Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1937 volume:
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In This Edition
ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY
At Work and Play
Something to Attend Besides Classes
Prophecy A Calendar - Society
Boys' and Girls' Sports
Which Make This Book Possible
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High School Building
CLARENCE E. FRAZER
Ga len C. Roose
A PRINCE AMONG PRINCIPALS AND A DOWNRIGHT
H. O. FIELD
President, Board of Education
Secretary, Board of Education
S. B. BOURNE
Treasurer, Board of Education
I. A. ABELL
Indiana University A. B., A, M.
CHARLES B. BYERS
Vocational Agriculture, Biology
Purdue University, Purdue School of Agriculture B. S.
ALBERTA WEYGAND LOPP
Goshen College, Chicago Art Institute, Arthur Iordan Conserva
tory, Butler University B. M.
History, Latin, General lVlathematics, Ir. High
Indiana University, Winona Summer School, Cvosh-en College A. B
Winona Summer School, Indiana University Biological Station
Goshen College A. B., Manchester College
HERMAN E. SCHULER
Coach, Health, Physical Education
Indiana University LL. B., A. B., Columbia University M. A.
Ji ' ' '
History, Social Science
Manchester College A. B.
Indiana State Teachers College B. S.
Q Manchester College A. B.. Northwestern University
Nlanchester College A, B., Ball State Teachers College, Indiana
Indiana State' Teachers College Ph. B., Indiana University M. S..
Chicago University, Washington State University
ESTHER M. I-IOGVER
English, Physical Education
Indiana University A. B., University of California
Indiana State Teachers College B. S.
Indiana State Teachers College, Earlhanl College A. B., Haverford
College B. A., Indiana University M. S.
Indiana Central College A. B.
Vocational Home Economics, English
Indiana University A. B., Butler College, Ball State Teachers
The graduating class of 1937 numbers 68. There are thirty-nine boys and
twenty-nine girls-the largest class graduated in the history of the high school.
The class of 1936 numbered 63, which was the largest previous class.
May is the most popular month and December the least popular. Twelve of
these graduates were born in May, nine in November, seven in February, and only
three in December. The rest of the birthdays are well scattered among the other
eight months. Two graduates in each instance celebrate April ll, May 8, May 12,
May' 30, August 16, and November 20. Those of May 8, May 12, May 30, August
16, and November 20 are of the same age. One celebrates Saint Valentine's Day, one
April Fools' Day and one Armistice Day. Twenty-two were born in 1918, thirty-
seven in 1919, and seven in 1920. These seven either started in the rural school or
were born in Ianuary or February of 1920, which accounts for their early graduation.
The "babies" of the class are Virginia Berger, Rosemary Stalnaker, and Norma
Metzler. Virginia, the youngest, is 16 years, 5 months, 29 days today.
The average age of the boys is 18 years, 3 months, 8 days.
The average age of the girls is 18 years, 0 months, 14 days.
The average age for the girls is exactly the same as last year, but commence-
ment comes seven days earlier this year.
Six of these graduates entered Nappanee High School in 1924, 64 enrolled in
1925, one graduate last year, 30 are on the platform tonight, 8 are still in high school,
and we hope will graduate next year, 16 have moved away and 15 have dropped out,
these graduates are classed as rural and forty-one live in Nappanee.
The attendance of this class has not been as good as that of some former classes.
The total days missed up to April 2, by these 68, while enrolled in Nappanee High
School is 1237M. This is an average of 4.55 days absence each year, or a percentage
of attendance of 97.47. Those who have missed less than live days during the four
years are as follows: Elizabeth Furney 0 days, Carlyle Snider M day, Priscilla Bock
1 1f3, Harold Strycker 2, Dorothy Strauss 2 176, Inez Stahly 2 173, Lester Wid-
moyer 3, Minerva Pletcher 3M, Merl Clouse 3M, Iune Dumph 4, Robert Sharp 4M:
and lames Weygand 4 273, George Cleveland, Dorothy McCuen, and Rosemary
Stalnaker deserve honorable mention for attendance,
--1. A. Abell.
DONOVAN IUNIOR ARNOTT
"He always meant and always will mean business--monkey busi-
I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Noon-Basketball 1.
"You Can tell her by the noise she doesnt make."
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Debate 4, "New Fires" 4.
"The 'eyes' have it."
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, Librarian 4, Glee Club 3,
"Iunior Sees It Through" 3.
"Periods should be ten minutes long."
Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4, Noon-Basketball l, 2. 3, 4, "New Fires" 4.
"Hear him and be convinced."
Glee Club 4, Noon-Basketball 1, 3. 4, Track 2, 3, "Iunior Sees It
"Laugh and the world laughs with you-but she giggles."
Girl Reserve Future Home Nlakers 4,
"A lady fair and kind,"
Future Home Makers 2, 3, 4, Glec Club 3.
"Friendly, intelligent, witty, and brycef'
Fi-Kem 4, Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4,
National Honor Society 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, Noon-Basketball 1, 2, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 3.
"A man after his own heart."
Noon-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Class Basketball 2, 3.
"A peppy girl with blue eyes, a personality twice her size."
Librarian l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 1,
3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, 'ANew Fires" 4.
.' ll' -2'
it . is
Y. w 1
'ld like to be baslzful, but fate decrees otherwise."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Noon-Basketball 1, 2, 4, "New Fires" 4.
"'Tis slze-with the flopping smock and clirty hands."
Girl Reserve l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President Girl Reserve 4, Secretary
Girl Reserve 3, Vice President Class Z, 3, 'ANew Fires" 4, Art
Editor Napanet 4, Glee Club 3, 4, National Honor Society 4,
Secretary Girls' Athletics 1.
"Of rather unusual sort."
Future Home Makers 2, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, Girl Reserve' l, 2,
"New Fir-es" 4.
"No work and all play would be swell!"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Noon-Basketball 1, 2, Basketball 3, Student
"Meri of few zvorrls' are the best men.
Noon-Basketball 1, Basketball 2, 3, 4.
"She needs no winclfng up."
Girl Reserve l, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, Glee
Club 3, 4, President Girl Reserve 4, Vice President Girl Reserve 3.
"None ever say but nice things about her."
National Honor Society 4, Student Council 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4.
"You're the man she wants."
Basketball l, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Fi-Kem 4, "New Fires" 4.
"Fill my plate again."
Future Farmers l, 2, Track 2.
"Il modest maiden ratlzer shy."
F 1 FT E E N
:wav -H 1- ' "
- '?fQI""" My---154 .
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v ' V. 'H
, V .. .., -,-1-4
"For she is quiet and a kind whose nature never varies."
Future Honiemakers 4, Glee Club l, 2, 4,
"No idea is worth while, unless a first class mind is back of it,"
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3.
"A mother's pride and fathers joy."
Noon-Basketball I, 2, 4, "New Fires" 4
"A light heart lives long,"
Girl Reserve l, 2, Girls' Athletics l.
"A smile that doesnt wear
Girl Reserve l, 2, 3, 4, Future Hoiuemakers 2, 3, 4, "New Fires" 4
"You can manufacture Ialonds but red-heads come natural."
Noon-Basketball I, 2, 4.
BURNETT W. MARTIN
'AWe hear him so little, we know him not."
Band 4, Debate 4, Fi-Kem 4.
MARY ALICE GEORGE
'Pleasant is she, and full of industry,"
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, "New Fires" 4.
"Shes cute shes wise, she's a terror for her size
Future Home Makers 3, 4.
"His silence alarms us."
Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4, Noon-Basketball 2, 4, I-Ii-Y l.
., Yum- H
1 ifam-1 'L--N'
DOROTHY McCUEN ,
"As happy as an angel and as busy as 61 bee."
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 4.
"He says little, but thafs no sign he isn't thir1l1:ing."
Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 4, Noon-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
National Honor Society 4, Student Council 4, Boosters Club 3.
"Come on Tag, we know you can."
Glee Club 1, Noon-Basketball 1, Student Council l.
ALICE MALCOM -
"A nicer girl we never knew."
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Future Homernakers 3, 4, Girls' Athletics
1, 2, Student Council 2, Debate 3, National Honor Society 3, 4,
President F. H. M. 3, 4, Secretary National Honor Society 4,
"New Fires" 4. l
"Slender size, clever style, laughing eyes, genial smile."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' Athletics 2, 3, Noon-Basketball 2, 3, 4,
HGypsy Suite"' 1, M. S. Peniforen 2, "Iolanthe" 3, Cheer
leader 2, 3, 4.
"He Could sell buggy uihips in Detro.'f."
Bask-etball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, Track 3, Class President 4, Hi-Y
3, 4, President Hi-Y 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Fi-Kem 4.
"He has three speeds-slow, slower, stop,"
Future Farmer 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer F. F. A. 3, 4.
"She's witty, clever, and chuck full of pep."
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheer Leader 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, Girls' Athletics 1, 2.
I. LORREL MULLETT
"A happy lad and so carefree,
Never worries that we can see."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 4, "New Fires" 4, Noon-
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, H. S. Quartette 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 4,
"Give me a swing song and let me dance!"
Class President l, "New Fires" 4, Student Council 3, Librarian l.
2, 3, Girl Reserve' 1, 2, 4, Girls' Athletics l, 2, President F. H, M. 2.
Associate Editor 4.
"Your eyes are open, but you'1'c sound asleep."
Noon-Basketball l, 4, Basketball l, Track 2, 3.
"Whe11 you just listen you hear lots."
Noon-Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, Baseball 2,
"Her airs are frank and simple."
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Future Homeniakers 2, 3, 4, Debate 3. i
"The only way to have a friend is to be one.'
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Girls' Athletics l, 2, 3, 4.
"A nice looking lad is he, and a woman hater swears to be."
Hi-Y 3, 4, Student Council 3, Librarian 3, Track 2, 3, 4, Fi-Kem 4.
"Wl1o conquers me shall find a stubborn foe."
"Nice and neat, small and sweet."
Girl Reserve l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletics l, 2, Librarian 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Council l, Society Editor 4, Glee Club 2, 3.
"If fun is the word, she'll be there."
Girl Reserve 4, Glee Club 4, Debate 4, "New Fires" 4.
"I thought I saw him studying, but lo, it was a dream."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasure-r Band 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Calendar
Editor 4, "New Fires" 4, Craftsmen Club 4.
. 1 ,..- -.l f-..l-N-- .W .4 T-.1N,..-,.l.s..,..........l..
"Lanlr lean and likeable."
Glee Club 4, Debate Team 4, Snap Sl1ot Editor 4, Librarian 3, 4.
"A life long f1'tC71tl.U
Girl Reserve l, Future llonleniakers 3, 4.
A'Sl1e loves but one- at ti time."
Girl Reserve l, 2.
"For l1e's il jolly yootl1'i'llow."
Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Hes our l1Cl'OfillI'llI lie swell."
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, Track 1, 2. 3, Librarian l, 2.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Class President 3, "New Fires" 4.
"You can never tell about these little girls."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Future' Home Makers 2, 4, Girl Reserve l, 2, 3, 4,
Vice President F. I-l, M.
"The very essence of sophistication."
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. Girls' Athletics 2, 4, Debate 4, Librarian 3, 4.
"A musician of some note."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President Band 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball 3, Noon-Basketball l, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3, 4.
Business Manager 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
"Fast asleep in the sun."
Future Farmers l, 2, 3, 4, Noon-Basketball l, 2, 4, A'New Fires" 4.
Secretary F. F. A. 2.
"Well look ll'l1O'S here."
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Noon-Basketball l, 2, Future
Farmers l, 2. 3, 4, Student Council l, Sports Editor 4.
,. ..,. ......-
"He studies, but he's perfectly normal."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary Hi-Y 4, Napanet Stall 4, Boosters Club 3,
Student Council 2.
DONALD LEROY STUMP
",1'd like to be bashful, but the gfrls u1on't let me."
Noon-Basketball l, 2, 4, Future Farmers 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4.
"Laugh, and the Class laughs at you."
Future Farmers l, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Debate Team
3, Noon-Basketball l, Class Secretary-Treasurer 1.
IAY VAN SICKLE
"A steam engine in trousers."
Noon-Basketball l, 2, 3, 4.
"Girls you fuss me."
Noon-Basketball l, 2, 3, Band l, 2, President Class 2, Track l, 2.
"Yes, I study sometimes,"
Student Council 3, 4, Secretary Student Council 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3.
4, President Ban-d 2, 3, 4, Editor Napanet 4.
FRANCIS EARL WAGNER
"I don't like to talk, 'cause people always argue."
Future Farmers l, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary F, F. A. 3, Noon-
Basketball 2, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4.
LESTER M. WIDMOYER
"Dont give up the ship-let it sink,"
Noon-Basketball 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3.
We, the Class of 1937, being of sound mind and excellent judgment realizing that
we must depart soon, do hereby present our last will and testament.
I, lunior Arnott, will my position on the' class roll to Wave Anglin.
I, Eleanor Barrett, do bequeath my ability to concentrate to Iohn Lynch.
I, Howard Berger, will my slow motion to Maurine Wiseman.
I, Virginia Berger, will my pretty, big. blue eyes to someone who can use them
to the advantage I have.
I, Paul Berkeypile, will my trips to Bremen to Lynn Wiseman.
I, Iune' Best, will all my giggles to Rosemary Roose.
I, Hobart Blosser, will my hard used books to Pete Moore.
I, Ruth Blyly, will my quiet manner to Nora Nettrour.
I, Priscilla Bock, will my clever wit to Mr. Mitchell to be used again and again
in his 'famous discipline speeches.
I, George Cleveland, will my mustache to my brother, Donald Cleveland.
I, Carol Clouse, will my ball and chain, Merle Clouse to Ruby Calbeck.
I, Merle Clouse, do bequeath my new baby shoes presented to me in speech class
to whoever needs them first.
I, Mildred Corwin, will my patience to Mr. Foulke to be made use of in Chem-
I, Geraldine Davidhizar, will my position as president of the G. R. to whoever
can handle itlas I have.
I, Iune Dumph, will my unchanging disposition to Betty Mellinger.
I, Merle Dunnuck, will my ability to sleep under any conditions to some student
who develops insomnia from worrying over tests.
I, Edna Fink, will my timidity to Anna Lou Stuckman.
I, Eleanor Flora, will my bashfulness to Opal Hepler to be used in case she
I, Elizabeth Furney, will my ability to stay in school even though I dislike it,
to someone who is tempted to quit school.
I, Hilda George, do bequeath my uneven temperament to Ruth Gwin.
I, Mary Alice George, will my strong voice to whoever has a part in the play
the speech class gives next year in the community building.
, Wade Geyer, will my smile to Dean Geyer, hoping he will use it often.
I, Glenora Hall, will my ability to keep a girl running after me to Max DeBow.
I, Phyllis Hare, will my freshman boy friend to Isabelle Doering.
I, Paul Heckaman, will my extra height and weight to Robert Mishler.
I, Richard Hockert, will my ability in bookkeeping to some Junior who will spend
as much time on it as I have.
I, Ronald Hoover, will my ability to get along with Miss Kivett to Iohn Lynch.
I, Maynard Iohnston, will my red hair to Dave Stalnaker in case his loses its
I, Dorothy McCuen, will to the person who sits in my seat in the assembly next
year, an umbrella for rainv days provided the sky light is not repaired.
I, Alice Malcolm, will my membership in the National Honor Society to Pauline
Miller if she can get it.
I, Burnett Martin, will my slip horn to whoever wants to use it next.
I, Louise Mason, do will my torn and hard used megaphone to next year's cheer
leaders, hoping they can get a new one.
I, Clarice Mellinger, will my ability to keep my boy friend to Miss Kivett.
I, Maxine Metzler, will my conceit to Lois Conrad.
I, Norma Metzler, will my glasses to Willard Miller to enable him to see the
straight and narrow path.
I, Harvey Miller, will my easy going attitude to Mr. Schiller,
I, lohn Mattern, will my ability to keep perfectly quiet at all times under all
circumstances to Wayne Miller.
I, Bob Miller, will my ability to drive a car to Robert Hochstettler.
I, Devon lyloore, will my peppy walk to Edgar Burkey,
I. Gerald Mullett, will my basketball suit to Robert Rensberger.
I, Lorrell Mullett, will my first chair position in the band to Charles Pletcher.
I, Glenn Nettrour, will my rides to and from school to Lynn Vlfiseman to keep
his thumb from getting tired.
I, Morris Penrose, do bequeath my manners to "Nip" Hoffer.
I, Henry Pfeiffer, will my carefree attitude to Francis Herr,
I, Ernest Pletcher, will my senior dignity to Elmo Phend.
I, Minerva Pletcher, will my grades in citizenship to Blanche Martin,
l, Madlin Reed, will my boisterous manner to whoever wants to try to equal
me in '38.
I, Ronald Ringenberg. will my "ability to help" Mr. Foulke to David Coppes.
I, Robert Sharp, will my photographic ability to the next snapshot editor.
I, Carl Sheets, will my beard to someone who wants to join the House of David.
I, Bob Shively, will my basketball ability to lim Miller hoping it will give- more
power to N. H. S.
I, Carlyle Snider, will my musical ability to Carlyle Frederick.
I, Inez Stahly, will my boy friend in Kalamazoo to someone in high school who
can handle him as well as I hav-e.
I, Rosemary Stalnaker, will my position in debating to someone who is willing
to work long and hard for it.
1, Earl Stouder, will my girl friend in Goshen to whoever can go to Goshen more
often than I do.
I, Dorothy Strauss, will my long, curly tresses to Margaret Mountjoy.
I. Harold Strycker, will my ability to drink Pepsi-Cola to Wayne Best.
I, Donald Stump, will my bicycle to Lowell Holter to use if the V-8 fails.
I, Everett Stouder, will my girl friend in New Paris to someone- who can
I, Eleanor Tobias, will my always perfect coilfure to Marjorie Corwin.
I, Welbourne Tooker, will all my country charms used in fascinating the girls
to Wilfred Ulery.
I, Katharine Truex, will my sparkling, black eyes to Marilyn Slagle.
I, Iay Van Sickle, will my art ability to someone who feels he can use it.
I, Francis Wagner, will my thick black hair to Bob Malcolm.
I, Robert Wise, will my ability to criticize everybody and everything to whoever
thinks such a thing is useful.
I, lim Weygand, will my experience as editor-in-chief to next year's editor.
I, Lester Widmoyer. will my curly hair to Kenneth Miller.
I, Kathryn Ulery, will my saxophone to Bob Weygand to be- kept as a keepsake.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hand and seal, this
twenty-sixth day of March, A. D., nineteen hundred and thirty-seven f1937j.
CLASS OF '37,
Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said senior class, as and for their
last will and testament, in the presence of us, who, at their request, in their presence.
and in the presence of each other, have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting
witnesses to said instrument.
1. A. ABELL
President - ELDON RIPPEN
Vice-President - - - - JAMES MILLER
Secretary and Treasurer - DONNABELLE FARRINGTON
Student Council ---- ROBERT MITCHELL
MARY OSBORNE, MARTHA CHAMBERLIN
Advisers ---- MR. POSTMA, MISS BLANK
Colors: Purple and Gold
Class Flower: Yellow Rose
Class Motto: 'AA winner never quits and a quitter never wins."
First row: Robert Misler, Burns Van Sickle, Kenneth Miller, Bob Hostetler,
Margaret Hahn, Glennis Gingerich, Verda Hershberger, Ioy Pippen.
Second row: LaFerne Hall, Ruth Gwin, Betty Mellinger, Martha Chamberlin.
Eloise Miller, Wave Anglin, Freda Maust, Donnabelle Farrington, Mary Osborne,
Donabelle' Minard, Doris Davidhizar, Christine Frederick, Isabelle Moore,
Third row: Robert Mitchell, Robert Lape, Edgar Miller, Iames Millier, Lynn
Wiseman, Dean Geyer, Richard Cain, Mary King, Geraldine Stouder, Evelyn War-
ren, Opal I-Iepler, Pauline Miller.
Fourth row: Mr. Postma fadvisorj, Dale Speicher, Lowell Huller, Eldon Pip-
pen, Dean Lehman, Wayne Miller, Charles Holderman, Quentin Slabaugh, Iulian
Walters, Edgar Berkey, Earl Michael, Loyal Burkholder,
'l' XY ENT Y-FO U Il
We, the class of '38 are just preparing to dock our ship "Education" after our
third trip on another strange course. Our colors, purple and gold, have flown over
every member of our crew of fifty, each wearing a yellow rose. Our motto: "A win-
ner never quits and a quitter never wins" has been lived up to by all.
Our ship has new officers aboard this year. Ofiicers on past trips have been:
Donabelle Minard Captain Charles Holderman
Iulian Walters First Mate Donald Cleveland
Donnabelle Farrington Second Mate Donnabelle Farrington
Eldon Pippen Stewards and Stewardeisses Martha Chamberlain
Robert Lape Isabelle Moore
'awww Elmo Phend
The boys have shown their ability to be valuable' members of th-e basketball
teams and every one is expecting more from them next year. The girls have had ti
noon-basketball team and have played some tough games with other classes.
Because of the many activities and the lack of funds. we have had no parties on
deck, but we are looking forward to the occasion of the Junior-Senior Reception.
Perhaps the Seniors are looking forward to this too.
After a brief vacation, we shall start our fourth and final trip on our ship as
' if. A
A few days before school started in August a freshman called at the superintend-
ent's office to enroll. Mr. Abell asked, "Ever had mathematics?" Replied the fresh-
man, "Nope, just chicken pox and measles."
This is typical of the stories circulated each year in honor of the freshmen. Last
year the class of '39 was the object of the remarks. As frsehmen we elected ofiicers
President .........,..., ,...i.. C arlyle Frederick
Vice-President ...... ......,...,........ ,,........,.......... R u by Calbeck
Secretary-Treasurer ............,.,,.,..,,.,.......... Catherine Mullett
Student Council .... Tilson King and Gwendolyn McCormick
This year we returned not as "Freshies," but as Sophomores. Instead of hav-
ing others tell stories about us, we can now tell them too.
After we had become accustomed to our place as Sophomores, we' decided it was
about time for a class party. On the evening of February twenty-third we had a
skating party. Every one had a good time.
During the last few games of the basketball season two Sophomores, Robert
Rensberger and Tilson King have been playing on the first team. VVe are looking
forward to seeing these boys play the entire season next year.
First row: Ethel Mast, Josephine Metzler, Maurine Wiseman, Wilferd Ulery,
Glen Stillson, Paul Welty, Richard Mattern, Carylye Moore.
Second row: Dorothy Metzler, Gwendolyn McCormick, Dorothy Mishler, Dora
Lynn, Marvin Miller, Paul Mellinger, Philip Miller, Blanche Martin, Miriam Stahly.
Third row: Mr. Foulke fadvisorj, Marilyn Miller, Marilyn Slagle, Evelyn
Roose, Ivadelle' Pletcher, Margaret Mountjoy, Virginia Snider, Catharine Mullett.
Martha Wagner, Rosemary Roose, lean Strauss.
Fourth row: Iohn Malcolm, Robert Malcolm, Dale Stine, Wade Richmond,
George Price, Raymond Wise, Robert Rensberger, Frederick Welty, Iohn Lynch,
'l' XY ICNTY-SIX
First row: Nlildred Krou, Margaret Krou, lunior Dumph, Gerald Bankhart,
Donivan Hall, Philip Heckerman, Eleanor Hochstetler, Anna Culp, Elsie Hochstetler,
Isabelle Doering, Helen Collins, Helen Furney.
Second row: Miss Hoover, fzidzfisorl, Helen Hammon, Elva Haney, Dorothy
Hoover, Carlyle Frederick, Ralph lerles, Mary Kathryn Ball, Dorcas Hoke, Thelma
Hahn, Phyllis Canen, Lois Conrad, Ruby Calbeck,
Third row: Dale Berger, George Bock, Wilber Blyly, Ralph Greene, Tilson
King, Robert Clark, Everett Gould, Max DeBow, Frederick lensen, Howard Burk-
holder, Edwin Flora,
President - GLEN STILLSON
Vice-President - - ARTHUR SHARP
Secreta1'y-Treasurer - - CATHERINE MULLETT
Student Counuil TILSON KING, CARLYLE MOORE
Advisers - - MR. FOULKE, MISS HOOVER
The Freshmen class-technically speaking, "year1ings"-has sixty-three members
enrolled this year that were in Nappanee High School last year. Eight have been lost
since last year, but at the same time the ranks have been swelled by the enrollment
of rural students and other newco-me-rs to Nappanee.
The class has been showing rather unusual talent in athletics, music, and art.
The Freshmen Boys' Quartette, and the Freshmen Brass Quart-ette is respected by all
who have heard them. lane Mast and Mary Etta Mast, two newcomers, have done
well in representing Nappanee in the county Latin Contest.
During past years the class oflicers have been:
Willard Miller President Robert Mellinger
Betty Phend Vice President Devon Hall
Mary Nola Roose Secretary-Treasurer Mary Nola Roose
Dorothy Holderman Student Council Dorothy Holderman
Miss Heestand Advisors Miss Heestand
Mr. Bumb Mr. Dickey
A picnic was on the social calendar as seventh gradersg however, skating parties
seem to be the favorite, with one in the eighth grade and one when freshmen.
-Mary Nola Roose.
Front row: Norman M-etzler, Paul Moyer, Devon Hall. .
Second row: Mr. Dickey, Mamie Heckaman, Robert Arnott, Norma Collins,
Ross Gwin, Helen Harter, Carl Bougher, lane Mast, Billy Hare, Dorothy Holderman,
Third row: Wilma Middaugh, lack Byers, Lois Hartman, Delbert Evans, Willo-
dean Iohnson, Richard Best, Marjorie Corwin, Ralph Hollar, Mary Etta Mast, Robert
Cleveland, Betty Callander.
Fourth row: Felma Davis, Howard Miller, Lois Emmert, Harold Holaway
Kathryn Berkeypile, Francis Herr, Helen King, Wade Culp, Mary Field, Ray Bean.
Fifth row: Phyllis Davis, Donald Iohnson, Rosemary Maust, Keith Holter,
Louise Geyer, Ioe Dunnuck, Harriet Fo-gel, David Stalnaker, Lois Hahn, Frank Bar-
cus, Ioy Holler, William Gonser.
Effiflfirzeik I h ' A M , Q
Front row: Robert Wcygand, Ruth Ann Miller, Delbert Mellinger, Howard
Miller, Charles Pletcher, Paul Moyer, Verna Slabaugh.
Second row: Mary Etta Mast, Mary Nola Roose, Marilyn Pippenger, Betty
Phencl, Iohn Mullett, Kathryn Meek, Donabelle Sheets, Mary Teeter, Lillian Sechrist.
Third row: Miss Shively, fadvisorl, Norman Metzler, Freclona Rice, Robert
Mellingier, Anna Ruth Mullett, Merle Reed, Frederick Pletcher, Rosmary Maust, Cora
Belle Shaum, lane Mast, Wilma Middaugh.
Fourth row: Wesley Priser, Noble Roth, Marjory Martin, Robert Welty,
Carlyle Tobias, Charles Pletcher, Lamar Stouder, Dallas Shaw, Roy Pippenger.
George Rehrer, Frank Yarian.
President - - DEVON HALL
Vice-President - - IACK BYERS
Secretary-Treasurer - - MARY NOLA ROOSE
Advisers - -
BILLIE I-IARE, HOWARD MILLER
- MISS SHIVELY, MR. DICKEY
We moved one rung higher toward our goal, Graduation, as we passed from the
lowly seventh grade to the eighth grade.
Qur seventh grade oliieers were:
President ,................w ,,,,...o...,,,w R obert Stump
Vice-President ,...,.., ...r... I ean Alice Mishler
Secretary-Treasurer ,.,.,, ....,.. ......... C a rolyn Gentzhorn
Student Council ...,.....................,,.....,,.......,........ Phyllis Kurtz
In spite of sore ankles, we had a fine time at our class skating party on the
evening of February second.
The Eighth Grade was well represented in sports, having five regulars on the
Iunior High Basketball Team.
We also have several members in the Band, and a large number of the girls be-
long to the Iunior Girl Reserve.
We are eagerly waiting for next September when we shall be able to take our
spite out on the underclass men as it was vented on us.
Front row: Oliver Stutzman, Robert Yarian, Rollan Sponseller, Gerald Thomas,
lean Alice Mishler, Esther Sechrist, Iames Slagle, Ora Stout.
SCCOHLI row: Mary Kivett. Qadzfisorl, Helen Moore, Maxine Moyer, Betty
Miller, Nora Nettrour, Mary Baringer, Anna Lou Stuckman, Phyllis Stump, Iune
Welty, Isabelle Pletcher, Hilda Pfieffer.
Third row: Billy Strauss, Iohn Richmond, Thomas Wegmiller, Wilfred Wise.
Robert Richmond, lean Schell, Isabelle Rensberger, Lois Stump, LaMar Warren,
Robert Stump, LaMar Weaver.
"""'-4'!X"'-V vv-:Y ,, 'Y-,Q A,
.- , .ny
, ,A .,E ,f..Q.,g-3- all:
Front row: Elmer Krou, Lamar Metzler, Phyllis Martin, Iamcs Usborne, Tom
Houseller, lean Harter, Ethel Gould, Reatha Dumph.
Second row: Doris Miller, Lowell McCuen, Gordon McCor1nick. Phyllis Lemna,
Howard Meek, Esther Huffman, Dale Nettrour, Phyllis Kurtz, Iohn Doyle, Carolyn
Third row: Mr. Best, LaFerne Hochstetler, Helen Lynn, Charlotte Lamb,
Wilma Hammon, Lamar Clouse, Forrest Adams, Harold Copsey, Richard Pippen,,
Ruth Ganger, Phyllis Metzler.
P 1-t' sidcnt - IOHN RICHMOND
Vice-President - - ESTI-IER SECHRIST
Secretary-Trcasuru CAROLYN GENTZHORN
Student Council - - - RICHARD PIPPEN
Adzfsczs - MR. BEST, MISS KIVETT
, 5 .XM
Any person who had the misfortune to have business on the lower floor of the
high school building on the first day of school in August, 1936, was probably dumb-
founded by the sight that met his eyes. For no apparent reason a panic was raging!
For the benefit of any of our readers who may have witnessed this phenomenon, let
us explain the cause of it. Fifty-eight seventh graders were merely trying to keep out
of the wrong rooms--and there were plenty of 'em that day. As the year is ending,
they seem to be doing much better, although occasionally a seventh grader may
wander into a senior English class or a junior history class. They're a bunch of
"swell fellows" anyway.
When November rolled around, both sections united to hold a skating party, and
from the radiant good cheer on the faces of all the seventh graders the next morning
we rather imagine it was quite a success.
Two bad things about being a seventh grader are the rough initiation that is
held annually in their honor, and the thought that they will be subject to the same
treatment when they are Freshmen. This is off-set somewhat by the 'fact that they
have the privilege to do a little "initiating" themselves when they are eighth graders.
One year has been passed successfully, and only -four more years remain before
the class of '40 will be on the last lap as seniors. The best of luck to them.
First row: Mr. Holaway, fadvisorj. Willard Hoover, Charles Gaut, Pat Doyle,
Richard Counts, Stanley Farrington, Bob Geyer, David Iohnson, Paul Clouse, Doris
Foudy, Betty Collins, Ruby Holaway.
Second row: Ioan Mellinger, Betty Miller, Norma Diesch, Bennie Sue Black-
burn, Doris Huff, Wilbur Gaut, Sammy Coppes, Maryann Fox, Earl Holderman,
Cassel Hoke, Elsie Bougher.
Third row: Lowell Gardner, Alice Harlan, Norma Kring, Mary Edith Dumph,
Nlaxine Iensen, Harold Ingle, Carol Hahn, Maxine Hershberger, Hobert Iohnson.
'VI I I Il'l'Y-'l'XVU
First row: Miss Lantz, fadvisorl, Willard Losee, Raymond Miller, Norma
Baker, Wilma Nettrour, Helen Oswald, Charles Warner, Edward Frye, Kenneth
Kiefer, Bill I-Ienly.
Second row: Eileen Zentz, Vivian Postma, Don Minard, Marilyn Richmond,
lean Oyler, Lisle Roose, Donivan Robinson, Evelyn Ruch, Billy Webster, Iamcs
Third row: Elnore Phend, Willis Roose, Charlott Shaum, losephine Mullett,
Marilyn Stahly, Robert Wenger, Mabel Phend, Norma Sechrist, Eugene Kahler,
President - - WILLIS ROOSE
Vice President - LISLE ROOSE
Secretary-Treasurer VIVIAN PCSTMA
Student Council - ---- IEAN OYLER
Advisers - MISS LANTZ, MR. HOLAWAY
An old proverb reads-"A fool is born every minute." May we add "and every
year one runs for the editor of the Napanetnl tMaybe we have been mistaken--
there may not have been such a proverb. That being the case. we'1I take the credit
for making up onel.
Seriously however, we have enjoyed preparing this 1937 Napanet for you.
After seven months of skipping classes. missing lunch, and running afoul of the fac-
ulty, We have Hnally completed our brain-child. We' hope you enjoy it.
1937 NANANET STAFF
Editor - - - - -
Art Editor - -
Calendar Editor ----
Business Manager- - - -
Circulation Manager -
Associate Business Managezt
General Advisors -
Art Consultant - - -
- IAMES WEYGAND
- ROBERT SHARP
- CAROL CLOUSE
- INEZ STAHLY
- CARLYLE SNIDER
- HARVEY MILLER
- HAROLD STRYCKER
MR. ROOSE, MR. ABELL
- MR. MITCHELL
- MISS KIVETT
Seated: Norma Me-tzler, Inez Stahly, Carlyle Snider, James XVQ-ygand, Carol Llouse.
Standing: Mr. Abell. Ronald Ringenbe-rg, Robert Sharp, Harold Stryckr-r, Gerald Mul-
lett, Everett Slouder, Mr. Mitchell, Mr. Roose.
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President - IULIAN WALTERS
Vice-President - IUNE DUMPH
Secretary - IAMES WEYGAND
The purpose of the Student Council is to give the students a part in the' govern-
ing of the school and to develop the power of self government in the students. Meet-
ings were held every two weeks.
This y-ear two new departments or projects were started: The Lost and Found
Department, consisting of Harvey Miller, Norma Metzler, and Iune Dumph: the
purpose of this department was to aid in the finding and returning o-f lost articles.
Also a project was started to do away with loitering and loafing in the corridors.
The monitors were Carol Clouse, Iune Dumph, Robert Mitchell and Iulian Walters.
The Girls' Athletic Committee had Martha Chamberlin as their chairman, and
Mary Osborn was chairman of the program committee.
The Student Council wish to thank all teachers and students who have helped to
make this organization a success.
Front row: Billy Haro, Janios NVeygancl, Howard Miller, Harvey Miller. Carlyle Monro.
Sm,-uiicl row: Mr. Roose, iadviserh, Juno Iiumph, Martha NVagne-r, Martha Chamberlin.
Mary Osborne, Jean Oyler.
Third row: Ruhr-rt Mite-ln-ll, Mt-rle Dunnuck, Tilson King, Julian NValters, Richard
This year our library work is under the capable direction of Miss Blank, with
the assistance' of nine student librarians. The duties of these librarians are to catalog
books, check in new magazines, keep a record of all books loaned to students, help
others who are not well acquainted with the library, and to collect fines on books
which are' overdue.
The school subscribes to twenty-one weekly and monthly magazines, covering
many different interests. The favorites of most of the students are The' Readers
Digest, and Time. College papers are received in our library from Ball State
Teachers College, Indiana University, and Manchester College,
At present, we have approximately four thousand volumes in the library. This
year the Encyclopedia Britannica of twenty-four volumes, and seventy-seven other
books of varied interests have been added. These books cover such subjects as
home economics, industrial arts, agriculture, speech and debates, short stories, liter-
ature, vocations, and economics.
Sf-ata-ri: 111-mldinv Dnvidhiznr, Krllhfirinv Tru--x. Yil't-Lilllfi D"l'.2-'l'. 11111 HlHl1l5'. l"Ul'f+Il13
M1-Cui-n, F1-4-dn Marist, Merry Nolan Roose, V+-rdzr H4f1'sliln-i'p.:'r-l', l'l'is4'illzi Bm-k.
Standing: Robert Sharp, Ronald Hoover, XVade Ri.-hmond, Miss Blank,
President - GERALDINE DAVIDI-IIZAR
Vice-President - - CAROL CLOUSE
Secretary - CHRISTINE FREDERICK
Treasurer - DORIS DAVIDI-IIZAR
Social Chairman - PRISCILLA BOCK
Song Leader BETTE MELLINGER
Pianist ------ ROSEMARY ROGSE
Slogan: "To face life squarely."
Purpose: To find and give' the best.
The Girl R-eserve Club was organized in Nappanee in 1925 as a branch of the
Elkhart Y. W. C. A. Miss Hazel Dickey was the organizer and first sponsor. The
present sponsors are Miss Lantz and Miss Kivett.
The club consists of sophomore, junior, and senior girls and meetings are held
every two weeks on Tuesday. The "rough" initiation was held in the' early fall at
which time many new members joined the organization.
The Girl Reserve has a social gathering once a month. The club participates
in charity and social work. Twelve members and Miss Kivett attended the South
Bend-Elkhart Girl Reserve Conference on February six, at the South Bend Y.VV.C.A,
The co-operation of the club members, officers, and advisors have made the club
a great success.
lfnrsl rmv: l-Ill-:mor llui-ri-ll, .lost-pliinv Mt-lzlf-r, Lmmtliy Mt-lzlm-r, Hwvmlulyii Mr-4'ormi1-lc,
Miriam Slnlily, Miss llunlz, Miss liivctl, lsulwl Mmwi-, ltulny Vullveuli, Mnurini- XX'isf-mxin.
I-li-len Furnuy, Zenith Hr-clislr-ller.
Se-cond row: Isabelle- Doering, Opal Heplr-r, Christine l"i'i-dwicgk, Mary King. Joy l'ippi-n,
lizilliryn L'le-ry, Rosemary House, Virginia 13e1'gc-1'. Juni- Duinph, Callmeriiirf Mishlvr, Mary
,Xliw Gi-nrpgi-, l-lt-lvn Hamnwn, lfilva Haney, Minerva Plelclier.
Third row: l'Il1-anui' lim-lisli-llni', Peg Monntjuy, .I'l0S4'lYlIll'5' Slnlnakr-r, Clarim- Mvllingf-r,
llvlln- Ms-llingi-r. lluwwtliy Mvtfun-n, Mudlin Rt-cd, Tlivlnm Hahn, Murtlm Clianilwrlin, Lili'-nnis
wlingurieh, Ev'-lyli Iloosv, Louis Conrad, Norma Me-tzli-r, Um-is lmvidhizar, Inez Stahly.
Top rnwzr Wave Anglin, Priscilla Bock, Hilda George, llonnulwlle .I'l?ll'l'll1fJ,'lAUll, ldloisi-
Milli-r, Mary Uslmrm-, lmnrlln-l Mimlrd, Dorothy Hoovlfr, Carol Ulouse, Gc-i'nldim'- Dax'iclliiZ:11'.
Catherine Mullt-tl, liallizwinm- True,-X, Alice Malcolm, lmuisi- Mason, Ivadell l'l1-Lehi-r, Mary
Junior Girl Reserve
President - DGROTHY HOLDERMAN
Vice-President - - LILLIAN SECHRIST
Secretary - LAFERNE HOCHSTETLER
Treasurer ------ HELEN KING
Song Leaders - LOIS EMMERT, BETTY LOU CALLANDER
Slogan: "To face life squarely."
Purpose: To find and give the best.
The Iunior Girl Reserve was organized in 1925 by Mrs. Georgia Miller Replogle
as a branch of the Senior Girl Reserve, and as a branch of the Y. W. C. A. The
organization has grown from less than twenty members in 1925 to forty-two active
members in 1937. The club is made up of seventh-grade, eighth-grade, and freshmen
girls. Miss Shively is the adviser.
In November the members held a party at which twenty-one members received
their "rough" initiation. This party was fun even for the girls being initiated.
At Christmas time, the Iunior Girl Reserve, together with the Senior Girl Re-
serve, purchased and distributed baskets of food to less fortunate persons Younger
boys and girls were guests at a party in their honor.
The interesting and instructive programs of the bi-monthly meetings are given by
the girls of the club, or by an outside speaker. We are sure the Iunior G. R. has lived
up to its purpose.
Front row: live-lyn Hut-h, Norma Dt-isuli, Mary Ann Fox, Maxine Moyer, XVilma Nul-
trour, Doris Milli-r. Ile-tty Milli'-r, Dorothy Holderman, Joan Mellingt-r.
Second row: Charlotte Shaum, Elnore Phend, Marilyn Stahly, Mary Edith Dumph, Nora
Nettrour, Mary llaringvr, Phyllis Stump, Norma .lean Kring. Benny Sur: lllackluurn, Eileen
Ze-ntz, Norma Baker.
Third row: Lillian Sevhrist, Mary Tr-t-ter, Corabt-lle Shaum, Marilyn Pippenger, Mary
Field, Marjorie Martin, LaFQ-rne Hof-hsletlf-r, Isah.-ll l"let4'her, Josephine Mullett, Betty Cal-
lander. Mary Nola Roose.
Fourth row: Lois Stump, Anna Ruth Mullt-tt, Lois Emniert, Betty Phend, Miss Shively.
Ht-len King, Joy lInl'l't-r, H2lI'l'lv-1 Fog-el, Jani- Must, Mary Etta Mast, Norma Sf-vhrist.
President - GERALD MLILLETT
Vice-P1-esidcnz - HOBERT BLOSSER
.Sec 1-LX tary - HAROLD STRYCKER
Trensuzer KENNETH MILLER
Aclviscr - MR. WHITE
"Clean speech, clean living, clean scholarship, clean athletics, and to create,
maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Chris-
tian character," have been the aims of the Hi-Y club since it was started on December
31, 1924 under the supervision of Mr. Abell. Mr. Abell remained adviser of the club
until l927 when Robert Quinn assumed this duty. Mr, White, our present adviser,
started his leadership of the club in 1929 and has done excellent work since that time.
At the start of the school term the club had but twenty-two members, but on
Qctober 13, -eight new members received their rough initiation. The serious initiation
was held two days later at the Methodist Church.
This year the Hi-Y has made several trips to Elkhart. Also the G. R.-Hi-Y
party this spring was thoroughly enjoyed. Perhaps the major project of the Hi-Y
is the Father-and-Son Banquet held annually by the club. The Father-and-Son Ban-
quet this year was held on November twenty-four at the United Brethren Church.
l'il'Hlll row: Iloln-rl lXllSlll0"l', llonovan Hull, Kenneth Mille.-l', Ralph .Te-l'lvs, XYQ-lbournc
'I'.n1li:'1', XX'lII'l'1-ml l'l--ry, Holm-rt lllosser, Lester XVidrnuym', Mr. NVhiln-.
Swoncl row: M--rl Ulouse, Julian XValte-rs, Glenora Hall, Lorrell Mullelt, Eldon Vippen,
l'lXv'l'Il liunld. 12--'luv l'1-it-0, Harold Stryeker, Richard Hockert, Edgar Berkey.
'l'l1i1w.l nm: lirn.-st I'l.Al1'lwr', Ralph Greene. Dean Lehman, Rohr-rt Shively, Gerald Mul-
l--tl, llIlllv'l'l 1'l:u'li, Carlyle- Snider, Ronald Rings-nberg, Quentin Sluhxingh. I-'mncis NVagnc-r.
F1 PHT Y
F i-Kem Science Club
President - HOBERT BLOSSER
Vice-President GLENORA HALL
Sci-rctairy-T 1'4xg1f . 111' t-r ELDON PIPPEN
Reporter - - ROBERT SHARP
Adviser - HOMER FOLILKE
The Fi-Kem Science Club was organized to enable its members to gain a better
understanding and a greater appreciation of the importance of science in modern life.
The Fi-Kem Science Club was organized in October, 1936 for the benefit of
science students who were interested in science, and who desired more knowledge of
the subject than is afforded in the regular class-room. The' membership of the club
is limited and qualifications are very high. Menibers must be, or have been enrolled in
either physics or chemistry at sometime in high school. Science grades and citizen-
ship grades inust be B, or above. Each member is pledged to strive for honesty in all
things, a pleasing personality, and good habits.
Meetings are held bi-weekly and the programs are built around scientific subjects.
Several interesting trips have been made to manufacturing companies. Bendix, and
Studebaker plants have been visited.
The club has been successful in its first year, and there is every indication that,
as the years go by, the organization will exert more and more inHuence on science in
Nappanee High School.
Left to right: Mr. Foulke-, Hobert Bla-ssc-r, H-'lu-rt Sharp, GI--11-wa Hull, 4h-mid Xlllllvll,
Burnett Martin, E1-nr-st Fletch:-1', Harvey Mill'-r, lilliinn l'ippe-n.
lf the name of an organization were the sole factor in inducing persons to join
that organization, there can be little doubt that it would soon become necessary to
Hnd new quarters for the Glee Club.
To become one of the select thirty-five which comprise the' Glee Club, each
prospective person must pass the so-called "voice-test" conducted by Miss Lantz.
Any girl who has had her full quota of over-the-fence gossip, but who lacks the re-
quirements of the test is of course eliminatedg this applies to boys also.
The Hrst half of the year is usually more work than "glee": the "glee" starts in
March, when the silver-tongued tenors tor golden-voiced Sopranos as the case' may
bel go on tour. The tour is not very long, however: only to Elkhart. The occasion
is the Elkhart County High School Choral Festival. Miss Lantz accompanies the
expedition not only to direct proceedings, but also to see that none of her Uyoung-
sters" get into trouble.
The Gleei Club has appeared in quite a number of programs this yearg the High
School Band spring concert, the Baccalaureate program, the commencement program,
and various other church and school programs,
ai nn n in n un
I-'ront row: Marry Nola Roost-, LaFt-rne Hull, Br-tty Lou Callander, Ruby Calbeck, Mau-
rm-A Wisi-nmii, .lllss lmnlz, llr-len l"urni-y, lsalbi-l Alonrm-, lli,-lm-n Collins.
S.-rw-:ul row: Hlr-nnis Lliirg-rick, Thelmai llulin, Howard Miller, Jack liyt-rs, Ilurold Hola-
wuy, Hohrrrt ljlossvr, ijt-org,'c Rr-lirer, Christine l'll'QJd6l'lCk, June Dumph.
Third row: Mary Kathryn Hall, Catherine Mullett, Lois Emme-rt, Rosemary Slulnaker.
Varnl Ulnllsu, Nliiigrin-L Hahn, Christine Frederick, Rosemary Roose, Peg Mountjoy, Dorothy
Foiirlli row: 1-luht-i'tYMitchull, Paul Bt-rkeypile, Frederick l"letclier, Donald Stump,
ilvrulrl Mullen, Vzirlylt- Snider, Merle Dunnur-lc, l,or'i'el lllllltll, liobr-rl Sharp, Carlyle
President IAMES VVEYGAND
Vice-President - CARLYLE SNIDER
Secretary-Treasurer RONALD RINGENBERG
Drum .Major FREDERICK FLETCHER
A person "peeking in" on the lirst rehearsal of the band in September remarked,
"It doesn't sound much like a band to me: sounds more like a hog eatin' corn." Strictly
speaking, not very complimentary, but perhaps true: however, after hearing a finished
symphonic performance' in early spring the remark must have been reversed some-
what, for it had become a band.
The breach between the first strident blast of the brass or the "whoom-pahs" of
the basses and a later performance' was filled only by hard work on the part of each
of the bands forty-live members. The band deserves especial commendation for
The- purpose of the band is not only to teach the performer the correct technique
of his instrument, but also to offer him an opportunity to show that he has a will of
his own. Through the study and performance of the finest works in musical literature
each member expresses his own individuality. Surely this is a worthy goal for any
Members: Jack Byers, Harold l-lolawziy, Mary Etta Must, Burnt-tt Martin. liorrel Mul-
lett, Lisle XVade Roose, Charles Pletcher, Carlyle Snider, David Johnson, Betty Callaiidf-i'.
Lowell McCuen, James Slagle, Jane Mast, George Rehrer, Frederick Pletclier, Ronald Rineren-
herg, John Doyle, XVelbourne Tooker, Margaret Mountjoy, l'aul Clouse, Junior lluinph, Joy
Pippen, Marilyn Slagle, Evelyn Rouse, Christine Frederick, tilt-nnis iiiiigt-i'ii-li, Kathryn L'lt-ry,
Robert XVi:ygand, Norma Collins, Tom XVegmillt-r, Anna Lou Slut-kniuii, Juni- Duinph, lsziln-l
Moore, Iviidelle Fletcher, Helen Harter, Esther See-lirist, l-it-lon lf'uriii.-y, Mary Fields, Marilyn
Pippenger, Betty Collins, Marjorie Martin.
"Resolved: That all electric utilities should be governmentally owned and
operated," was the question studied throughout the season.
Different members of the club attended debate conferences and tournaments at
Purdue, Elkhart and Fort Wayne. During the debate season practice debates were'
held with various schools, among them were Riley and Central of South Bend, Co-
lumbia City, Knox, Crown Point, Wiley of Terre Haute, Mishawaka, Goshen, La
Porte, and Fort Wayne.
On February six, and twenty the district tournaments were held at New Paris
and Nappanee respectively. Elkhart won first, Nappanee and Wakarusa tied for
second, and Goshen and Concord tied for third. Others in the tournament were New
Paris and Iefferson Twp.
Members of the affirmative team were Hobart Blosser fcaptainl, Eleanor Barrett,
and Verda Hershberger, alternate. Members of the negative team were june Dumph
lcaptainj, Kathryn Truex and Rosemary Stalnaker, alternate.
Meetings were held every Monday and Wednesday evenings after school with
Mr. Mitchell, the debate coach. Twelve students were active in the club.
The debate season was enjoyed immensely by each member of the debate teams,
Seated: Verda Hershberger, Eleanor Barrett, Hobf-rt Blosse-r, Kathryn Truex, June
llumph. Rosemary Stalnaker.
Standing: Mr, Mitchell, Joy Pippen, Burnett Martin, Robert Sharp, Lorrcll Mulletl,
Carol Clouse, Iflarvvy Milli-r, Marilyn Miller.
New F ires
On November ten, 1936 the speech students presented the play "New Fires."
Those taking part in the presentation were:
Alice Malcolm-Lucinda Andrews, a widow
Mary Alice George-Suzanne Taler, spinster
Howard BergerASid Sperry, a farm hand
Earl Stoucler-Ierry, his son
Glenora HallfStephen Santry, an author
Merl ClousefBilly, his son
Opal I-Iepler-Phyllis, his daughter
Norma Metzler'Anne, his wife
Carol Clouse-Olive, his daughter
Rosemary Stalnaker-Eve, his daughter-in-law
Lorrel Mullettf-Dick, his son
Ronald Ringenberg-Doctor Lynn Grey, a physician
Mary King-Mary Marshall, a neighbor girl
Hilda George-Mrs. Marshall, a neighbor
Priscilla Bock-Angie Speery, Sid's wife
Synopsis of the play:
Time: The present,
Place: Santry homestead located in southern Missouri,
Act I: Five o'clock on an afternoon late in lanuary.
Act II: Scene I: At dawn, the next morning.
Scene II: Saturday afternoon two weeks later.
Act III: Scene I: Ten o'clock on a morning three Weeks later.
Scene II: Six o'clock on a Iune evening,
Director, Kenneth Mitchell: Prompters, Eleanor Barrett and Robert Sharp: Stage
Manager, Edgar IVIiller3 Make-up Manager. Christine Frederick: Business Manager,
Ronald Hoover: Property Manager, Robert Shively.
Left ti- right: Earl Stiiud--r, Mary King, Opal Heplf-i', Mi-rl Mouse, Hilda 41-1iii'i4f'.
Glenora Hull. Norma Metzler, Rosemary Stalnaker, Lorrel Mullett, Howard Berger, Mary
Alice Gt-i,vI'g.:v, Frirol Clt-uso, l-lonald HlllQ.Z'f'lllN'l'g, Alice Mali,-nlin, Prisffillzi Drwlr.
4 - 1
X w 'l'1'
. V Quin,-
N H S. Craftsmen Club
President - ELDON PIPPEN
Vice-President - - GEORGE PRICE
Secretary - RONALD RINGENBERG
Treasurer - - ROSS GWIN
Adviser MR. DICKEY
N. H. S. Craftsmen Club was organized in the latter part of this year. The
purposes of the club are to promote and stimulate interest in crafts and various arts:
to exchange ideas: to increase the knowledge of its members by demonstration:
and to encourage hobbies of all kinds.
Although the club was started late in the season. considerable activity was carried
on by its members.
In years to come, this club should prove of considerable interest to all high school
boys interested in home-crafts. The constitution states that any boy maintaining a
home work-shop may be a member.
Front row: Mr. Dickey, Ross Gwin. XYade Culp, George Rehrer, Charles Plutcher, Philip
Iii-vkznnan. Fri-dcrick Jensen, Harold Holaway, Jay Van Sickle, Jack Byers.
Second 1-mv: Xveslcfy Infisisr, Frederick Pletcher. Ronald Ringenbe-rg. Eldon Pippen,
George Price. Keith Hoffer.
' 'LIST . A ABQ
National Honor Society of
President - CARLYLE SNIDER
Vice-President HOBERT BLOSSER
Secretary - ALICE MALCOLM
This is the second year for the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools in
Nappanee High School. The charter was granted to the Nappanee chapter on March
twenty-Five, 1936. Membership in this organization is based on four virtues: namely.
character. scholarship. leadership. and service. The members of the organization are
chosen by the entire faculty. Menibership of the organization is limited: only fifteen
per cent of the senior class, and five per cent of the junior class may be selected.
Last year, the faculty selcted as members the following students: Robert Cal-
lander, Evelyn Christner, Leonard Clark, Robert Coppes. Elta Holaway, Elta North.
LaMar Stahly and Lara Mae Strauss. The above-named were all lost to the chapter
by graduation. The faculty also elected at the same time, Alice Malcolm, Carlyle
Snider. and Hobert Blosser from the class of 1937. Last fall, the following members
were added: Iune Dumph, Harvey Miller, and Carol Clouse. The membership was
again increased at the beginning of the second semester. Those elected from the
senior class were: Geraldine Davidhizar, Wade Geyer, Dorothy Strauss and Wel-
bourne Tooker. Those from the junior class were Mary Osborne and Eldon Pippen.
Although the organization has not taken a very active part in school affairs yet.
it is destined to become more active in future years. because of the worthwhileness of
V First row: June Dumph. Holme-rt Blosser, Mary Osborne, HZll'X'i'3' Miller, Gr-rzildniie 1"ax'id-
hizar. XV9lbOlll'l19 Tooker.
Second row: Mr. Abell, Alice Malcolm, Eldon Pippen, Dorothy Strauss, XVridf,- G.-yor
Carol Clouse. Carlyle Snider.
Future Home Makers
President - ALICE MALCOLM
Vice-President - KATHRYN ULERY
Secretary-Treasurer - RUTH GWIN
Ct 1z'1A csponclfng Secretary HILDA GEORGE
Program Chairuzrm - - - FREDA MAUST
Songleader ---- MARY KATI-IRYN BALL
Colors: Black and White
Nlotto: "lf the Home fails, everything fails"
Flower: White Carnation
The Future Home Makers club was organized in 1933. The club is made up
of girls who are taking, or have taken, advanced home economics. Miss Heestand
was the first sponsor and Miss Blank is the present sponsor.
The meetings are held during activity period every second week. on Monday. At
one meeting, letters from Hawaii were read. February first, Mrs, Stuckman gave
an interesting talk on spring fashions. At another meeting we had a debate, "Re-
solved that the country women are more happy and contented than the city women."
Two special meetings were held at which slides were shown: the Hrst on "Costumes
of Many Lands," and the second on "Fashions from 1810 to l936."
We have had several social meetings at night. The first was a pot-luck supper
followed by the "rough" initiation of eighteen new members. Another pot-luck sup-
per was held Ianuary fourteen at the school. On February eleven, we had a valentine
party at the home of Ruth Gwin. valentines were exchanged and games played. On
Thursday, March 18, we had another party at Kathryn Stahly's home. Everyone took
part in the progam. The Future Home Makers have' had many enjoyable meetings
Stumlimr: llulh Blyly. lml-willy Strauss, Dori-:us Ilulu-, Miss Blank, Ruth Gwin. Kulliryn
Uh-ry, ,Xlit-if Malcolm.
S4-:ltr-dz Ifwclzu AlJlllSl, Mini-A1'x':4 l'l--in-hi-V. Helm-gn l-'urn+4y, Kallwgrn Hall, Vil'1e5inia Snider.
Phyllis llur-', lklum-hw Murlin. .I+-:ln Strauss, Annu Culp, Islvllllul' Flora, Dorothy Mfrtzlvr, Iollf'
1ll':1nl, Isxllwlll- Dol,-rin,L:'.
I-'4 VIl'l'Y-l'Il4 lIl'l.'
President - I-IOBERT BLOSSER
Vice-Prcsfdcnt HARVEY MILLER
Secretary - JAMES MILLER
Treasurer DEVON MOORE
Reporter - - EARL MICI-IEAL
Watclidog HOWARD BLIRKHOLDER
The members enjoyed a camping trip at Syracuse Lake preceding the opening of
the school year.
At the beginning of the' school year, seven more boys were found worthy and
acceptable for membership and were promptly taken into the club, with the "veterans"
of former years watching over them. After the initiation of these new members, the
organization settled clown to handle the business of the year.
Aside from the' routine work of running an organization of this kind, there has
also been plenty of fun. A play, "The Grass Is Always Greenerf' was presented
at the Farmers' Institute. The annual Father and Son Banquet was held February 23.
Earl Stouder and Earl Micheal were selected by the chapter to represent Nap-
panee in the State F. F. A. Conference at Purdue University in Ianuary.
Front row: IM-llu-rl AIl'lllllp.14'l', lfinlww-y Miller, xV4'llTUUl'Il" 'I'ook4-r, Mr. llye-1':4, lndvism-1'J,
Dale Berger, Hoberl Ulosser, Richard Mattern.
Second row: Furl Sin,-vtzs, .lzmles Mille,-r, XYilt'el'd Ulel'y, ILT1,-will Moore, lmysll Uu1'lihoId1:l'.
Paul Me-llinger, John Malcolm.
Third row: Dali- Spit,-hi-1', Edgar- llvrk--y, Edwin Flora, l"r:un'is W:1p.:1n-r, Earl Sloudv-r,
Robert Malcolm, Frederick Jr-n:sen, Howard Durkholder.
Fourth rowzr Earl Mieliael, Lowa-ll Hofft-r, John Matte-rn, Lunuu' Stolnler, Howard llvrgf-r,
Donald Stump, Dallas Shaw, llule Stinv.
High School Boys' Quartette
The High School Boys' Quartette is more than an organization-it is the im-
mortal part of man making itself evident through an organization.
Under the strain of continuous query, almost any member of the group-and
they're a blood-thirsty looking crew-tthats why we didn't print their picturel-
would finally break down and reluctantly admit that he belonged to the finest organi-
zation in Nappanee High School.
At the Elkhart County Choral Festival, held in Elkhart this organization, as well
as the glee club, was exalted when one of the members, was selected by the director,
LeRoy Wetzel, of Chicago, to sing the solo in "Home on the Range" in the evening
session, when all the choruses and glee clubs sang together.
The first quartette to become a part of the extra-curricular system was organized
by Miss Vivian Loomis in 1930, during the time that she was music instructor in
The members are Carlyle Snider, Carlyle- Frederick, Hobert Blosser, and Lorrel
The patrol was organized in Nappanee High School a number of years ago for
the purpose of safe-guarding the lives of younger children while coming and going to
The patrol, chosen from the seventh and eighth grade boys, are on duty at their
respective corners each school morning, noon, and evening. Robert Geyer is the
This note-worthy organization, doing much fine work, deserves more recognition
then it has received in the past. It should be the personal desire of everyone to se-e
this organization not only continue the fine work they are already doing, but to also
expand the scope of its work.
Front row: XVil1ard Loseo, NVillard Hoover, Kenneth Kiefer, Robert Geyer, Paul Clouso,
Raymond Miller, David Johnson.
Second row: Pat Doyle, Richard Counts, Sammy Coppes, James Martin, Charles XVarnv,-r,
Donald Minard, Cassel Hoke.
Third row: Earl Holderman, Charles Gaut, XVilbur Gaut, Stanley Farrington. Billy
NVebste-r, Lowell Gardner, Lisle Roose.
Fourth row: Robert XVenger, Hobert Johnson, Eugene Kahler, Harold Inglo, lX'altor
Rr-od, Donivon Robinson, NVillis Roose.
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Class Prophecy of '37
It was springtime, and the fever
That is prone to take control
Hovered o'er me and posse.ssed me,
Both in body and in soul.
'Twas that feeling 'ner forgotten,
That one never can disperse,
And the last thing I remembered,
Was the chanting of a verse.
I sank deeper into realms of nothing,
As I sank the chanting grew,
And the voices seemed familiar,
Like the strains of old curfew.
'Twas the hand of fate directing
In that opinness of time
A vast choir, and the voices
Blended joyously sublime!
Then I ventured forth a question,
"Please, Sir Master Fate, please tell,
From whence cometh all the music,
Voices that I know so well?"
Listening I think of angels,
For the music sounds like heaven,
Knowest thou not this wondrous choir?
Why it's the class' of thirty-seven.
Then I realized the meaning,
Of this vision, so to speak,
R1ture lives of all my classmates
Could be seen, if I would seek.
"What a picturelf' spoke up ROBERT
Then he set his camera square and "SHARP",
I would hate to have missed this one,
It's CARLYLE SNIDER with his harp.
He used to play a trombone,
But little did I think,
He'd be playing all his music,
In BOB MILLER'S skating rink.
Fates decreed us several farmers
And right here we have the list,
There's BERGER, MOORE, and WAGNER,
And who's the one l've missed?
Yes, another, 'tis' EARL STOUDER,
And in his business life he meets,
A person selling implements,
His name is CARL SHEETS.
PAUL HECKAMAN turned out to be,
A man who builds the roads,
GEORGE CLEVELAND is our only boy
Who sends Western Union Codes.
WELBOLIRNE TOOKER is a doctor.
We thought that's what he'd be,
MORRIS PENROSE is a doctor too.
But his patient is a tree.
There are two girls within our class
Who have positions as secretaries,
Their employer is trustee PLETCHER,
The man who never marries.
The girl's names are STAHLY and TRUEA
In their extra time they go to see.
A newly heard of tap dancer,
PHYLLIS HARE from Nappanee.
LORREL IVIULLETT is an architect,
And there's a man who works with him,
Although he takes the orders
You never hear a whim,
His name is RONALD RINGENBERG,
He's aliways full of fun.
His biggest friend is HENRY PFIEFFER,
Who is a manufacturer of gum.
GLEN NETTROLIR drives a truck,
Which carries either coal or hay,
MAYNARD IOHNSTON rides along,
When'ere GLEN says he may.
MAYNARD is a boxer,
And has to keep in trim,
S0 GLEN has MAYNARD lift the hay.
And do all his work for him.
RONALD HOOVER as a baker,
Gives him all the cake they make,
Before long, On MAYNARDS door,
Will hang a long, black crepe.
It was hung there by an attendant
Of the SHIVELY Funeral House,
The attendant was a boy we know,
By the name of MERL CLOUSE.
BURNETT MARTIN was the preacher
Of the funeral, so they say,
But we could all have guessed,
That he'd turn out that way.
We have an aviator in our class,
Whose name is GLENORA HALL,
Of all the flyers of today,
He's the greatest of them all.
PAUL BERKEYPILE is the mechanic,
Who grinds the bearings down,
On all the cars in HOCKERT'S garage,-
The best garage in town.
Who is this other honored chap.
Who so much fame has won?
'Tis no one but IAMES WEYGAND,
Editor of The New York Sun.
As partner in his business,
They sing a lady's fame,
A journalist most worthy,
ROSEIVIARY is her name.
Then glancing through the pages
On the front page, plain in sight,
In bold Head-lined letters,
GERALD IVIULLETTS name in light.
Another Clarence Darrow!
He's sure to win, I think,
A case for ELEANOR FLORA,
And also EDNA FINK.
Too bad for Gracie Allen,
For lzere in the movie page,
ls PRISCILLA talring leading parts,
That Gracie might play on the stage.
And HOBART BLOSSER, country man,
Comes out to the front,
With ALICE IVIALCOIVTS -I-H Clulv,
ln il demonstration stunt.
A dress designer in New Yorlr,
Thats listed here, I see,
lllust lfeep Z1 swanlry studio,
CAROL CLOUSE, it used to be,
In writing ads ol' lost and found,
Experienced to perfection,
ls HARVEY MILLER and he may too,
Run in the next eleetion.
In a beauty parlor in La Pa:,
ls IWAXINE METZLER waving hair,
'Tis LOUISE the manieurist
Wllcn is worliing with her there.
Ufay lzaclc in thirty-six
'Twas decided by debate,
That all medical attention,
lVlust be given by the state.
As a pioneer in this endeavor,
HAROLD STRYCKER shines,
Wliezi he mjght have made a fortune,
By selling window blinds.
His office girl fs GERALDIIVE,
His head nurse is IUNE DUIVIPH,
IVIINERVA keeps the whole affair
From getting in a slump.
Across the street in red and white,
Is DUNNUCKIS grocery store,
The elerlfs are RUTH and HILDA,
l'm Sure he needs no I71Ol'6.
For engineering through the land,
The best that one Could hire,
Would be no other gentleman,
A trusted one, WADE GEYER,
The army is always in need of brave men
So there ROBERT WISE will be found,
When IUNE BEST drops in to see him,
Tm sure he will show her around.
Athletics, they say, has taken a turn,
The ladies exceed in them all,
Witli CLARICE and MADLIN coaching the squad,
They'll win the big games and the small.
To colleges our talent has spread,
BETTY BERGER ahead of them all,
As mation she disciplines all the girls,
And lreeps them away from the "HALL."
ln the heart ol the garden spot of the earth,
A real estate company is found,
IUNIOR ARNOTT the manager sure knows his stuff,
And the business he does is profound.
His partners, the GEORGE girls are right on the job,
ln vegetables they're specializing,
Wliile IAY VAN SICKLE their products cartoon,
A clever way of advertising.
ELEANOR TOBIAS owns a shop,
That makes money in the lump,
Her business manager is the man,
Wlzoiiz we called DONALD STUMP.
In a college across the street,
The teacher is a new one,
The teacher there fills quite a place,
And her name is IVICCLIEN.
ln pioneer work we shouldn't omit,
Tl1e new nursery schools of the state,
ELIZABETH EURNEY has charge of the infant group,
ELEANOR BARRETT all those five to eight.
Doctor EVERETT standing o'er me,
As my consciousness returned,
Spoke in tones both soft and kindly,
He'd been watching, then I learned.
"Shell be alright very shortly,
I would bet you to a draw,
That this is just spring fever,
But the worst I ever saw!"
31. School begins. The seventh graders, as usual, are running in the halls.
1. Assembly: Well, we got the first chapter of the new rules re-read to us.
4. One full week of school gone. There are still some students on vacation.
8. Class organization day.
10. Sports begin. Baseball: Nappanee 4-Iamestown 2, Tennis: Nappanee 0-Misha-
15. Baseball: Nappanee 14-Middlebury 0.
17. Our tennis team sure has come through, they whipped La Porte 4-1.
21. The baseball team whips Bremen 7-4.
22. Tennis: Nappanee 3-Riley fSouth Bendj 2.
24. It must be Mr. Dickey's influence on the tennis team as they won again by beat-
ing Central QS. B.j 3-2.
29. Another one of those assemblies with no program.
30. Boys! ! Mr. White doesn't like that paper throwing.
1. Baseball: Nappanee 6-Concord 7.
2. Our tennis team comes through beating Goshen 4-1. They finished in 3rd place
in the conference. Bob Mitchell won a tennis sweater.
5. Children! ! Mr. Foulke doesn't like to buy rubber corks just for you to throw.
8. Hi-Y holds rough initiation at school house.
12. Girl Reserve rough initiation and Hi-Y serious initiation.
13. Those new Girl Reserve members are sure dishing out peanuts.
14. Report cards!
20. Presbyterian Church presents play for Senior High assembly. "Dutch", we
didn't think you could make such a good actor.
21. Out of school for vacation, but not for teachers as they went to the Institute.
30. Cheerleader tryouts. Louise Mason and Clarice Mellinger were the lucky yellers.
2. Government class is instructing students in the proper voting methods.
3. General election. School election. The Speech class gives assembly first glimpse
of "New Fires."
6. First basketball game. Nappanee 34, New Paris 22.
9. Last play practice-what a relief.
10. Public Speaking class presents "New Fires" in the Community Building. It
proved to be a big success.
12. Debators hold first meeting of year to receive try-out instructions.
13. Nappanee defeats Bremen.
16. Annual staff chooses theme.
17. We have our first preacher of the year in the assembly this morning.
18. Ernest Pletcher is celebrating skunk day to-day.
First real battle of the season. Nappanee 22, Ligonier 18.
Senior Class decides for caps and gowns.
Hi-Y Father and Son banquet at the United Brethren Church.
Wakarusa 19, Nappanee 21. School out for Thanksgiving vacation.
Kendalville 31, Nappanee 25. First defeat.
Mr. Sharp gives the senior high assembly a few pointers on Christmas mailing.
lust another one of those band rehearsals.
Debate team goes to Purdue. Mishawaka beats Bulldogs.
Hi-Y and Girl Reserve hold joint meeting. Band gives concert in the Com-
Mr, Best coined a new word in government class. He used "widthen" where we
think he meant "widen."
Nappanee rally almost beats Riley-20-19.
Another one of those "beloved" community sings for the senior assembly.
Principal Roose informs the high school that the terrible epidemic of rubber
bands must be curbed.
Those Girl Reserves must have something up their sleeve. My! the toys.
Well! Well! the Girl Reserves give the unfortunate children a Christmas party.
Last year's seniors are almost thicker than this year's, today.
Mr. Roose's birthday. Lucky for him it's vacation.
School is again resumed after a swell vacation.
Annual staff meeting.
Science club meeting.
End of first Semester.
Ir. High basketeers win a tourney at Elkhart.
Beginning of last semester. Seniors here is your last chance to make good.
South Bend Central debates Nappanee here.
Economics class: Bob Wise asked Best, "lf you give someone something and
then help them eat ity is that a transfer?" Mr. Best quickly replied, "No, that
would be impo1ite."
Nappanee's big fire. Plenty of excitement.
The school house was entered last night, but nothing was taken.
Annual staff meeting.
Goshen 31, Nappanee 25-conference game.
Seniors meet to elect Iune Dumph for the D. A. R. candidate for the Wash-
Iust another one of those big teachers' meetings.
Fire drill! !
This department elects Bus Hostetter as No. 1 band practice visitor. He hardly
misses a day. S
1. Girl Reserve hold a potluck supper at the school house.
2. Triple debate here this evening, Nappanee, Columbia City, and Mishawaka.
3. Mr. Abell is still sick.
4. The glee clubs are still preparing to sing for teachers' convention.
6. Debaters go to New Paris for debate tourney.
9. Chorus gives program for Iunior High Assembly.
11. Pete Moore ended his paper throwing to-day in the assembly by orders from
Commander Best to sweep the assembly for three nights.
16. 4-H clubs present play in assembly.
17. To-day Pete pays Mr, Abell a visit. Pete claims it wasn't personal.
18. Paul Heckaman is becoming quite a chemist, even Mr. Foulke cannot see
through his experiments.
19. W. P. A. representatives show flood pictures to the high school.
20. Seven schools are here for a debate tourney. Elkhart won, and Goshen and
Nappanee tied for second place.
22. Mr. Roose informs seniors that their "small amount" of dues 152.501 are due.
23. What again! Moore and Stillson sure are relieving the janitors.
2'l. lr. High basket-eers finish season by defeating Roosevelt 20 to 10. This is 16
straight in 17, out of 18 games played. Congratulations "Best."
25. Where was Merl C. last night? Calbecks? Stalnakers? Dumphs? or Goshen???
26. Virginia Berger is exhibiting the dress of the 1947 senior girl.
27. Mr. Dickey is sure preparing for late life. We caught him learning to knit from
Miss Kivett after school!
1. Burnett Martin evidently doesn't like Gould's work for he informed us that his
mother put his pictures through the wash.
2. The team is putting on the final touches for the tournament.
4. Bulldogs win first game of the tourney.
5. Enthusiasm high. Visitors at school and everything else that makes a typical
6. Elkhart Blue Blazers beat Bulldogs and then Goshen to win the sectional.
9. Ioint Hi-Y and G. R. Meeting. The mixed chorus takes part in -festival at
10. Everyone wonders who those girls are that wanted "Curly" Snider's autograph
after the concert last night,
11. Girls' interclass tourney. Now, Now, you mustn't scratch!
12. Mr. Mitchell doesn't like the way the speech class laughs and causes disturb-
ances. He says ........................................................,......,........ fThis passage altered
by board of censorsl.
15. Iunior Class meeting. Annual staff meeting.
16. Merl Clouse was presented with a pair of baby shoes in speech class today. In
his statement to the press Mr. Clouse said, "One never knows, does one?"
17. After long weeks of practice the band and chorus hold their spring concert.
Congratulations Mr. Busche and Miss Lantz.
18. Merle Dunnuck seems to get a big kick out of a certain senior girl in the fourth
19. Annual staff meeting.
23. The first installment of the speech play 'iThe Invisible Clue" was given today.
Who killed Cock Robin??7?????
26. Can anyone study with that crane working on the new building basement?
30. The high school saw the finish of "The Invisible Clue" today in the assembly.
31. Annual Staff finished taking the pictures for the annual today and did "George"
1. April Fools' Day-several seniors didn't quite succeed in their fooling the
2. lust another Friday with no activity.
5. lt looked as though we were going to have a riot in the assembly today, but the
teacher in charge ended it with his strong arm.
6. Hi-Y installed the new officers in their meeting today.
7. Report cards.
8. Mr. Foulke is out of school to-day on account of illness.
9. The speech students are all "griping" over more orations for another full week.
12. Maybe we will have more safe drivers among our seniors no-w, lespecially girlsj
.for they started on the new required traffic course.
15. H1937 Napanetu started on its final journey to-day-the press.
16. District Band and solo contest at Columbia City.
17. Freshman-Sophomore track meet at Goshen,
19. Enrollment for next year. Seniors, don't you wish you had another year?
20. Iunior Reception committee meeting.
23. Biology trip to Chicago.
26. The Primary frame building was sold to-day and soon it will disgrace our school
ground no more.
29. The seniors received their invitations to the annual reception to-day.
30. Elementary schools close. "The sale of the Napanet has reached the point
where if many more are disposed of, the increased strain will tear the gears out
of the presses," explained editor Weygand today.
3. Wrecking of "old landmark" the old brick building was started this morning.
6. Senior final exams. Senior Freedom I ! I ! Iunior-Senior Reception.
9. Baccalaureate at the Methodist Church.
11. The juniors are getting a taste of what it means to be the most superior class.
13. Commencement in the community building,
15. Report cards for the final time. Athletic and music awards presented. Clhrse
of school. This winds up Ringenberg's Sports Review fas some wise guy put
itl. Good-bye and best wishes for another try at these four pages to' the edilor
of this department for next year. ix
HI-Y FATHER-AND-SON BANQUET
The seventh annual Hi-Y Father-and-Son Banquet was held at the United Breth-
ren Church, Tuesday, November 24, 1936. Mr. Busche led the assembly in singing
while the Freshmen boys served the dinner.
Following the dinner, Gerald Mullett, acting as toastmaster, introduced Lorrel
Mullett, who made the welcome address. The program continued with selections by
a quartet composed of Carlyle Snider, Hobert Blosser, Carlyle Frederick, and Lorrel
Mullett. Ralph Ierles entertained the group with piano selections. The Rev. H. A.
Mellville gave the main address of the evening.
FRESHMAN CLASS PARTY
On a lovely evening about the third week in November the Freshman Class held
a skating party in Stuckman's Hall.
Miss Shively, Mr. Dickey, and Mr. Busche went with them to take care of them.
Aside from a few falls and some bad bruises, everyone thoroughly enjoyed hims-elf.
The evenings fun was ended by everyone wishing for another big event.
FUTURE FARMER INITTIATION
A joint initiation of the Nappanee and New Paris chapters of Future Farmers
was held in the high school gym on Monday night, Cctober 10, 1936. Thirteen voca-
tional agriculture students from New Paris and seven from Nappanee were received
by the respective chapters.
After the initiation ceremony, pictures were shown and games were played. The
evening was ended by refreshm-ents, served by the Nappanee Chapter,
FUTURE FARMER FATHER-AND-SON BANQUET
The annual Father-and-Son Banquet of the Future Farmers of America was held
at the high school building on Tuesday evening, February 23, 1937. Nearly one
hmdred persons were present including the boys, their father.s, and a few invited
guests. The entertainment of the evening was the awarding of prizes to the members
OE the winning Future Farmers in the pest-killing contest. Moving pictures were
shown following the awarding of prizes.
SOPHOMORE CLASS PARTY
Nearly thirty members of the sophomore class, with their sponsors, Miss Hoover
and Mr, Foulke, enjoyed a skating party at Stuckman's Skating Rink on Tuesday.
February 23, 1937. The sponsors and the students enjoyed themselves very much
during the evening.
GIRL RESERVE AND HI-Y PARTY
Spurred on by good-heartedness, the Girl Reserve entertained the Hi-Y boys,
Tuesday evening, March 23, at a skating party in Stuckman's Hall. Four teachers
chaperoned the group: Mr. Busche, who prove-d he couldnt stand up very well on
skates, Mr. White, who pref-erred not to put his faith on them, and Mr. Dickey and
Apples and ice cream bars were served, and all went home to suffer from stiff
Pep Songs .....
Little Dutch Mill
Leak in the Dike
May 7, 1937
., ,,,.... Betty Mellinger
,Mr. Roose, Mr. Abell
M. E. ChurchfSunday Evening
May 9th at 8:00 P. M., D. S. T.
March ................, .. ....Y,..,....... ..
Prayer-Cherubini . ,,,,,. .
Scripture Reading ......, .,Y,,,
Sermon ...,................,,,,,,, . ,,,,,, .. ,,....,,
.,,,....,l-Iigh School Chorus
,..,..,The Rev. P, L. Mast
................Boys' Glee Club
.The Rev. H, A. Mellville
....The Rev. E. S. Mullett
The Heavens Are Telling-Hayden ............... .... H igh School Chorus
Benecliction ..,.,.,,..,,,, . ,....,,,....,,
...The Rev. W. E. Snider
The Big Brown Bear-Mana-Ziicca ........................ Girls' Glee Club
Invocation ............. ..... . .,...... ........,. T h e Rev. Harvey Emmert
Salutatory .......... .....................................................,.. D orothy McCuen
A Spirit Flower-Campbell, Tipton, Treharne ........ Girls' Glee Club
Address .........,....,.....,...,....,.......,,,.........,,,.......... Dr. Raymond Schutz
Trombone Solo ....
Presentation of Awards:
For Hi-Y .................
For American Legion .
For the School ............
Presentation of Diplomas ......,,........,..
Hail Glad Day-Olaf C. Christiansen ..
She is So Dearihflichael Praetorius ....
............Ga1en C. Roose
,,....,,..High School Chorus
..........High School Chorus
Senior Class History
When the Wright brothers introduced the air-plane, they probably had little idea
just what they were starting. Each year since their achievements in the air, a-dventur-
ous youths have yearned for more knowledge in this great art and have sought schools
of learning to receive it.
In 1932, some ninety Freshmen students enrolled in Nappanee High School to
learn the art of flying. We were somewhat awed by the dignity of the superior sen-
ior class, who had already donned their parachutes for the final "take-off." We did
gain courage, however, to give a Halloween party. Norma Metzler was appointed
First Pilot, with Harold Strycker as assistant and with Welbourne Tookerffnthe
watchdog of the treasury"-holding up the financial end of the situation.
When we returned the following year for further instructions, we felt more con-
fident of our ability. This time we trusted our leadership to Robert Wise, with Carol
Clouse as assistant and with Hobert Blosser as financial advisor. We celebrated our
success with a skating party for we felt that, for the present, the ground was safer
than the air.
When we returned for the third year of schooling, we found that the importance
of our standing was greatly increased, and we were confronted with the task of
planning the Iunior-Senior Reception. Realizing that this would require intelligent
leadership, we appointed Robert Shively, First Pilot, Carol Clouse, Assistant Pilotz
and Hobert Blosser, financier, was retained because of his previous capable services.
Under this leadership with the co-operation of every class member, the reception was
We returned for our fourth year of coaching and sud-denly realized that this
was the final division of learning in the art of flying. Taking into consideration the
responsibility and the gravity of the situation we elected as First Pilot, Gerald Mul-
lett: Assistant Pilot Carlyle Snider: and retained Hobert Blosser as financier. Early
in the year we decided to contribute the Napanet as a part of our service.
With the vigor previously exhibited by the members of our class of '37, we at-
tacked this problem. The result is the twelfth edition of the Napanet which we
consider one of the greatest achievements that our class or any other class has
The Iunior-Senior Reception with which we were honored, was one of the most
successful entertainments which has ever been presented by a Iunior Class. At
Bacculaureate and Commencement Services we were given instruction on "First
Flights" by experts in the Held of aviation.
Realizing that "book learning" in this great art will be important if we profit
by it, we shall not overlook the fact that much more knowledge may be gained by
Perhaps we shall have our wings clipped or broken, but we shall remember that
"it is better to have tried and failed than never to have tried."
Mary Alice Farrington
Ruth Ann Knox
Lara Mae Strauss
Class of 1936
National College of Ed.
Coppes, Inc. Qofficej
Nappanee Lmb. 8: Mfg. Co.
Ganger's Sheet Metal
Mutschler Bros. Co.
Rexall Drug Store
Sahara Coal Company
Ford Sales foificel
Mutschler Bros. Co. Cofficej
Coppes, Inc. fofficel
Mutschler Bros. Co.
Stillson's Clothing Co.
Nappanee Telephone Co.
E. Newcomer Sz Son
Mutschler Bros. Co.
Johnson Drug Store
Johnson Drug Store
Nappanee Utilities Co.
Mutschler Bros. Co.
J Sz J Cafe
Bremen Garment Co.
Ft. VVayne Business College
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
Ft. Wayne, Indiana
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YEK NW' 19,21
The Senior Class
NAPPANEE HIGH SCI-IQOL
VOLUME XII - FOR 1937
JA M ICS WIZYGAND
VARSITY BA KETBALL
Bob's ability to get the rebound, won many games for Nappanee.
Bud's eye for the basket proved to be an asset to the Bulldogs.
Soit's defense at critical moments was an important asset to the
Buds Hght inspire-d the team to greater efforts.
lacks speed was of great value to the Bulldogs.
Iin1's clever dribbling proved to be the thorn in the way of several
Wade's clever footwork was a valuable factor in the team's suc-
Stouder's asset to the team was his clever handling of the ball.
Rensbergers basketball intelligence proved to be of great value to
TILSON KING Y' W ,Q
Tilson's value to the team was his ability to be Changed from one 9 Q
position to another. 4
Elmos team spirit proved to be of great value to the Bulldogs.
Mose proved to be a valuable asset to the team with his clever
P L 5 vm -"
As we glance over the records of the past years, we can without hesitation say
that basketball at Nappanee is an ever progressing sport. Nappanee always has a
Hne record and always considered as a hard team to beat by their opponents.
No individual star can be picked, for they all worked for the good of the team,
each taking his share of the work. Shively and Mullett were the most experienced
and therefore, much depended upon them. Wade Geyer, Bud Pippen and Dim Miller
took their share of the burden and played like veterans.
Of course, all teams have their slumps and ours is no exception, although when
the team was playing at its best it was hard for any team to defeat them.
Taking all into consideration, the team played hard, clean, basketball and for
that they deserve much credit.
FIRST TEAM SCHEDULE
November 6 New Paris
" 13 Bremen
" 20 Ligonier
" 27 Kendallville
December 4 Mishawaka
" 11 Riley S. B.
" 29 Plymouth
Ianuary l Mishawaka QCD
" 8 Central S. B. QCD
' 20 Mich. City QCD
22 Goshen QCD
" 29 Elkhart QCD
February 5 La Porte QCD
" 6 Washington S. B
" 12 Plymouth
19 Riley S. B. QCD
26 North Iudson
Second Team Basketball
This years second team consisted mostly of Sophomores and Iuniors. Much
credit is Clue to them for their fine playing. Their record shows that they have had
a successful season and the team showed a fighting spirit and a determination to win.
SECOND TEAM SCHEDULE
November O New Paris
" 13 Bremen
" 27 Kendallville
December -1 Mishawaka
" ll Riley S. B.
H 23 Bristol
Ianuary 1 Mishawaka QCJ
" 8 Central S. B. QCJ
" 9 Bremen
20 Mich, City CCH
22 Goshen QCD
" 29 Elkhart fCl
February 5 La Porte' QCJ
" 6 Washington S. B.
19 Riley S, B. QCJ
26 North Iudson
Front row: Dean Geyer, Robert Mitchell, Glen Stillson, Iohn Lynch, Gerald
Second row: George Price, Robert Rensberger, Tilson King, Ralph Greene,
Raymond Wise, Iames Green.
The Baseball team enjoyed a successful season during the fall schedule, having
eight victories and one defeat. The spring schedule will be somewhat tougher, but the
team should make a strong bid for conference honors. Stouder and Wagner did the
hurling while Michael did the catching. This combination turned in some fine per-
formances. Lape was the leading hitterg lames Miller took fielding honors. The fine
spirit that prevailed through the season was greatly appreciated by Coach Schuler.
Stouder and Wagner are the only members of the team that will be lost by
FALL BASEBALL 1936
September 10 Iamestown
" 15 Middlebury
" 17 Wakarusa
" 24 New Paris
Gctober l Concord
" 6 Bristol
" 8 Bremen
Seated: George Bock, George Price,
Second row: Everett Stouder, Earl Michael, Iames Miller, Robert Lape.
Standing: Coach Schuler, Lowell Hoffer, Tilson King, LaMar Stouder, Francis
Wagner, Iulian Walters, ltrainerl
Track is one of the most neglected sports in Nappanee. More benefit is derived
from track than any other sport, but since it is too individual, many boys do not have
the ambition to take up track.
During the last several years track has been on the upgrade at Nappanee, but it
has not yet reached its peak.
There are many boys out for track this year. With Mr, Best to coach these boys,
Nappanee should make an improvement over last year's team,
April 9 Dual meet at Walkerton
April 17 County Freshman Meet
April 22 County Meet
May l Conference Meet
May 8 Sectional Meet
May 15 State Meet
Front row: Harvey Miller, Devon Hall, Robert Mellinger, Kenneth Miller, lack
Bean, Ray Bean, Gerald Banghart, Carl Bougher, Mr. Best fcoachj.
Second row: Richard Hockert, Kenneth Copsey, Ernest Pletche-r, Frederick
Pletcher, Arthur Sharp, Wade Richmond, David Stalnaker.
Third row: Robert Sharp, Wayne Miller, Iames Green, Elmo
Mullett, Robert Clark, Quentin Slabaugh.
The tennis team had one of the most successful seasons ever known in the history
of the school. The team Won four out of six matches and finished third in the Con-
Robert Mitchell Won four out of six matches, which entitl-ed him to a major let-
ter, and an honor sweater when he is graduated. Pippen and Rensberger each won
three out of six matches which entitles them to a minor letter. Much credit and praise
is due to the other players for their co-operation and spirit in all of their matches.
Much credit is du-e, also, to Mr. Dickey for the fine showing of the team.
There are no seniors on the team, so much will be expected from the team next
Left to right: Robert Rensberger, Eldon Pippen, Robert Mitchell, Dean Geyer,
Gerald Banghart, Iunior Dumph, Mr, Dickey.
Girls' A th letic Association
President - - MARTHA CHAMBERLIN
Vice-President - - - MARTHA WAGNER
Secretary ---- ELEANOR HOCHSTETLER
ln l93l, because' of the clamors of the girls to rival the boys in sports, the Girls'
Athletic Association was organized by Miss Heestand, Miss Heckaman, Mr. Good-
rich. and Mr. Schuler.
This year, we organized the association into more of a soci-ety than it had been
previously, with monthly meetings the first Wednesday of every month, We had
over fifty members, and for the first time got our organization pins. We also had
several parties during the year.
The Girls' Interclass Tourney, sponsored by the G. A. A. was won by the
sophomores from the juniors in an overtime game. The final game was played just
before the boys' final game, in the Community Building.
Thre are six sports: basketball, baseball, volley-ball, track. tennis, and hiking.
in .four of which the girl must participate before she will receive her points. She may
also receive points for refereeing, keeping time, and keeping score, When the girl
has received 150 points, she receices her NHS monogram. After receiving her mono-
gram, she participates in the sports for enjoyment only.
The association is sponsored by the Student Council and the physical education
teacher, Miss Hoover.
During the six years, 23 monograms have been given and more girls will be
eligible for it this year.
First row: Mary Teeter, Iune Dumph, Isabelle Moore, Marilyn Slagle, Lillian
Sechrist, Fredonna Rice, Ruby Calbeck, Maurine Wiseman, Helen Furney.
Second row: Kathryn Stahly, Christine Frederick, Helen Collins, Mary Alice
George, Donabelle Sheets, Bette Mellinger, Anna Ruth Mullett, Betty Callander,
Eleanor Hochstetler, Mary Field, Marilyn Miller, Willodene Iohnson.
Third row: Dora Linn, Kathryn Mishler, Evelyn Warren, Mary King, Elva
Haney, Ioy Huffer, Thelma Hahn, Katharine Truex, Donabelle Minard, Clarice Mel-
linger, Madlin Reed, Dorothy McCuen, Marilyn Pippenger, Isabelle Doering.
Top row: loy Pippen, Betty Phend, Phyllis Canen, Lois Conrad, Donnabelle'
Farrington, Eloise Miller, Priscilla Bock, Martha Wagner, Miss Hoover faduiserj,
Martha Chamberlin, Hilda George, Lois Emmert, Verda Hershberger, Corabell Shaum.
-. - s Y -- A-an ex.,.1.,.-4. F- 1. -..--W-M .::-we-nm ,mu-. -:mum-m.,..,., ... ,W sg. 0
This is "Dutch" Schuler's 9th year as coach of athletics at Nappanee High
School. During this time he has established a record with one of the smallest schools
in this county that many other coaches with schools five times larger than ours would
be proud to own. Schuler has spent many hours coaching his boys, not only in trying
to develop them into players of a winning team, but of men of whom he can be proud.
"Dutch" is admired and respected by thousands of fans and other coaches for the
fair and clean game his boys always play. In saying good-by to our school, the
senior class and members of his squad wish coach Schuler to know that they appre-
ciate the fine spirit of their coach and are proud to have had him coach our team.
We hope he enjoys many more successful seasons as one of the linest coaches in
This is Iulian's first year as trainer of the squad. Iulian has spent many hours
of hard work at ball polishing, suit cleaning, etc. For this, the senior class, extend to
him our sincere vote of thanks and we hope to see him out there again next year
doing his best for the team.
GEORGE BOCK, Ass't Trainer
George served as assistant trainer and staticism, and has proved to us his worth
to the team. He also got in on many of the hard hours of work. The Senior Class
wish to give him our sincere thanks.
CLARICE MELLINGER AND LOUISE MASON
Nappanee High School, the members of the basketball 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
More boys joined noon basketball this year then ever before. There were eight
teams and these provided some exciting games. Noon basketball provides entertain-
ment for the boys who do not make the varsity.
Numerals are given the boys for playing noon basketball.
Name of team Captain Won Lost
Bears Lorrel Mullett 6 1
Champions Harvey Miller , 5 Z
F. F. A. Earl Stoucler 5 2
Wildcats George Bock 4 3
Renaissance Hobert Blosser 3 4
Bluedevils Wade Richmond 3 4
Hotshots George Cleveland Z 5
Freshmen ................,......,.,.. l 6
Name of team Captain Won Lost
Sharpshooters Harold Copsey 5 1
Cardinals Oliver Stutzman 3 2
Blue lays Iames Osborne 2 4
Canaries Billy Strauss 2 4
Nappanee' ........ Madison ..... ..... 8
Nappanee .,...,., Wakarusa .... ......... l 6
Nappanee ........ Madison .......... ......... 1 9
Nappanee ..,. Wakarusa ........ ......... l 8
Nappanee ....... Lakeville ...... ......... 2 5
Nappanee' ...,,.. Wakarusa . ......... 19
Nappanee ......, Iamestown ...... ......... 3 8
Nappanee ,...... Wakarusa ........ ......... 1 9
Nappanee ..,. Lakeville ...... ..... 9
Nappanee ........ Iamestown ...... ......... 2 0
Devon Hall Carl Bougher
Ioe Dunnuck Lamar Stouder
Ray Bean Keith Hoffer
Charles Pletcher Robert Arnott
Robert Mellinger David Stalnaker
George Rehrer Frank Yarian
TO THE PERSISTENT "BULLDOG"
S P I R I T WHICH HAS AND EVER
SHALL DOMINATE THE LIVES OF
THE STUDENTS OF NAPPANEE HIGH
SCHOOL, WE THE C L A S S OF '37
HEREBY DEDICATE THE TWELFTH
EDITION OF THE NAPANET.
Stanley W. Berger
Francis D. Berlin
Samuel T. Brumbaugh
Cleo Belle Linn
Esther Van Sickle
Class of 1935
Best Meat Market
Nappanee Telephone Co,
Linco Oil Company
Indiana Central College
Bremen Garment Factory
Mrs. Joe Bontrager
Mrs. Donivan Hollar
Mrs. Kenneth Culp
Mrs. Howard DeWitt
Drs. Slabaugh SL Slabaugh
Nappanee Milling Co.
Kresge's 5 Sz 10c Store
B 8: B Cafe
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
North Manchester, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
N.. z -3,514 i.
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GOOD FOOT WEAR CAN BE
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Widths AAA to EEE
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The only publication With the
interest of Nappanee
21: :Zz :iz :ia
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The Home of
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U T S C H L E R
SEVENTH N IN L
N A Y L O R ' S Vitreous Steel
Home Store Products Co.
- - V I T R E O
T A B L E T O P S
' STILLS ONS'
QUALITY MEATS MEN'S and BOYS'
Phone 149 -.-
CLEANING - PRESSING
Electric Sales 8: Service
Nappanee's Exclusive Electric Store
Contracting - Repairing
The Quality Print Shop
"Where Good Printing is Done"
151 South Main
FRANK A. REHRER, Prop.
is 1 r: HT Y
The Store for Everyone
HOME OF GOOD CANDIES
Service With a Smile
Cox Coal E63
Real Estate, Mortgage Loans
All Lines of Insurance
O. E. CHRISTNER, Mgr.
MUTHER S COFFEE SHoP
The freshest and most
extensive line of bakery
products in Northern
Drs. Defrees 81
Physicians and Surgeons
Tzkplay Room Alzmyy Upon for Your I1ZJP6'Cf1.07l
Good for 3 Generations
QUALITY FAMILY FLOURS
And Cereals Made by
Poultry - Hog - Dairy Feeds
Superior - Efficient - Economical
Nappanee Dairy Compliments
QUALITY AND SERVICE of
'i' Drs. Price S1 Price
USE MORE MILK
Phone 490 H1 Physicians and Surgeons
A GOOD GIFT FOR
Think of Q
When you buy shoes
A Life Insurance policy will start the
graduate on the right road. Ask us
about the Metropo1itan's plans for this
Ralph S. Miller
And again when you have
851 E t W l t St t '
NAPPANEE, IESD. R nu relghone 2380 Quahty ShOe
R ' t' g
Metropolitan Ifilli-reifmigulfance Company Blosser Shoe Store
RUCH GAR GE
WRECKING AND ROAD SERVICE
DAY AND NIGHT We
DeSoto and Plymouth Service
The Best Equipped Garage In The C
i t y
W. C. Best 8: Son
New York Life
Home Dressed Beef, Pork,
Veal, and Lamb
1845 - 1937
L. L. D E I S C H
Dr. C. S. Kahler
W e g rn ill e r ' s
X - R A Y
Dentist Sc to Store
Whether It Be S500 or S5000
You could not buy more automobile for your money than
you buy in a FORD. And, remember we can give you
honest and efflcient service at a saving of time and money.
ADVANCE AUTO SERVICE
Corner Main and Lincoln Streets
NAPPANEE - - - ye-Q - - - INDIANA
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.
Corsages For The
Telephone Ne. 156
Owen B. Leonard
Attorney at Law
CENTURY OIL BURNERS
BOILER BURNER UNITS
and AIR CONDITIONING FURNACES
Phones Ofiice 25
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES AND
MUTSCHLER PORTA-BILT KITCHENS
Associate Business Mariager
J. S. slabaugh, M. D. L0Hg'DiSf2mCe
L. M. Slabaugh, M. D. Fmt
' GOOD SERVICE
STAUFFER GRAIN CO. -1-
Nappanee - Bremen N A P P A N E E
44 SAVE with SAFETY D at your DRUG STORE
used In our Prescrlphons 472
J 3 A
. 'E P" EX .3 in If
f h ' I ' 1
fl S CAN You FILL
3512 A PRESCRIPTION
'ice or eac al' icu ar resc' ion. Q C K L
ZRN. , f
c Q o Q Rf
- 1 'A
x. ,K I
f A K "
E yp pt filld th fresh A' bf'
g d t dd bl h kdt X
y h b d fi 'x A X Nl
Th L g th up N f N
ty 1 z 1 bl ' 'X 'Al
t. f ll gp pt
P pt llp d b
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A D U N H A M 81 L 0 V E ,..i:::211'2:..
- Nappanee, Indiana Tl-I E onus ""'W'w"
Compliments of Electric CO
Geo. FreeSe's IVAN P. MILLER
152 N. Main St. Tel. 18
SYLER 8: SYLER
Grain - Feed - Seeds
and Essential Oils
FREESELAND ICE CREAM C 0 A L
Home of Sterling Bran,
N appanee, Indiana
Feed and Seeds
Home Furnishings - Home Appliances
"The Furniture City of Northern Indiana"
SIMMONS BEDDING - MAYTAG WASHERS
State Bank of
Hatfield 8x Hostetter
Quality with Economy
WILSON BROS. FURNISHINGS
J. R. ARNOTT 8: SON
Real Estate and Insurance
"Insurance with Service"
MILLERS' GROCERY ,
Save Every Day
Thru The I. G. A.
We Deliver Phone 96 -T
- .-1- GOOD FOODS
Q. D. D AT REASONABLE
Sheet Metal and Plumbing PRICES
154 East Market Street -P
-T CIGARS ICE CREAM
Myers Pumps - Shellane Gas Stoves
WALTERS E? WALTERS
Drugs, Books, Stationery
Wall Paper and Paints
A. H. Kaufman
Daily trips to Elkhart
Buses for Special Tours
New and Used Bicycles
6? Company Repairing
G E N E R A L
S T 0 R E TELEPHONE 211
24 Hours Service
EVERYTHING YOU WEAR
A. B. FARMWALD, Prop.
Motor Repair Service
That must have YOUR "OK"
GLEN GEYER'S GARAGE
Nappanee, Ind., on Road 6
Day: 245 Night: 477
Dr. Geo. L. Oyler
Residence 434 Nappanee, Ind.
H. B. RICHMOND, Prop.
160 W. Market St.
Edison Mazda Lamps
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
Dr. V. M. Sears
Practice Limited to the Eye
O N L E N T Z Compliments
x.RAY Fred E. Cluen
108 S. Main St. Phone 154 Lawyer
In After Years. .
When you re-turn the pages of this Annual which perpetuates
the joys and sorrows of high school years, you will praise the
Wisdom of the staff that selected line printing-
PRINTING OF LASTING QUALITY
E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE
"Drink Milk for Health's Sake" eck CO
HECKAMAN'S DAIRY Dealers in
Pasteurized Dairy Products High Grade Petroleum
at Your Door Daily Pl'0dllCtS
PHQNE 4073 Nappanee, Indiana Phone 318
THE 1937 NAPANFT STAFF George GOL1ld
Wishes The Photographer
1938 NAPANET STAFF Em Walnut St
"The Best of Lucki' PHUNE 2880
Nappanee Lumber E99 Mfg. Co.
FOLDING CARD TABLES
Distinctive Furniture by Nappcmee
Phares W. Wenger, Prop.
Free Delivery Phone 78
Miller Service Station
Standard Oil Products
WASHING - GREASING
E. Market St. Phone 212
A Drug Store Should
"ON THE SQUARE"
Of Friendly Service
GEORGE L. LAMB, Inc.
-ivz Ilz e-'2
' IAI -'-- 1 ' 'A""e'A"'--'r ''r'-'ri'i"1i1"""""""" gg ia.a'.-fx.nannvuuuuznmm11
f 4..4 1 ,A
f 5 fiigrg . I 4
h f ' ,..' ,, - . 'Z
. W - ffliii V . : .-.c Q .W
S' 555355 . ' 1
. :'Qgii22ifili.,,,, , .,,.....,,,........, .........4........-Wi.
:1..11:- 1 1:2.Z 52:222s:a:e:e :1:11: 1 fer: 2.2
.... AAAA ' . wiiinzszfe' . ' 44A'f :aa f-:fffug5"2-f' M MQ,
Screens, Desks, Costumers
and Venetian Blinds
NAPPANEE, INDIANA, U. S. A.
Let us liven up your home with 100 Gif
PERFECT VENETIAN BLINDS
Insist on "LAMB" Venetian Blinds
Pletcher Motor Company
BUICK - PONTIAC
OLDSMOBILE - FRIGIDAIRE
SALES AND SERVICE
H A R T E R ' S
RETAILERS OF FINEST SPORTING GOODS
IN NORTHERN INDIANA
When in GOSHEN Visit
Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream
Dainty Light Lunches
Corner Main and Clinton Streets
Phone 519 GOSHEN Est. 1913
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