11 nif1d,1l,li.1n,1. Xlihiu, ul. Middle row: Roy lh-an, cf: Marvin lgl'lllT1l,lilllLIl1, llng .John Phillips, ind: .lathes liicliclwl-k. ss: Everett Stoucler, 31-d. Front row: 111: Schuler, 1-nach: David H1'1t,'kQ'I'l. sub.: Harold Kring, ll'!llll+:1'. Nappanee High School does not support baseball as they do basket ball. We do, however, put out some very fine baseball teams. Bock, our senior pitcher, hurled some fine games last fall, and much is expected of him this spring. Brumbaugh, Bean, and Conrad did the job of outflelding, committing only three errors during the whole fall season. Third baseman, Stoucler also played a very good game. Although the teams batting average was low the fielding balanced the situation. The fine spirit that prevailed among the members of the team was greatly appreciated by Coach Schuler. FALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT PLACE SCORE Nappanee-Opponents Sept. 18 Wakarusa Home 3 0 21 Middlebury Home 11 2 25 Jimtown Home 27 Concord Home 28 Bremen There Oct. 1 Wakarusa There 3 New Paris Home 6 Jimtown There 8 Bremen Home 10 Milford Home SPRING SCHEDULE Apr. 19 LaPorte Here 24 Lakeville Here 26 Bremen There May 2 S. B. Central There 3 Culver Here 8 LaPorte There 10 Bremen 13 Culver 15 S. B. Central SIXTY-SEVEN -lill THE NAPANET1935 --il- 1-l'111lIlf Team Standing: Donald Huplt-, Francis Berlin. Mr. Dumb, coach, Donald Miller. Km-+-ling: Ritliurd lrlkldtillilllgll, Gene Yariun. Tennis is one of the sports in Nappanee High School which is rising in promi- nence. Mr, Bumb has been appointed as one of the athletic directors and promises to giv-e us a good team in the near future. A new basis of awards has been offered so that the play-ers will have something for which to work. It is now possible for the graduates to win both minor and major letters and sweaters. This year the team was unsuccessful as far as matches won and lost were concerned but they made a good impression on the public as a team with spirit and determination. Only one member of the team will be lost by graduation so that next year We should have a fairly successful team. SCHEDULE Elkhart there Laporte h-ere Goshen here Mishawaka there Riley here Central here ' H DR, FRANCIS A. TURFLER A. B.-Dapauw University B. S.-Kirksville College of Applied Science D. A. S.-LaGrange Institution of Anatomical Science Dr. Turfler came to Nappanee three years ago and has traveled with our basket ball team constantly since that time. He has played the good Samaritan to the team and has pre- vented many major injuries from becoming serious. We, the class of 1935, hereby wish to extend to Dr. Francis A. Turfler our sincere vote of thanks. SIXTY-EIGHT -l--T THE NAPANET 1935 gl.-A Tmcle Dfnzlp Back row: Mr. Uunxlv, coach, llillll He-rkf-ypilc. Glen Ne-ttrour, Mzirvin BI'llI11llilllgll, Kun- nvth Crowu, Richard Rnclabaugh, I'Il'1'w:sl I'lctf-lie-r, Harold Kring, train:-r. Middle row: Carl Conrad, K-fnnlflh Miller, James Ria-hurt-ok, R4-3' Bean, Elmo Phvnd, George Knolwl. Front row: Rohr-rt Shively. Qui-ntin Slalxsuiglm, Dall- 4'hristnt-r, Eldon Vippt-n, Paul Slu- haugh, Wayne Stryckvr, Ri:-hard I-Im-kert. SCHEDULE April 13 Quadrangular at Riley South Bend 20 Invitational at LaPorte 23 Dual meet at Walkerton 30 Quadrangular at Nappanee May 4 Conference meet at Horace Mann of Gary 9 Dual meet at Elkhart ll Sectional meet at Elkhart 18 State finals at Indianapolis This year a new basis of awards was fixed for track as well as some of the other sports. To win a minor letter a boy must total ten or more points in regularly sched- uled meets. To win a major letter, he must place either first, second, third, or fourth at the conference meet or first or second at the sectional. In response to this method of giving awards, a full squad reported for the team. With Mr.,Bumb as coach, the team came out fairly successful and gives promise of doing much bett-er next year. SIXTY-NINE L-1 THE NAPANET 1935 - Cheer ,feflflerr Ioe Bill Halas, Esther Pippen, Kathryn Pletcher, Donald Ruple, Nappanee High School, the members of the basket ball team, and the general public wish to express their appreciation to the cheer leaders for the fine spirit which they caused to prevail at the games. Let's all yell for the team and help the cheer leaders! HERMAN "Dutch" SCHULER In Schuler's seven years of coaching at Nappanee High School, he has won one N. I. H. S. C. Conference Champion, two eastern titles, three sectional tourneys, one regional. and has put out teams that have finished third highest in the Conference. Schuler has spent many hard hours getting teams trained to play perfection ball. Schuler, who is classed as one of the best coaches in Indiana, has the respect and admiration of thousands of fans of the hardwood game, TRAINER Harold Kring, train-er, has served the high school basket ball team in this capacity for two years. Many hard hours of ball polishing, suit cleaning and so forth have been put in by Harold: For this work, we, the Senior Class, extend to him our sincere vote of thanks, -David Stump. SEVENTY l? THE NAPANET1935 Noofz Basket Ball Not all boys can play on the varsity teams and some who could do not have the time or opportunity. To provide entertainment over the noon hour and to give all boys a chance to play basket ball, the noon basket ball leagues were organized. There is a league for both Senior and Junior High. Three games a week are played. As an athletic award for participation in noon games, numerals are given to play- ers who earn a total of fifteen points. An average of five points a year is given to each player for participation. Each member of the championship team receives ten points and the captains each receive ten points. lt is possible for a boy to win his numerals in two years. I SENIOR LEAGUE Name of Team Captains Won Lost Cubs Francis Wagner- 5 1 Braves Donald Frederick 4 2 Owls Marvin Brumbaugh 3 2 Tigers Edgar l-laney 2 3 Yankees Russel Sheets 2 3 White Sox Paul Slabaugh O 5 girly' Atbletzk Arr0cz21t1'0n., The Girls' Athletic Association was started four years ago, giving the girls a chance to have a little fun and a chance to win letters. Cnly the high school girls may take part in the athletics. The girls must participate in four of the six, or may participate in all six sports: basket ball, volley ball, baseball, track, hiking, and tennis. Each sport counts a certain number of points, and when the girl has a total of one hundred and fifty points, she gets a letter. Points are given for keeping time, keeping score, and refereeing. Captains also get a few added points. The secretaries, Elta l-lolaway and Carol Clouse, will receive letters for keeping account of the points for three years. Only one letter is given to each girl. After she has won a letter, she may still be a member of the association and play for enjoyment alone. The girl may choose between a large or small letter, whichever she prefers. The awards are made at the end of the school year. Volley ball, baseball, and basket ball games are played at noon: and hiking, track, and tennis playing is done after school. The Association is sponsored by the Student Council and the girls on the Stu- dent Council form the Athletic Committee, which consists of Evelyn Christner, chair- man, Kathryn Pletcher, and Iune Dumph. The physical education teacher, Miss Hoover, also helps to sponsor the Association. -Evelyn Christner. SEVENTY-ONE -----Q THE NAPANET Doris Babcock Lois Berkeypile Earl Chamberlin Opal Conrad Grac: Culler Amos Culp Earl Dick Inez Early Thelma Felter Wendell Frederick Florence George Donald Geyer Miriam Geyer Russell Gonser Phyllis I-Iousour Erma Iohnson Opel Laughman Inez Michael Donald Miller Georgia Miller Max Minard Mary Mishler Mary Elizabeth Mullett Iohn McFall Galen Phillips Gerald Phillips Carlyle Pippen Robert Quigley Chester Rasmussen Maxine Richcreek Vivian Richmond Moine Rowland I-lelen Slabaugh Devo-2 Stackhouse Maryjane Stose Dale Stouder Ioe Stouder Lyle Strauss Iasper Tobias Willodene Walters Firm Widmoyer Genevieve Yarian 04111111111 1934 Home Girl Home Girl Farmer Home Girl Employed Goshen College Employed Employed Indiana Central College Manchester College Employed Employed Employed Employed Mrs. Ward Walters Employed Employed Employed Employed Mrs. Orville Andrews Employed Home Girl So. Bend Business College International Business Col. Employed Employed Employed Employed Employed Home Girl Ashland College Post Graduate Mrs. Gerald Stump Farmer Post Graduate Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Post Graduate Employed Nurses Training SEVENTY. TWO 935 Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Goshen, Indiana Goshen, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana North Manchester, Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee, Indiana South Bend, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Nappanee. Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Culver, Indiana Nappanee. Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Ashland, Ohio Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Nappanee Indiana Chicago, Illinois x - Q f A 1 7 Vf 0 mf AD S A N D J'f,7" Y K E3 U2 H Xe Q16 M XF 45 L6 x X X' 71, W 4 Q1 X fgsfbbh l fx wx V Yr ! 1 I ww fm 14 ,, H X 4'7?f1W1 W , an ' fff fr N - f Mm iq 0 ik ' 714 ff ' Q .K 7 MW : UE W my Q! g in 4 ww 1. f ', cw X -4 4' ' ' X 45 T .1 XM A' , To THE ,K .5 TA VEPN I 1,7 ' ?fQ 4g?f::fT"' 'xx MEREIZENT lf 51 " I, vx ,x 5- ff zg' l - A f S w , li :ff . Tx -A -- - .,...,--,+..-+- ..L-1, ,..--:-- U . -V i X A-if 1 rug...-' v,,,.,.x Q .E L- A--T 1 L-l- THE NAPANET 1935 ll- unnnnnnumnuninnnnnnmunnnmunnnnununnnunlannunuunnunununn Heckczmanfs Dairy Pasteurized Dairy Products at Your Door Daily Cream Top Milk Wholesale - Retail PHONE 4073 308 North Rosenberger Street ffnffnk Milk for Health? Sakai GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS At a price you CAN AFFORD TO PAY .4- GOULD'S STUDIO East Walnut Street Nappanee, Indiana SEVENTY FOUR THE NAPANET 1935 11- YOU KNOW GOOD FOOT WEAR CAN BE FOUND AT METZLER'S "We Fit Your Feet" Widths AAA to EEE R0-llins Hosiery Florsheim Shoes METZLER SHOE CO. "Metz" "Dan" "Bag The HNAPPANEEH Nappanee card tables and bridge sets are built to please the public A style and a design to suit your pocketbook. Nappanee Lumber Ed' Mfg. Co. Manufacturers since 1886 NAPPANEE, INDIANA E nnunnunlnnunnn lnnunnunnnunn nanuunnnnnnuInnuInInnunnunululnnunununnnuununn E SEVENTY-FIVE r ,X X f 1 ffl f X 1 f f N X X X il' ,V ff, , QI! X N ff ' ! V1 2 fy N ' X ff 'XXQ7 K X 1,1 Vw4tI4.W, hf P' A. liQ!Ll.L.X!.,'f.lia1 I fb 2 4 f f 4,3 FOREYVORD 5' f1N ' ' 1 'L N f 1 I ' 3 , WE, THE cuss OF mas, PRE' N H jf SENT rr-us TENT:-1 VOLUME OF X 'W' V THE NAPANET ro You FOR X X' V if ' YOUR CRITICISM OR APPROVAL X THE MANY ACTIVITIES ARE x PRESENTED AS CLEARLY AS L X I POSSIBLE IF IN FUTURE YEARS Q x Sk' rms BOOK RECALLS SOME i Q Zf Q HAPPY INCIDENT OF SCHOOL V W I ' XX LIFE WE Wm FEEL AMPLY RERAJD X, Z - f as O i-Q X A ll I' 451 TQ, 9 xQ THE NAPANET 1935 E In Inumn-mmmIn-mm-mnIn-mmnunummmnm-nnumm-nnnn ,,,. E Whether It Be S500 or O00 You could not buy more automobile for your money than you buy in a FORD. And, remember we can give you honest and efficient service at a saving of time and money, 69 Corner Main and Lincoln Streets ADVANCE AUTO SERVICE PAUL W. STUMP, Manager NAPPANEE INDIANA THE FAIRY THEATRE "Pride of Nappaneen --f-1 Always the best and latest first run Mose-"You says anything to me, big boy, an' l'll make you eat you' words!" Rastus-"Chicken dumplin's, hot biscuits an' watermelon!" if? "Can't see why I shoul-d buy your book," said the farmer to the per- sistent canvasser. "Why, it will show you how to be a better farmer." "Listen, son," said the elderly man, impressively, "I'm not half as good a farmer now as I know how to be." l-fi p1Ctl11'6S. "Your methods of cultivation are hopelessly out of date," said the -'l'- youthful agricultural college grad- uate to the old farmer. "Why, I'd PHONES: be astonished if you got even ten pounds of apples from that tree." 487 and 333 "So would I," replied the farmer. "It's a pear tree." El """""""""'"""""""'--" ---- 13 SEVENTY-SIX THE NAPANET 1935 --i PLETCHER FURNITURE CQ. "Fine Furniture for Less" LT, Maytag Washers Perfection Oil Stoves Globe Ranges Philco Radios -T- PHONE 62 Angry Widow falter learning husband left her nothingj: "I want you to take 'Rest in Peace' off that tombstone I ordered yesterday." Sculptor: "I can't do that, but I can put something underneath." "All right. Put 'Till I come?" 1-I-1 A man saw a message and an ad- dress on an egg he got for break- fast. The message read: "This egg was packed by a girl thousands of miles from the United States. She is supposed to be the prettiest girl in this neighborhood. and is prepared to marry the man who eats this egg," The man cabled her, "I'll marry you." The girl's reply read: "I am flat- tered by your proposal, but I am now married and have three chil- dren," GO HE CGLLEGE -+- Four Year Liberal Arts College Superior faculty and equipment Fully? Accredited by State of Indiana for two year elementary teachers'qcourse and four year high school teachers' course. Wholesome Environment -+- Christian Ideals E nulanununinnunnnnnnnnnnnnu nun E SEVENTY-SEVEN THE NAPANET 1935 i RUCH GARAGE Wrecking and Road Service m m Day and Night fllugnu hs DESOT0 AND PLYMOUTH SERVICE Garage Phone tdaylz 2 on 10 Residence Phone Cnitejz 4142 Compliments of-4 Drs. Defrees 81 Fleetwood Physicians and Surgeons Doctor-"Well, I suppose you are disappointed because your new baby isn't a boy." New Dad-"No, indeed! When I think that women now vote, smoke, go anywhere, wear what- ever clothes they like, if any, and that men can't even find a seat in a barber shop any more, I'm satisfiedfi L-I-1 Citizen: Oh, Professor, I hear your wife has twins. Are they boys or are they girls? Absent-Minded Professor: Well, I believe one is a boy and the other Comphments a girl or maybe it is the other way around. of -+- Mr, Schuler fHealth Classjz HI'Iere you see the skull of a chim- Ffgd Cluen panzee, a very rare specimen. There are only two in the country-one in Lawyer the National Museum and I have the other." El - .------------------------------------------ El SEVENTY-EIGHT THE NAPANET 1935 unumnxuununnnununnnnnnnnnnnlununnnunmnnnnnununnnuununnnunnnunuuulnmuunnnuuunnnnunnnn an Coppes Hotel and Coffee Shop GOOD MEALS and GOOD BEDS Economy Grocery "Quality Goods at Economy Prices" Owned and Operated by PHARES W. WENGER Free Delivery PHONE 78 Mr. Bumb-HNOW if I subtract 25 from 37, whats the difference?" lim Richcreek-"Thats what I say, who cares?" 1-I-T Mr. Byers fBiology Classj: What makes the leaves turn red in the fall? I-Iobert Blosser: They are blush- ing to think how green they were all summer. l.-I-,A Absent-minded Professor: Hey, l'm looking for a parking space. Simple Stude: But, sir, you have no Car. A. M. P.: Oh. yes, I have. It's in the parking space I'm looking for, l-I-1 Mother at 1:00 a. m.: Is that young man there yet? Daughter: No' but he's gettting there. HARTER'S SPORTING GOODS RETAILERS OF FINEST SPORTING GOODS IN NORTHERN INDIANA -T- GOSHEN, INDIANA E1 ............................................ E1 SEVENTY-NINE TI-IE NAPANET 1935 CALBECK OIL COMPANY H igh Grade Petroleum Products NAPPANEE, INDIANA Phone 3 1 8 Compliments of PLETCHER MOTGR C0 Buick-Pontiac Sales and Service 1.-i-1. Oflicer, after chasing speeding ear for blocks: VVhere's the fire? Lady Driver: Right there in your big brown eyes, oflicer. l-rl A gentleman is a person you don't know very well! L-rl Heredity is something every fath- er believes in until his son turns out to be a fool. li-1 Ioe Halas: What do you think of the League of Nations? Mr. White: Well, l have just learned to sing' "My Country, 'Tis of Thee" and I never could learn to sing, "My Countries, 'Twas of Those." .l-fl A fool and his money are soon PHONE 118 parted, but who can explain how they got together in the first plaoe!??! EI .. .... -1--mm..-...m..-l... mm El EIGHTY le THE N APANET 1935 mnnnnununnn uluunuununumnunnnnnxunm n1nlnnnnnnnununnun: nmnumun: G R E E T I N G S CLASS OF '35 From Frevert E63 Rockstroh Plumbing-Heating Electrical Dave: l think I have a cold or something in my head. Francis Berlin: Probably a cold, 1-fi Mr. Foulke tChemistry Classl: What can you tell me about nit- rates? David Hockert: Well, they're a lot cheaper than clay rates. -ig Mrs. Coppes fin lunior Englishl: Give me a short sent-ence. Bob Ballancler: l et seven biscuits. Mrs. Coppes: No. Robert-ate. Bob: Well, may be it Was, ldidn't count them. -,-I-T.. Mrs. Coppes: What is Carft the contraction of, Esther? Esther: Cannot. Mrs. Coppes: That's right. Now. limrny, what is Dorff the contrac- tion of? Iimmy: Doughnut. THE B B CAFE "Just a Good Place to Eat" 1-f.. "We Feature Sizzling Porter House Steaks" PHONE 322 E1 .....:................................ ..... El EIGHTY-ONE THE NAPANET 1935 - EI llln mnmmmnnummnnnnnununnmmnnunnunnnnnnnnummnmnnmnu mm E When in GOSHEN visit The oLYMP1 for Delicious Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream Dainty Light Lunches -T Corner Main and Clinton Streets Phone 519 GOSHEN Est. 1913 Compliments of Drs. Price 81 Price Physicians and Surgeons Compliments of Owen B. Leonard Attorney at Law Something reminds us of the old time school director who was mak- ing an ofiicial visit, and in whose honor the teacher was showing off a class. Picking her way through the fifth reader she sorted out questions that she felt sure could be answered promptly. Finally she asked one of the boys: "Who wrote the Merchant of Venice?" The boy said he didn't know. "Iohnny," she exclaimed, "you know as well as I do who wrote the Merchant of Venice." The boy maintained that he did not. Then the director leaned over and ho-arsely whispered to the teach- er: "Keep the little cuss after school. I bet he wrote it himself." T-I-T A wedding is a funeral where you can smell your own flowers. E mu nnnnunanunnnmuuummnmnun-uunn um: E EIGHTY-TWO numnumnunnuunuuminunnnnnnunnnun:mnnnun -MQ? THE NAP Motor Repair Service That must have YOUR "OK" GLEN GEYER'S GARAGE Nappanee, Ind., on Road 6 PHONES: Day: 245 Night: 477 A. H. Kaufman E99 Company GENERAL STORE NET 1935 f A NEW DRAUGHT I-Ie placed his arm around her waist, And on her lips a kiss, Then sighed, "'Tis many a draught I've had, But ne'er from a mug like this." ,mi-Q.. The really absent-minded profes- sor was the one who shaved the cat and kicked himself out the back door. T-I- Miriam: I don't love Iimmie any- more. Last night I wanted to show him how well I could whistle and when I puckered my lips to whistle ---- Esther: Well! Miriam: I'Ie let me whistle. mi-I-4 The Caveman: l'rn going to kiss you and kiss you and kiss you. Modern Flapper: Pooh! th at would only be three times. OT H ER'S BRE D , The freshest and most extensive line of bakery products in Northern Indiana. HUFFMAN BAKERY E ,,,,,, II-IIIIII-II1IIuImmimmmmumI im E EIGHTY-THREE -la THE NAP ANET 1935 'I-In mnH--mmmInunmmIn-nlInInumm-num-mm uummmmn H.. You Can Always Shop to Advantage At Your DRUG STORE Whitman's Chocolates Eastman Kodaks Parker Pens Dunham EQ" Love P E T E R S ' Service Station L L I Products I LINCO LIN C0 C Exclusively C 0 0 Specialized Lubrication with Check - Chart East Market Street NAPPANEE, INDIANA Phone 169 CHE Peters, Mgr. O. N. Lentz Dentist X-RAY 108 S. Main St. Phone 154 T. J. Prickett 81 Son Farm Lands, Loans and Insurance NAPPANEE, INDIANA Wife: Oli, you needn't think you're so wonderful. The night you proposed you looked absolutely silly. Husband: A coincidence. The fact is, l was absolutely silly' li-v... Lecturer: Can anyone give the derivation of the word auditorium? Listener: Yes, from audio-hear, and Taurus-bull. A place where you ---- Lecturer: That will do. .-.-I, Question: What is the differ- ence between a tomato can and a cow7 Answer: There isn't any differ- ence, neither one can ride a bicycle. if, Mr. Newlywed: This blueberry pie looks queer, dear. Mrs. Newlywed: Oh, honey, maybe I put in too much bluing. nnmmmnnnnmumnnunum nnAnunnnmnnumunnunu EIGHTY-FOUR THE NAPANET 1935 nu nnuxnunnnnumnnnnnmnmmnnmunuunnnnnunnunnnnnnnuunnmnnnnnunmnnm Compliments of DR. F. A. TURFLER Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Hatfield 6? Hostetter Quality with Economy Wilson Bros. Furnishings Porter Hats-Caps Question: Who is considered the happiest man on earth? Answer: Adam is considered as having been the happiest man. I-Ie was privileged to live a little while on this earth before women were created. li-1-. Question: Was Captain Kidd a naval oflicer, an-d if so, what was his Capacity? Answer: Yes, Captain Kidd was an oliicer and his capacity was abou' three quarts, i-I- Modern Boy: You been out with worse looking fellows than I am, haven't you? CNo answerl. Modern Boy: I say, y0u've been out with worse looking fellows than I am, haven't you? Modern Miss: I heard you the first time. I was just trying to think. Nappanee Advance-N ews 1-i-.. The only publication with the interest of Nappanee at heart. bk ik Ik wk Pk PK elf IF vis elf School Supplies Office Supplies Job Printing Try Long-Distance First -+- Good Service --I-4 NAPPANEE TELEPHONE COMPANY E ,lu IlunIllIluunuunnnnlnu nun E EIGHTY-FIVE X 157 4 0 ' ZZ2i 4?,iif s1 X EKLIBRKS Aov4xme1amog :gym 3 copmcm ,cmeees ., Av V bkdr xxQVy , guns PAGE oRG5Nx1MxoNs Fonsxgwnn ,.. V muzmma 5 CONT wig, f ATHLETXC5- 5 ,Xi DEDICATXGN qowesm-3Aoe1 figg , ", ,wx !,,pU 1r,5, j'1 Ewf5, - 2' aAo1oe 2x45 , 1fg f X !'Mff:'jlI f f ffi fy i ? ' f' f . ji ' f i -f fl, KV: A541322 HH d ml!!! V QQ! ,k,fJJ - ' - T K 5 J' f ' Wiwf. 5 ff W V 4 f ,YL V NQFEX, I Q ,ge f 1 K, X' R , 0 3' ' fy 4 , fi ff -- I ffjljff ff" ff", .kxjexx Q K 'if ' j fix:-Z ,A. OJKQLVQW 0 -fx 1 + ' ' ' A F ii Yagi x ' xg x'Y. 5 ' O ., , xk" -- ' cf ,7,Q?'3ff',,pgf?i fg ,,, " ' if fflif " 'A" ' QQ NW I fi ' .,----- Q t 2: -'Z-5,9953 ' m 3, QQQf """ 'X ELSSJZQQQ? - Q ' Q9 Q Q55 QQQQ- THE NAPANET 1935 , EVERYTHING S A Drug Store Should HAVE h,-fi C. W. JOHNSON Eff SON GOOD FOODS AT REASONABLE HON THE SQUARE-, PRICES -1-- -T- The Store CIGARS ICE CREAM Of Friendly Service DeLuXe Motor Sales DESOTO and PLYMOUTH Complete Assortments of GOOD MERCHANDISE for The Whole Family M. Wolfberg Ed' Son Wakarusa, Indiana Question: What is the differ- ence between an old man, a young man, a bug, and a worm? Answer: There is no difference -A chicken gets them all. .1-I-.L Visitor, to little girl: And what will you do, my dear. when you are as big as your mother? Child: Diet. 1--rl There were just as many careless drivers thirty years ago, but the horses had more sense. ...i-fi. The Guardian of the Law stopped a fair motorist after she had run through the red light. "l'm sorry," he said, "but that's your third offense. I'll have to pinch you." "Oh, please," she gurgled. "But if you must, do it where it won't show." El ...... El EIGHTY-SIX THE NAPANET 1935 nnnuuunnnminnninnnnuuununnuunnnnnununnnnnnnn ann Progressive Shoe Shop H. B. RICHMOND, Prop. 160 W. Market Street Electrical Supplies Edison Mazda Lamps MODERN SHOE REPAIRING Phone 174 SYLER 69" SYLER Grain - Feed - Seeds Essential Oils COAL Home of Sterling Bran, Feed and Seeds We heard the other day of a necking party in which the girl said, "You know, they say, every time We kiss a Chinaman dies." "Come on, kid," came back the swain, "lets exterminate the whole Chinese race," . -X-T Most tremperamental people are about ninety-five per cent temper and five per cent mental. 1-I-1 "What did Peggy do when her husband Came home unexpectedly?" "She let out a terrified sheikf' ,-.4-I- "I am a man of few words," an- nounced the hard-boiled contractor to the new operator. "Ii I beckon with my finger, that means come." "Suits me," replied the new em- ployee. "I'm a man of few words myself, and if I shake my head, that means I ain't coming," GUTELIUS STORE The Store For Everyone 114. Headquarters For SCHOOL SUPPLIES MILLER Service Station -T- Standard Oil Products Exclusively ATLAS TIRES and And The ACCESSORIES HOME OF GOOD CANDIES --Q-4 L11 Phone 212 Service With a Smile NAPPANEE, INDIANA Ei ------ --------------'--'-------------------------- ----- El EIGHTY-SEVEN - THE NA gnu:-nm mmmnnun ummm E. Newcomer Ed Son Jewelers and Optometrists EXTEND A cordial invitation to inspect their store on South Main Street where a complete line of jewelry and gift articles for every oc- casion will be found. PAN ET 1935 YODER COACH LINES Daily trips to Elkhart Buses for Special Tours TELEPHONE 211 Compliments J. S. Slabaugh, M. D. L. M. Slabaugh, M. D. J. R. Arnott EG? Son Real Estate and Insurance Wisler Building NAPPANEE INDIANA .l-fi "Insurance with Service" "The stork has brought a little peach!" the nurse said with an air. ow glad I am! the father said. "He didn't bring a pear." "r Mrs. Coppes fBusiness Eng- lishl: Take this sentencep "Take the cow out of this lot." What mood? Francis Berlin: The cow. -ri RARITY "What is so rare as a day in Iune?" A peaceful one after the honey- moon. -I-T Mr. White QSaturday afternoonlz Are you going to use your steplad- :ler this afternoon? Mr, Roose: Yes, I'm afraid I am. Mr White' Well then ou . v V Y wont mind if I use your lawn mow- er, will you? -T- An oyst-er is a fish built like a nut. ......... ..........E1 EIGHTY-EIGHT WEGM ILLER'S 5c to 831.00 Store The Store for the whole family Save the Difference" Grace s Beauty Shop SPECI AL GIFTS graduate on Work Dry Cleaning 04 Hours Service Oveicoats THE NAPANET 19 ssli- E nnnnuunm :ummmmunuunnnumnnnmnunumlnuuuunuu:nunnnnnnnnnnnunuu E A beauty hint says that sleeping with kid gloves on will make the hands soft, Evidently a lot of peo- ple sleep with their hats on! li-Q A motorist' who was picked up unconscious after a smash, opened his eyes as he was being carried in- io a garage close at hand. He be- gan to kick and struggle. When he was afterwards asked the reason he explained that the first thing he saw was a Shell sign, and that "some darned fool was standing in front of the time." for each T-I-1 "D-d-Darling, l l-l-love y-y-you." "Oh, George, say it again." HG-g-goodness! l s-s-said it th- th-three t-t-times the f-f-first t-t- i-I-T Wher-e theres a will, there's a relative. SHIVELYS NAPPANEE'S Suits-Caps Suede Jackets Hats Silk Dresses Everything you wear 151 Nappanee Cleaners A B FARMWALD, Prop. llllllllllll IIIlllllIllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll EIGHTY-NINE DEPARTMENT STORE -T- Let Us Supply Your Needs TI-IE NAPANET 1935 1 :nun nnnnmuunn nlnllnnnlnunnnnnulnlununmnulununnnnnuun un NAPPANEE MILLING COMPANY Products used daily by thousands of families who praise them and pronounce them excellent. Be a rooter for your home town products. CAKE FLOURS Cinderella for light Huffy cake.s PASTRY FLOURS Vesta. Choice cakes, pies, cookies Peerless. A low priced, good pastry flour. From the finest BREAD FLOURS Perfection- Spring and Soft Winter All purpose Flour Delicious Bread and Rolls A-0NE- Fancy Spring Wheat Flour BREAKFAST CEREAL Heart-0-Wheat America's Cheapest good breakfast. of the wheat 69 m'FI:3tHDrunk-"Shay, quit follow- Y N I Second Drunk-"I can't. l'm go- in' shame 1 " p ace you are. First Drunk-"Where?" Phone 144 Second Drunk-"I dunno! Thash DRUGS, STATIONERY why I'm followin' you." T-ri and Girl: "1 made this cake all by WALL PAPER myself," I DIANA Boy: "Yes, I can understand NAPPANEE N that, but who helped you lift it out Vitreous Steel of the, oven?" .T-I-T Singer: "And for bonnie Annie Laurie I'd lay me down and die." Listener trisingl: "Is Miss Laurie Cos in the audience?" li-1 V I T R E 0 "William, what are genders?" "Masculine and feminine. The TABLE TOPS feminines are divided into frigid and torrid, and the masculines into tem- Nappanee, Indiana perate and intemperatef' E nun: ulInununInnunununnnnuuunuunnn unu:nunlnunnnluuuuunu nunnunnnnnunnnnu nu E NINETY THE NAPANET 1935 unuuuunnununnnnmnn nnnnnnunuunnun Eg ... ...................................................... E1 Widmoyer Ei Walters The Home of Q U A L I T Y M E A T S Phone 53 South Main Congratulations BASKETBALL TEAM and CLASS OF 1935 BEECHLEY Tire and Battery Shop "Do you have to see a doctor be- fore you get liquor in this town?" asks the stranger. "No," replies a nativep "after- wards," T-fl Lady, to urchin: "Never heard of the Ten Commandments? Good gracious? What's your name?" Urchin: "Moses, mum." if, Kenneth Crowe: Did you ever doctor a doctor? Doctor Turfler: Sure, Ken: Then straight-en me out on this. Does a doctor doctor a doctor the way the doctored doctor wants to be doctored, or does the doctor doing the doctoring doctor the other doctor his own way?" .i-rl. A lot of people are crazy to get marri-ed-but they don't find it out till after the wedding. , Headquarters for Holdermans FQOTWEAR Grocery at Staple and Fancy Blosser S1106 Groceries Store and . . Shoe Repairing Cold Meats Hosiery Shoes Phone 61 We Deliver 104 E. Market St. FIREST ONE Firestone Tire Service A full line of Ignition Parts See us before you try the rest and try the BEST CLIPP AUTO SUPPLY W. H. Best EQ? Sons Home Dressed BEEF, PORK, VEAL, and LAMB PHONE 71 NINETY-ONE THE NAP NET 1935 W6,l'6 always looking for the things That benefit our health. You'll find them in our grocery store, The brand is "Little Elf." .,-fi MU LLETT'S 'O L "LITTLE fag ELF" I X..-iq GROCERY Compliments of Geo. Freese's Sons -Jf- Manufacturers of FREESELAND CREAMY BUTTER and FREESELAND ICE CREAM Nappanee, Indiana McCormick-Deering Farm Machinery i-ri NAPPANEE CARRIAGE Co. Phone 69 J. S. Chilcote Lumber-Coal Building Materials PHONE 49 Poland China: "What's that Bantam rooster strutting around about now?" Old Hereford Cow: "That air- plane that landed in the pasture took off a few minutes ago, and he thinks he chased it away." 1-1-1 Salesman-"Can I interest you in an attachment for your typewriter?" Busy Executive-"You can not! I'm still paying alimony on the strength of the attachment l had for my last one." T-i-T She was sitting in a dark corner. Noiselessly he strode up behind her, and before she was aware of his presence he had kissed her. "How dare you!" she shrieked. "Pardon me," he bluffed, readily. "I thought you were my sister." "You dumb ox. I am your sis- ter." NINETY-TWO THE NAPANET 1935 EI III -u..m-nn--m I..mn-n-u.-mm---- E RINGENBERG'S Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear Millinery Men's Furnishings ' Nappanee Dairy for Quality and Service Use More Milk Phone 490 HUDSON-TERRAPLANE SALES and SERVICE Hockert's Garage Stillson Bros. MEN and BOYS' 152 E. Lincoln st. WEAR 24-hour Wrecker Service -T- PHONES: Gal-age, 132 Rf-35,186 CLEANING-PRESSING ' The station agent rushed out of the depot after hearing a crash on the platform, l-le discerned a di- sheveled young man sprawled out perfectly flat among a confusion of overturned milk-cans and the scat- tered contents of his traveling bag. "Was he trying to catch the train?" the station-master asked a small boy who was standing there. "I-le did catch it," said the boy. "but it got away from him again," ii-rl. And there's the Scotch boy who went to summer school so he wouldn't have to spend a vacation. 1-I-i... A rather portly lady in the center of the onrushing crowd at the sec- tional tourney said, somewhat tes- tily: "Stop pushing will you!" A big overgrown hunk standing nearest to her, said, sweetly: "I ain't pushin' lady, I only sighed." The Quality Print Shop -+- Hwhefe Good Printing is Done" ,+- Napp anee , Indiana FRANK A. REHRER, Prop. E1 nnuuununnnnnnnnnununnnnuunumnnnnuunnunnnannununnnnunnummnumnunnn mm E NINETY-THREE H- THE NAPANET 1935 - - NAPANEE -T- Fine Furniture for Fine Ho-mes Manufactured by COPPES BROS. EG? ZOOK, Inc. Nappanee, Indiana if... Display room always open for your inspection IN AFTER YEARS WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES OF THIS AN- NUAL WHICH PERPETUATES THE IOYS AND SORROWS OF HIGH SCHOOL YEARS, YOU WILL PRAISE THE WISDOM OF THE STAFF THAT SE- LECTED FINE PRINTING-PRINTING OF LASTING QUALITY. E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE NAPPANEE, INDIANA nnu-mum.mmmn-umm-m NINETY-FOUR


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Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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