Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1924 volume:
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FLORENCE H. FRENCH
.......'fQ, C Bu C kc yr C
E, as representatives of the Class of 1924,
are placing in your hands this, the eighth
volume of the Buckeye. It is our sincere
wish that this book shall produce such ben-
efits as to give enjoyment to all our readers 3 that
the students and the general public will feel in read-
ing its contents our deep appreciation for everything
which they have contributedg and that the book may
truly refiect the activities and ideals of Napoleon High
We know that Time can never smooth away the
poignant memories of our school days. We hope that
this Annual may, in future years, help to make the
sunshine of these memories more vivid than the shad-
ows. If these ends are attained, we shall feel that our
efforts have not been in vain.
The Buckeye Stajjf.
I age bzx
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1 X, ,r
Board of Education
E. M. GREGG
F. ROHRS E. E. LINGEL
- A"'-' 'lilac Hiiclwyc- - --
"I know a place where the sun is like gold,
And the cherry blossoms burst with snow,
And down underneath is the loveliest nook,
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
One leaf is for hope, and one is for faith,
And one is for love, you know,
And God put another in for luck,-
If you search you will find where they grow.
But you must have hope, and you must have faith,
You must love and be strong-and so,
If you work, if you wait, you will find the place
Where the four-leaf clovers grow."
"There's a far high trail where the pines are,
There's a gray faint trail to the dawn,
Th61'6,S a sudden hush on the hillside-
Look! The last star's gone!
And, follow, follow, the far trail seems to say,
Follow, Comrade, follow, and you'll make the p
There's a steep hard trail where the stones are,
There's a sharp crag gray at the bend,
There's a far fine mist where the road winds-
. What is at the end?
Follow, follow, the dark trail seems to say,
Follow, comrade, follow, and you'll make the p
There's an unknown trail-but we'll take it.
It's a steep hard trail-who's afraid?
There are deep sharp chasms to walk byg
No one's hands can aid. '
Follow, follow, the dark trail seems to say,
Follow, comrade, follow, and you'll make the peak
For six years Mr. W. R. Ash has been the guiding genius of our
schools. His untiring efforts, combined with infinite patience, tact
and love of his work, have placed N. H. S. in the highest rank among
schools of the state.
Our jovial principal, Mr. Brillhart, has been with us five years.
His sunny disposition and careful, conscientious work, have endeared
him to all and have contributed much toward shaping the destinies
of old N. H. S.
A great stroke of luck returned Mr. Williams to N. H. S. this
year. Always dependable and always working for the betterment
of the schools, we owe a great deal to him for his interest in our
many different activities.
One of the newest departments of our school has been presided
over successfully by Miss Abry for three years as the Domestic
Science teacher. Her cheery manner in the class room makes even
the darkest days seem sunny.
As teacher of Manual Training, Mr. Menter has been with us
since the opening of the department three years ago. He has made
his department stand out as a great factor in the development and
success of our schools. Just last year he resigned from the Bach-
As a teacher, Miss French is gentle, kind and convincing. As
basketball coach of the girls she has proven her sterling ability.
One of the former graduates returned to N. H. S. to teach. Miss
Harrison has achieved success in teaching the secondary sciences in
our school. Her work is proof that Napoleon High School does
produce successful men and women.
Although her services have only extended over one year, Miss
Ely seems always to have been with usg she has smoothed out many
rough places in our path, with a kindness and gentleness which places
her high in the esteem of all who know her.
It is to Mr. Mayeau that we owe the success of our football and
boys' basketball teams. Through his hard work more battles have
been Won this year than in any other one season. We are justly proud.
Miss Spangler has been with us in some of our darkest hours,
always comforting us and urging us on to better things. Through her
efforts, the Latin club was organized which has proven a great bene-
fit to all students in the Latin department.
Our neighboring state, Michigan, has furnished us with one of
our most charming and able teachers, Miss McComb. Under her
guidance the English department for under classmen has been raised
to new standards.
Chemistry is now one of the most popular studies in the High
school. The standards set by Mr. Tener, our former instructor, have
been ably upheld by Mr. Secrist. He has also found time to work
with the Boys' Glee club,-a thing which is much appreciated.
Miss Rychener, who was put in charge of all the musical de-
partments of N. H. S., has proven her ability. Her work with the
Glee clubs in the presentation of the very successful operetta is es-
The keen insight and ability of our own Miss Whiteman have
been an inspiration to everyone. For four years she has led our de-
bate teams to victory. Her strong personality is indelibly stamped
upon our school.
W. R. ASH, Superintendent
Rural Schools, Seneca County, O.
Village Schools, Kansas, Ohio.
City Schools, Fostoria, Ohio.
Principal, Niles, Ohio.
Superintendent of Schools, Napo-
Heidelberg Universit Tiiiin O.
D y! Y
Graduate 1908, B. S. Degree.
Graduate Work, University of
CLEON D. BRILLHART
Mathematics Bfiolo 1
Bowling Green High School 1916-
Napoleon High School 1919-1924.
Allbright College, Meyerstown, Pa.
Graduate 1916, A. B. Degree.
Zeta Omega Epsilon Fraternity.
- ililie- lalliflilfy-'4,'
Lutirt, Modern History.
Napoleon High School 1923-24.
Findlay College, Findlay, Ohio.
A. B. Degree.
Graduate of the Findlay Conserva-
tory of Music.
DOROTHY DEAN ELY
English Literature, English Compo-
Napoleon High School 1923-24.
Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo
Graduate 1923, B. S. Degree.
Alpha Zeta Tau Sorority.
Graduate Busch Conservatory,
I ru- sam-iw.-f-V
Napoleon High School 1921-24.
Western State Normal, Kalamazoo, Mich.
CECELIA F. ABRY
Napoleon High School 1921-24.
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.
Graduate 1921, B. S. Degree.
Kappa Delta Pi.
J. BLAINE WILLIAMS
Coshocton, Ohio, 1918-19.
Napoleon High School 1920-24.
Munhall, Pennsylvania, 1919-20.
Bliss Business College, Columbus, Ohio.
MAR'FIN J. MAYEAU
Lake Forest University, B. A. Degree
Digamma Alpha Upsilon Fraternity.
Mineral Point, Wisconsin High
FLORENCE H. FRENCH
Napoleon High School 1921-24.
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware,
Graduate 1921, B. A. Degree.
French School, McGill University,
Genefrctl Science, Commerce cmd Ih-
Junior High Napoleon, Ohio 1922-23.
Senior High School Napoleon 1923-24
Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Graduate 1921, A. B. Degree.
Delta .Delta Delta Sorority.
Napoleon Hi h School 1923 24
g - .
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
Graduate 1923, A. B. Degree.
Delta, Delta, Delta Sorority.
JOHN H. SECRIST
Napoleon High School 1923-24
Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio.
Graduate 1923, B. A. Degree.
Phi Beta Kappa.
MARJORIE NI. VVHITEMAN
History, Public Speaking, Debate.
Napoleon High School 1920-24.
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware,
Graduate 1920, B. A. Degree.
Kappa Delta Pi.
Phi Beta Kappa.
I y ,
lu lx c ll u C li Q' jr ef
The Faculty of N. H. S. joins the class of '24 in presenting to
friends, patrons and pupils, this splendid volume of school recollec-
tions. This form of collecting and preserving the pleasant memories
of four years in high school has become not only popular but almost
As a corps of teachers, we have inadvertently contributed a share
in the unhomogeneity of personal experiences which have made so
many pages of this volume real. We modestly retire from any claim
of credit. Oft times we found our best and most earnest efforts
contributing agencies to the mirth which the content of this book may
excite. To all this you are welcome, and our congratulations are
hereby extended for the completeness of effort and dignified way in
which you make this presentation.
For the future we bespeak the same good cheer and ardent zeal
which have been your abiding contemporaries in the past.
A Teachers Soliloquy
QA PUPIL'S VERSION,
Those long yellow sheets
Poise themselves so gracefully among my dreams,
And as I awake I find again,
Upon my desk,-
That task which comes so often
To my calling, when I am wandering
Lone and friendless, at the harbor of morning.
Ah! Unrolled they are '
And awaiting my markings!
How I dread that time, and yet,-
How pleasant is that memory, how sweet,
To think they serve revenge!"
b f 2
A Bu C ke ye
Senior Class Q rganization
President ........ ........, DONALD CROCKETT
Vice President ...... ........ W ILLIAM SHARTZER
Secretary ,.,i..........,....,ii....,.,....... REUBEN WATKINS
Treasurer ,...,........,,.....rr......,.,.....,..... PAUL BUSICK
CLASS MOTTO- "Climb, Tho' the rocks be rugged
CLASS COLORS-Red and White.
CLASS FLOWER--Lilly of the Valley.
Helen Penny ,
Luella Fulde -
EDWARD AUSTERMILLER, "Eddie"
Class Treasurer 1
Glee Club 2-3-4
Basket Ball 3-4
Foot Ball 2-3-4, Captain 4
Asst. Business Mgr. Buckeye 4
Class Basket Ball 1-2
"Business-like and hard working,-he
is an honor to the class"
VIRGIL BAKER, "Bake"
College Preparatory Course
"A jester he, a jolly jester too."
CARL BADEN, "Baden"
Basket. Ball 4 fllidgeville '23J
"Though modest and gallant, he has
GLADYS BETSON, "Glad"
Class Besket Ball 1-2 ,
"Her every act is a winning grace"
HARMON BABCOCK, "Babby"
Basket Ball 1-2-3 fMalintaJ
"To him all things are possible"
RALPH BRADLEY, "Rick"
College Preparatory Course
Glee' Club 1-2-3-4
"He thinks he can sing-
We know it's untrueg
He doesn't even stop
When he feels blue."
JOSEPHINE BOWERS, "Joe"
Glee Club 2-3-4 -
Queen in Operetta
"She certainly 'is a qucenljzf girl---
Although a hard worker."
BERYL BOGART, "Bogen
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Class Basket Ball 2-4
"She is trustworthy in all things"
REGINA BOCKELMAN, "Ginnie"
College Preparatory Course
Staff Literary Editor
"Thy quiet ways benefit thy peaceful
HAZEL BowLEs, "Tiny"
"A quiet but energetic lassg
She follows closely the leaders of the
1 rw iam-in-W
HAROLD BOLLMAN, "Bollie"
"Harold is one of the most advanced
agriculturists in the class-
May he succeed to the fullest extent."
BONITA BRUBAKER, "Bonnie"
College Preparatory Course
Basket Ball 1-2-3-4, Captain 4
President of Class 2
Glee Club and Operetta 1-2-4
"Bonnie has distinguished herself in
many ways for the giood of the High
School. These things will always be
remembered by the seniors of '24."
Glee Club 4
Class Secretary 1
Class Treasurer 4
Foot Ball 4
Basket Ball 4
Editor-in-Chief of Buckeye
"I am surprised at my accomplish-
MARIE CANNAN, "Red"
Glee Club 4
Pocahontas in Operetta
Class President at Florida 2
"She has a wonderful voice and she
WARREN CHAMPION, "Hank"
Basket Ball 4, Florida 1-2-3
Base Ball 4, Florida 1-2-3
Debate, Florida 3
Senior Class Play, Florida 3
"A basket ball guard of great renown,
is this husky voiced overgrown Cham-
College Preparatory Course
"The world of the affections is thy
world-not that of marfs ambitions."
Glee Club 4
Base Ball 2
Class Play 2 .
"To him all things are possible"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 1-2-3
Class Treasurer 2
Radiator Editor 4
Society Editor Buckeye
Latin Club Officer 4
"This lass so neat with smile so sweet
DONALD CROCKETT, "Don"
Assistant Student Manager 2-3
Student Manager 4
Class President 4
Glee Club 3-4
"Fail not in the greater trial,
Fail not in the harder struggle."
Page Twenty- four
"Thus we sail without care or sorrow,
With trust for today and hope for to-
----'-'llh cr Hu L' kc-yo
BERNADINE EDWARDS, "Bernie Ed"
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
"She thinks the world was made for
fun and frolicf'
MARIE FRUTH, "Slim"
"Marie's a little light-haired lass
Who's known and liked by all her
ORTIJZ FERGUSON, "Curtis"
Foot Ball 3-4
"He oloesn't cause much chatter,
Never is asked, what is the rnatterf
Just studies, works and learns,
Frivolities he spurnsf'
LUELLA FULDE, "Fulde"
Basket Ball 3-4
Athletics Editor Buckeye
Track Meet 3-4
Ring and Pin Committee
"Luella is tall and graceful,
Stately as a queen,
Laughing, jolly, sympathetic,
Never knows a thought that's mean"
VIOLA GAEDE, "Vi"
A Commercial Course
"Viola, that winsome little lass,
Is the quietest 'ln her class,
If her thoughts we could reach, i
Many a lesson she would teach." 1
The lgluvkcye-' "" '
Foot Ball, Liberty 2-3
Operetta 4, Liberty 3
Glee Club 4, Liberty 2-3
"Sometimes he is quiet, but mostly
But willing to work and willing to
Witty, jolly and full of fun,
Always ready to help some one."
Ross GMM, "Shorty"
"Many people have one hobby, but
Ross has none."
College Preparatory Course
"This trim little maiden has taken ac-
tive parts in Public Speaking pro-.
grams and her ability as a student is
Class Basket Ball 4
Basket Ball, Malinta 1-2-3
"A heart must be broken a number
of times before it is rendered un-
Glee Club 3
Asst. Editor-in-Chief Buckeye
"Paul's judgement is always sound
and he possesses the will power todo
hard things first."
College Preparatory Course
"Here is one man who believes he is
the master of his fate and the captain
of his soul. Donald realizes that
there never was so much room for the
best as there is today."
HARRIET KANNEY, "Hat"
College Preparatory Course
Basket Ball 2-3-4
Class Basket Ball 1
Glee Club 2
Art Editor of Buckeye
"Sometimes she's quiet, but mostly
Real willing to work, and willing to
ANNETTA KISSELL, "Kissey"
"Annetta is talented for speed in typ-
ing, as well as possessing that greater
ability of always being pleasant and
PAULINE KLEIN, "Peney"
Class Basket Ball 2-4'
"In afairs of the heart some have
confidence but with me its rivals."
ARTHUR KNIPP, "Art"
College Preparatory Course
"Arthur is a jolly, energetic, all-
around good fellow, but he has been
too bashful to let anyone know his
good qualities. He has astonished us
all by his speed at the trackmeetsf'
WELDON MCCLURE, "Moody"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 3-4
Latin Club 4
"Those hairs! Much worry and time
have been spent in trying to keep them
in place. He is the SHIEK of our
SADONNA MCGILL, "Si"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Triangrular Music Contest 4
Joke and Calendar Editor Buckeye
"She smiled on many just for fun."
THELMA MEAD, "Bobby"
Greltdn High School 1-2
Class Poet, Holgate 3
"Someone said that it couldn't be done
But she with a chuckle replied
That maybe it couldn't, but she would-
n't be one
Who would say so before she had
HARRY MEEKS, "Harry"
Foot Ball 4
Class Basket Ball 1-2-3-4
"He seems rather quiet and reserved
in school, but after school hours that's
a different matter. He has worked
hard in all activities in which he has
WILBUR MILLER, "Willie"
Basket Ball 3-4, Ridgeville 1-2, Cap-
tain Ridgeville 1-2
Operetta 3-4, Ridgeville 1-2
Glee Club 3-4
Base Ball 4
Music Editor of Buckeye
"He hath a melodious voice."
. . ,
" lllr l'1l1Q'lil'X'L'
LOVELLA MOHLER, "Lewey"
"She is another one of those splendid
yet unassuming girls of our class who
has never stepped into the limelight of
high school activities. Although she
is not so well known as some, those
who have had the opportunity of being
her friends have gained much by her
AUDRA MOHLER, "Aud"
College Preparatory Course
"A somewhat quiet young lady who
always attends to her work, but nev-
ertheless has time for alot of fun now
and then. Although she never par-
ticipated in school activities, she has
been an ardent supporter of N. H. S."
MABEL OWENS, "Carrots"
Operetta 4 H '
Track Meet 2 '
"When everything goes wrong a smile
will get you through."
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 2-3-4
"She is possessed with a well-balane-
HELEN PENNY, "Penn"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 2-4
"Modesty and genuineness are the
keys of friendship."
1 v B u c lx ey 0
CHARLES RAFFERTY, "Chas"
Base Ball, Florida 3 '
"Wit and wisdom are born with Man"
THELMA RAKESTRAW, "Rake"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 1-2
"The secret of success is constancy of
EVELYN RASMUS, "Eve"
Class Basket Ball 4
Basket Ball, Florida 1-2-3
"Virtue is like ct rich stone."
Glee Club 1-2
"The only way to have a friend is to
WILLIAM REITER, "Bill"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 1
"A little nonsense now and then is
relished by the best of men."
Th v lfbllCliL'Y0
GLADYS ROHDY, "Gladie"
"The reason firm, the temperate will,
Endurance, foresight, strength and
CLYDE RITTER, "Rit"
Student Manager 4
Glee Club 4 ,
"He labors g-ood on good to fix, and
owes to virtue every triumph that he
JOSEPHINE ROHRS, "Joe"
College Preparatory Course
Music, Triangular 2
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Debate, Triangular 4
Basket Ball 4
Business Manager Buckeye
"Reputation is one of the attributes
WALTER ROHRS, "Wallie"
Foot Ball 2-3-4
Basket Ball 3-4
Glee Club 1-2
Class Secretary 2, Treasurer 3
"To love her was a liberal education."
INEZ SANEHOLTZ, "Inie"
Class Basket Ball 2-4
"A true friend is one who knows all
about you, and loves you just the
WILLIAM SHARTZER, "Bill"
Foot Ball 2-3-4
Basket Ball 2-3-4
Glee Club 4
Class Vice President 4
"Always happy, come ufhat may,
He laughs the sense iof cares away."
MARY SHULER, "Merrie"
Grelton High School 1-2-3
Basket Ball, Grelton 1-2-3
Glee Club 4
"Never dull, never blue,
Mary Shuler, here's to you."
CHARLES SMITH, "Chuck"
Vice President Glee Club 4
Foot Ball 4
Basket Ball 4
Glee Club and Operetta 4
"Large of stature and aggressive,
In his way, he's quite impressive."
DWIGHT SNYDER, "Snitz"
"Always quiet, yet always gay,
Always a friendly word to say."
EVELYN STALTER, "Evy"
College Preparatory Course
Glee Club 2-4
Debate Editor Buckeye
"Likeable, humorous, small and gay,
Of this classmate of ours, more could
RIJUBEN WATKINS, "Rube"
Class Secretary 4
"Reuben has a plasent way,
He's very full of fung
You'll find him smiling every day,
A friend to every one."
' iiif ' 1
LYLE COREY, "Irish,"
Lyle decided that he would like to
see how N. H. S. acted when he did
not really belong to it, so he returned
this year to help tell jokes which he
and Lyle Rettig of the Class of '23
told when they were here. Since he
has plenty of time this year he does
not have to cut classes to have a few
moments to himself. We have been
very glad to have Lyle with us this
DONALD GEIST, "Don"
A young man from Malinta who
spent his Senior year in N. H. S.
with the Class of ,23, unsatisfied with
the regular four year High School
course, returned to further increase
his knowledge. He has admirably
pursued a regular post-graduate
course. We, the Class of '24, were
glad indeed to have Donald with us
Life, you have made me soft:
Fearful of paths untried.
No bird that swings aloft
O'er the horizon wide.
Loving accustomed things-
My garden, my books, my fireg
Dreading to use the wings
That lifted my forebears higher.
My grandsires were pioneers
Who crossed the trackless plaing
My grandames knew naught of fears.
But I'm not of that strain.
Security, sheltered ease,
Freedom from toil and strife,
Though you have given me these,
Still you have cheated me, Life.
........Th e Bu Ckeye
I, Ed. Austermiller, will to Bill Richardson my position as Captain of the
I, Virgil Baker, do will and bequeath to the highest bidder my "shiekiest"
I, Carl Baden, do will and bequeath to Peter Weasel my high position on
the basketball team.
I, Harmon Babcock, do will and bequeath to Julian Gardner my long hair.
I, Gladys Betson, do will and bequeath to Francis Meekison my red middy.
I, Beryl Bogert, do will and bequeath to Josephine Gaede my perpetual
I, Josephine Bowers, do will and bequeath to Josephine Ringheisen my dignity
I, Regina Bockelman, do will and bequeath to Ward Dunbar my ability to
get good grades, may he profit by them and graduate with the Class of '30.
I, Hazel Bowles, do will and bequeath to Happy Yeichner my strength to
carry books home at night.
I, Ralph Bradley, do will and bequeath to Bud Cuff my experience in playing
I. Harold Bollman, do will and bequeath my power to steer clear of girls to
I, Bonita Brubaker, do will and bequeath my temper to Lillian Reiser.
I. Paul Busick, do will and bequeath my football corset to Pierre Wheeler,
may he never have to use it.
I, Marie Cannan, do will and bequeath my smile and dimples to Lucy Rafferty
to fascinate the judges.
I, Lydia Cheney, do will and bequeath my freckles and ability to vamp the
boys to my youngest sister.
I, Warren Champion, do will and bequeath my Piccolo f?j voice to young
I, Florence Coy, do will and bequeath my sarcasm to Francis Mowery.
I, Harold Cordes, do will and bequeath my brief case to the next guy who
hails from Florida..
I, Don Crockett, do will and bequeath my watch chain to Dud Brubaker, may
it develop his physique.
I, Harold Cupp, do will and bequeath my ability to be late to Carl Hoeffel.
I, Bernadine Edwards, do will and bequeath my ability to get by with ex-
cuses of "not prepared" to Helen Theobolrl.
I, Ortez Ferguson, do will and bequeath my sideburns to Hal Teal. May he
protect them as I have.
I, Marie Fruth, do will and bequeath my blush and quietness to Bernice
I, Luella Fuelda. do will and bequeath my senior assembly privilege to
anyone who gets "kicked out" of their assembly for working hard.
I. Viola Gaede. do will and bequeath my shyness and ability in Public
Speaking to Elsie Diemer.
I, Herbert Gottschalk, do will and bequeath my automobile trips to anyone
who wants the job.
I, Ross Grim, do will and bequeath my height to Lawrence Honeck.
I, Dorothy, Hancock, do will and bequeath my strong voice to the debaters
and orators of next year.
I, Kathryn Hipp, do will and bequeath my popularity with the boys to Hazel
I. Paul Hoy, do will and bequeath my privilege to roam over the building
to Bob Gregg. ' Q
Pa ge Thirty-fowr
-"'-'Illia' liiwli Q,-yo '-
I, Don I-Ionock, do will and bequeath my permanent wave to Arnold Knepley.
1, Harriet Kanney, do will and bequeath my ability in basketball to Ray
Frease. May he succeed in this art.
I, Anetta Kissel, do will and bequeath my ability to talk incessantly in
typing to Edna Reiser. May she get by with it as I have.
I, Pauline Kline, do will and bequeath my ability to make love to Beatrice
I, Arthur Knipp, do will and bequeath my ability to bluff 'in English to
I, Weldon McClure, do will and bequeath my shiek hair-cuts to "Sissy"
I, Sadonna Magill, do will and bequeath my marvelous voice to any one
who can sing as 'good as I can.
I, Thelma Mead, do will and bequeath my embarrassment in Public Speaking
to Charlene Reiter.
I, Harry Meek, do will and bequeath my bluff in all classes to Marcus
I, Lovella Mohler, do will and bequeath my midnight parties to Audrey Cole.
I, Mable Owens, do will and bequeath my sorrel top to "Red" Hanna.
I, Audra Mohler, do will and bequeath my pessimism to Esther Busick.
I, Sarah Palmer, do will and bequeath mv ability on the guitar to Cletus
Connolly. May he profit by playing on the "sax."
I, Wilbur Miller, do will and bequeath my rosy cheeks to John Palmer.
I, Helen Penny, do will and bequeath my rouged cheeks to Mae Saul.
I, Thelma Rakestraw, do will and bequeath all my dates to the Freshman
I, Evelyn Rasmus, do will and bequeath my winning personality E "0
I. Charles Rafferty, do will and bequeath my art in shrugging my shoulders
to Hubert Helberg.
I, Marie Reichert, do will and bequeath my dark complexion to Marie Hogrefe.
I, William Reiter, do will and bequeath my blufi' in Latin to Lawrence Reiser.
I, Clyde Ritter. do will and bequeath my No. 12 shoes to any one who needs
a good understanding.
I, Gladys Rohdy, do will and bequeath my ambitions to anyone who is too
lazy to study in the assembly.
I. Walter Rohrs, do will and bequeath my weekly fight and make-up with
Bonnie to anyone who likes to buy candy.
I, Josephine Rohrs, do will and bequeath my ability in school activities to
anyone deficient in them.
I, Inez Saneholtz, do will and bequeath my even temper to my kid brother.
I, William Shartzer, do will and bequeath my ability in athletics to John
Swearingen. May he carry it to victory.
I, Mary Shuler, do will and bequeath my ability to smile quickly and sweetly
to Thomas Veigle.
I, Charles Smith, do will and bequeath my Crestline mail to anyone who
thinks he likes mush.
I, Dwight Snyder, do will and bequeath my beautiful stride to anyone with
I, Evelyn Stalter, do will and bequeath my oratory to Kate Gomer. May
she uphold the honor of the school in that art.
I, Reuben Watkins, do will and bequeath my ability to be the only boy on
the Senior Honor roll to Bob Shultz.
We. the members of the Faculty and office force of the Napoleon High
School, in the year A. D. 1924, do give and devise our property as follows:
I, Willoughby Ross Ash, do hereby give and bequeath to Bill Shartzer my
usual 40-minute pre-opening period that he may never be last out of dressing
"-"4l,li'.' iillfliliiv 4-
room for football practice. And furthermore, to Clyde Ritter, I give and bequeath
all my hours after school that he may be able to make up twice without feeling
he is sacrificing so much of his own.
I, Cleon Debbs Brillhart, do give and bequeath to Luella Fulde, my ability
to sing. Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast. May she, on future
basketball trips, use that ability in lulling fast asleep the players and coaches, so
that she may be able to satisfy her desires unmolesterl. I furthermore will and
bequeath the balance in my checking account at the end of the summer vacation
to the Senior class to be used in settling up their accounts for the Junior-'Senior
banquet of 1923.
I, Marjorie Whiteman, do give and bequeath to the Manual Training de-
partment, the boards which were removed from the desks in my room so that
torn paper could not be stored away. From these boards paddles shall be made
for the purpose of properly training and persuading next year's Sophomores
and Seniors to walk in the straight and narrow way.
I, Martin Mayeau, do will and bequeath my Yiddish intellect, Hebrew
personality and Jewish humor to anyone who wants them.
I, J. Blaine Williams, do hereby give and bequeath to Mable Owens my
permanent marcel so she wont have to spend so much time constructing an
I, Glendora McComb, do bequeath and give to Robert Groschner whatever
ability I have to chew gum because I no longer need it.
I, Jack Secrist, do will and bequeath to all the members of the Physics
class my patience and ability to control my temper during the last period on a
hot Friday afternoon.
I, Ruth Spangler, do will and bequeath to Warren Champion part of my high
spirited, entrancing giggle as my dignity needs it not, as his soprano voice is
so well suited to it.
I, Leo Menter, do will and bequeath to Ed. Austermiller and Harold Cordes
my strong arms so that they may be useful around the home.
I, Florence French, do will and bequeath to Frank Pontious my reputation
as a speedy walker, so that hereafter when he attempts to ring bells he may
succeed in making good his escape.
I, Dorothy Dean Ely, do will and bequeath to Ross Grim my superfluous
size to enable him to speak to me without the exercise of my haughty dispo-
sition in looking down upon him.
I, Eugenia Harrison, do will and bequeath to the Hyphenated Senior-Fresh-
men, Carl Baden, Wilbur Miller and Harold Cordes, all the enlightening know-
ledge exhibited by their baby brethren-the Freshmen-in General Science.
I, Ora Green, do will and bequeath to Paul Busick, Charles Smith and
Donald Crockett the chairs in the oH'ice, to be used by the aforesaid members of
the Senior class instead of occupying the windoww sills, and to Wilbur Miller
my patented clippers to prevent his hair from going to seed.
Since the miraculous occurred and my baton survived the operetta rehearsals
unbroken, I, Frieda M. Rychener, bequeath to W-eldon McClure as a slight sub-
stitute for the tomahawk which he has learned to wield so effectively. To the
entire class, particularly those who participated in "Pocahontas", I do present
wtih my sincerest compliments the tremendous stock of patience which escaped me
during the strenuous days of March and April just passed. It is my conviction
that they will appreciate this bequest more fully a few years hence. May they
guard and use it more carefully than I did.
'-""-"lime Bu clit' ye
Junior Class Officers
President .......................,.... WILLIAM RICHARDSON
Vice President ,,... ....,......... M ARY PALMER
Secretary ...L,... .,LLL.... L o1s BRUBAKER
Treasurer .......L ......LL.. E DNA REISER
lit: if Bu C lc cjrc
Contributions of the Class of '25
Everyone knows that the Junior class is in existence not only
by the trouble they have caused their teachers by their incessant
chattering but by their participation in school activities. The class
as a whole, has responded readily for every kind of work. It makes
no difference whether it be athletics, debate or music, the Junior
class has stood well up toward the front.
With the opening of the football season came the call for football
men. Coach Mayeau found much good material in the Junior class.
One would think because of the tormenting cough that Siegfried Haas
has, the first period in the morning, that he was a very sick boy.
But no, he blossomed forth as a football star. Small, but mighty,
is Raymond Frease. He not only is skilled in dodging his lessons,
but in football he can dodge a whole line of men and go for a touch-
down. Another person has shown his ability-to sleep. One would
hardly think that Howard Johnson would rouse himself enough to
play football, but to the amazement of all he kept his eyes open and
passed the ball to his backfield men. Bill Richardson is a born leader.
For two years he has served as president of this class. He has been
elected captain of next year's football team and we expect him to
lead the team to victory. Last but not least, is the end of football-
Bud Saneholtz. Although bashful among girls, there is a marked
change as he goes on the football field.
Besides football, Siegfried Haas took to basketball and did such
good work that it won for himself a place on the varsity team as
well as a place in the hearts of many loyal N. H. S. fans. Full of pep!
That's Lois Brubaker. She has proven this by her record in basket-
ball and other activities. "Well, I do hope We'll win." This is Ger-
aldine Hahn's pet speech. It shows her quiet disposition. Although
quiet, her ready smile and her work in basketball have won her many
As a talker, Lucy Rafferty has always ranked among the fore-
most. Due to her practice she has become astar debater.
When the Radiator was started this year Robert Gregg was
chosen as one of the editors for various reasons, mainly his past
record in school. A
There is music in the air when you are in our midst. Veda Grim,
Helen Brady and Josephine Ringheisen have already gained recogni-
tion as pianists. They have represented the school in our most
Thus, the Junior class has passed this year. It has been suc-
cessful in all of its attempts. Before us lies the last year of our
high school days. We, as the Seniors, will be supposed to lead in high
school activities. According to indications, the Senior class of '25
can ably do this.
, li-1-.gn-1 -
f W4 7' 1
.........Tl.m Bu C keye
Sophomore Class Officers
Vice President .oo,.
Crockett, M. Elizabeth
Daman, Clara Ellen
Holden, Mary Alice
Mohler, Mary Eva
' ---' l-ini li1.u'lu'jtf
The Sophomore Class off l924
0. E. LANKENAU '26
Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! Right this way to see the animals! Don't block the
door, half a dime, infinitesimal part of a dollar, to see the most extraordinary
collection of curiosities on earth, the only ones of their kind, 'guaranteed to please,
amuse, educate, instruct, and amaze. Step right inside, ladies and gentlemen,
and in the first cage on the right you ind the one and only- '
Peter Weasel, fPutorius rixosusl a rare curiosity, I assure you. On the first
of September he hibernates promptly, swiftly and expeditiously, not to return to
life until the following May with the coming of vacation. '
And here, my friends, we have Wm. Heitman. Observe the brace he carries
and his brightly polished shoes and spotless clothes.
In the next cage we find Thomas Connolly fHomo Hibernianusl. Interesting
as well as intelligentg amusing as well as agreeableg cheerful as well as commend-
bale: humorous as well as helpful, and pleasant as well as profitable.
Now, this next heavy, iron-bound, window-barred cage with armed sentinels
guarding its doors, contains a creature so wild and so outlandish that I urge the
ladies, children and weak-hearted to hurry bv without looking in,-John Hancock
lGallus Americanusj, the second of its kind in the history of the world.
Let us pass to a more pleasant exhibit, mv friends, namely. Marv Willford,
CPropositum Vadiuml. This exhibit, ladies and gentlemen, is active only once a
year, but that is from the beginning to the end. During this time she shows more
life, pep. and finqht than all the rest taken together.
In the adjoining cage lives Bud Cuf fFr.ater Colaphusl. a strange creature of
varied moods. One of his favorite amusements consists of standing on his head
under a cold shower and whistling "Amerif-fu" The sulllen-looking creature in
the far corner is John, Bud's brother. He is fully as vicious but not quite so
deadlv as the former.
Here in this cage. ladies and gentlemen. we have and aggregation of the
female fHomo sapiensj, the most cheerful, the liveliest and the most popular
members of the entire menagerie.
I next call your attention. ladies and gentlemen. to a few specimens of the
Triangulares Rivales. commonly called the "Triangular" contestants. woe-begone
in mien. the most deiected and discouraged members of the animal kingdom.
I-lere. mv friends. we find 'a collection of creatures whose earliest ancestors
lived in ancient Greece. in the period of the Olympic Games, and by them known as
Alhletai. fEnglish. athletesl. the most famous members of this remarkable and
most unioue collection- are Gordon, Wheeler and Showman. The latter, you will
notice, has much similarity to the creature in the first cage.
In this last cage we have many more queer animals. You will notice that they
snend their time sitting in their corners and murmuring most mysterious words,
such as "a eouals b", and "ab souared is equal to x." "the souare of the hypothe-
nuse eouals the sum of the souares of the other two sides." "Gallia divisa est in
partes tres." "Allons enfant. de la patrie," and the like unintelligible iargon.
Now this. my friends. concludes the af+ernoon's performance. Please be so
kind as to recommend us to your friends. Remember, we have the cleverest col-
lection of weird wamnuses ever gathered under one roof: inclusive of everv phase
of life from the simplest one-rolled amoeba-like specimen to the most complex and
complicated organism this world has ever seen: from the most harmless creature
to the most dangerous and murderous being. Good evening, ladies and gentlemen,
come again. Thank you!
. . .. a. . .. .-...... ..- -,-....... ,....- -....
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R V - '26
Th e Bu C k eyv 8
Freshman Class Officers
President ..,....sssf .sss,.......ssss H AL TEAL
Vice President sssss ,s.ss......... W ALTER HOY
Secretary ,, ,,,,,,,, CHARLENE REITER
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,, ,,i,,, A,,,,,,,,,.,, ,.7i D U D LEY BRUBAKER
CLASS MOTTO:-"To Make the Best Better."
CLASS FLOWER:-Red Rose.
CLASS COLORS :-Rose and Grey.
Veigel, , Thomas
A Freshman Melody
BY DUD BRUBAKER, '27
The song had a thrill in its every noteg
It moistened the lips and onioned the throat,
It danced on its way from "Red" Hanna's heart,
To Hal Teal, the pusher of a strawberry cart.
There came from an alley and into the street
The haunting refrain of a melody sweetg
A whistling Freshman had carried it down,
From his brainless head to a one-horse town.
Hal gathered it up with a welcoming zeal
And shared it with "Kate" Blank at the taxi cab's wheel 5
"Kate" carried it till she fell on a pebble
Thenwhistled the tune for "Freddy" Frepple.
Then "Freddy" found Charlene Reiter alone,
So he sang her the melody over the phoneg ,
Then Charlene, good girl, in whose heart yet dwells,
Good deeds, soon sent it to Walt. Hoy in the cells.
Then Walter took cheer from the melody sweet, iet,
And out through the bars it went back to the streetg
Then Francis Meekison, who'd heard the song on it's way
Said, "funny, that's twice I've heard it today."
And so while the song played on Francis' lips,
She met "Johnny" Swearingen bound for his shipsg
She gave it to him and he carried it on-
Well, nobody knows just how far it has gone!
MORALS-Which all goes to prove that if joy you would spread
You can always depend on a FRESHMAN'S HEAD!
mvmg susuiong QIHLL
Page Fi f ty
he Zgufkege Staff A
PAUL BUSICK ...... ..............,.....,. E ditor-in-Chief
PAUL HOY ...,....,.,. .,,. . A ssistant Editor-in-Chief
JOSEPHINE ROHRS' .....,......,v ,.,.. Business Manager
EDWARD AUSTERMILLER .... Ass't Business Manager
HARRIET KANNEY .vss.............s................ Art Editor
EVELYN STALTER .sss,. ....... D ebate Editor
SADONNA MAGILL ......
WILBUR MILLER ..,,.
5 A ff- gif-mfjtiz
FLORENCE COY ..L...... ...... S ocial Editdr
REGINA BOCKERMAN ....,. .,...... L iterary Editor
LUELLA FULDE ...,,,.... ..eL,... A thletic Editor
Mlss WHITEMAN .rrI,. ...,r.
Ph e B u c lc :eye
The Flunlcin' Blues
I ain't goin' to study much no more
'Cause I ain't got nothin' for what I done before,
Best grade I got was twenty-four.
Zeros, goose eggs, cribbin' sheets, drill,
If the faculty don't get you, the Flunkin' Blues Will,
Oh, my Honey, what shall I do?
My head am achin' an' feelin' blue.
I hain't never got sore, I hain't never fussed,
But who can find a Prof. that I can trust?
Oh, those moanin', groanin', melancholy, flunkin' blues!
Can't eat, nor sleep nor chuckle when I choose.
Sixty, iifty, thirty, twenty-four,
Seventeen, sixteen, and still a gittin' lower.
It hain't no use to tax my over-loaded brain,
I always lose the knowledge what I do gain.
Early this school year Miss Whiteman, the guiding genius of the
history classes, in an eiort to show the people of the community
that the pupils were interested in current events as well as that which
was printed in the text books, originated and directed an historical
pageant. This pageant included every member of the history classes
under her direction. These numbered one-hundred and fifteen. It
was given before the public in the Junior high school assembly and,
in spite of such small space for so large a production, proved to be
a decided success.
The name of the pageant was "The Trial of Miss Civilization."
Miss Civilization was given her trial before the Holy Recording
Angel and Father Time. These characters, as well as those who tes-
tified, were garbed in appropriate and interesting costumes. All
colors, all nations, all classes of society and their interests were rep-
resented or symbolized in, the performance. Those of us who par-
ticipated speak with the deepest truth when we say that we were
sorry when the eventful and pleasant evening of November the
twenty-first, the evening on which we staged this pageant, had passed
and had become only a beautiful memory.
""'f""l'i1i- lille livyef
The FHHT1 Bllfeall
BY CHARLENE REITER
In December, 1923, the Henry County Farm Bureau offered
prizes for the best essays on the subject "Why Dad Should Join the
Farm Bureau." Prizes were to be awarded to the best essays in high
schools and also in the grade schools. The first prize ffifteen dollarsj
was won by a Napoleon freshman and presented to her on her four-
teenth birthday. lt has been published by iive different newspapers,
one in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and is as follows:
"At Washington there is a department called the Department of
Agriculture at whose head is a man called a secretary. An extension
of this work is at Columbus, and the outgrowth of the needs of this
ofiice and the needs of the farmers has developed into an organiza-
tion known as the Farm Bureau. It has been criticized and yet is
growing and becoming a strong factor in the rural districts of our
"Of all the people. for many years the farmers seemed the least
able to hold together in co-operation, but with the growth of this
Farm Bureau, and under the direction of its able leaders, the farmers
have an opportunity to stand together for better representation and
a living price for what they raise. It is this opportunity that I think
Dad should accept, by belonging to the county organization, the
"The people of the cities are in touch with big meetings and
many other chances for education. So the community meetings
arranged by the Farm Bureau. Granges, and Gleaners are the means
of keeping the hard working farmers in touch with the live interests
of their chosen line of work. A farmer must have a vision, too, and
he surely can get it with such a leader as we have in Henry county.
"Dad should belong to the Farm Bureau because of its good in-
fluence on both the community and home life.
"Dad is interested in boys and girls and should belong to the
Farm Bureau for the benefit given them in extension work. It means
a great deal to boys and girls to earn by their own efforts. a trip
to a university, or a great meeting like that at Chicago. held each
year, where they may see and learn what farm life really may become.
If Dad and other men do not belong to the Farm Bureau. the great
club work could not be carried on as it is at the present time. Dad
should belong for the sake of others.
"A few years ago the people of Henry county were, and a few
still are. raising chickens in a haphazard way, but today there are
demonstration farms over this county proving to the people what
study and system will do in the raising of poultry. Dad should belong
to the Farm Bureau for his own sake, for more money that he would
make in just such projects as this. .
"Great men all over the United States are making a study of
the farming industry and its various branches. President Coolidge,
himself, realizes its importance and is encouraging in every way he
can. the promotion of boys' and girls' club work, livestock shipping
and every movement that will be a benefit to the farmers. If men like
'lqlxe l3L1c'ke3.f'e -
Coolidge, Wallace and Sapiro see its value, surely the men who are
living right on the farm ought to belong and get from it for them-
selves, their families and their community, everything possible. The
man of today and the man of the future must be a thinker and every
one should be trained along the right lines of thinking and men will
study a subject when they are organized with other men when they
will not if they stand alone. The labor problem has proven that.
"Dad then, should belong to the Farm Bureau first :-Because it
is an uplifting influence to the farmers in general. Second:-a help
financially. Third :-an opportunity for youth. Fourth:-adds dig-
nity to his chosen life-work."
One dared to die. In a swift moment's space
Fell in war's forefront, laughter on his face.
Bronze tells his fame in many a market place.
Another dared to live. The long years through
Felt his slow heart's blood ooze, like crimson dew,
For duty's sake, and smiled. And no one knew.
The Thrift Essay Contest
In celebration of National Thrift week our Napoleon bankers
offered money prizes as an incentive for research and thought along
this line. The high school faculty co-operated with these men and
formulated a plan for a contest in essay writing. Four money prizes
were offered, the highest prize being one of five dollars. This prize
was won by a Junior, John Palmer. The other prizes were won by
Josephine Ringheisen, Evelyn Stalter and Mary Palmer.
"""""rl'1C l3L1Cl4ffy0 """"'
BY JOHN PALMER, JL1I'll0I'
In commemoration of the anniversary of Benjamin Franklin's
birth his country-men are introducing what is known as "Thrift
Week." It's object is to stimulate interest in a theme which has been
more or less neglected in the past. Benjamin Franklin, in his time,
stood for thrift, advocated thrift and practiced it. His maxims on
thrift are well known to most of us and in reading his works one is
impressed by the idea that in all things he was conservative. He was
one of the men who helped establish the American government on a
self-sustaining basis and it was through his influence and far-sight-
edness that the United States became a thrifty nation. Nothing
could be more conducive to thriftiness than to use Dr. Franklin as
an example of what thrift may do.
Thrift, in itself, is the eflicient use of time, money, or materials.
Moreover, thrift is a habit and is acquired through no other means
than practice. Practice is long and tedious labor and in this case it
may not seem worth while but in the end it has proved that it is.
Efficiency in the use of time is perhaps the most important.
To learn to use time efficiently means to increase earning power, in-
crease happiness and increase all that makes life worth living. In
a game of football or basketball a fraction of a minute is enough to
lose a game. We should carry this idea into civil life for it is a
vital truth. Only can one who knows the value of time and thorough-
ly understands how to use it will make the most out of life whether he
be rich or poor.
Next to time, materials are most important. Materialsare the
things with which we work 5 from which we turn out a finished
product. Materials are second in importance to time because there
is a possibility of their being retrieved while time can never be.
Materials are important and thrift should be practiced in their use
because they are expensive or because by being extravagant in their
use at one time may mean we will have to skimp or do without
Money is a medium of exchange for both time and materials.
It serves only as a medium, however, for it cannot take the place
of either, except to a limited extent. That is, money is useless outside
of civilization or in other similar circumstances. Saving of money
should be easy as compared to saving of time or materials for it is
a potential or condensed form of these. Methods by which money
may be saved are: Saving with some permanent object in view
or saving for a future opportunity which may require capital.
Thrift in all three branches is desirable for only through thrift
can the most be gained from these elements of life. "Waste not,
want not" is as true today as in the days of Franklin and they will
hold good as long as life itself exists. .
"U"--"lil: ff B u c li 1- y 0
Ah, strummer of the golden lyre,
Gay troubadour of old-World fame,
Thou who last sung with poet's fire
The exaltation of a name,
Prepare to brace thy figure well,
This shock will make all others tame:
For this romance which I would tell
Will put thine other tales to shame!
Sing not to me of noble knight
Who succored helpless damsels weak!
Forget that stuff-now, get me right-
I stayed awake today in ec!
Keep fighting. The loser who fights a good fight
Is as much of a hero in honest men's sight
As he who by some trick of fortune wins outg ,
It's the fighting that counts-not the conqueror's shout.
Keep moving! No matter how often you fall,
It's better to stumble than not move at all,
It isn't the man who ne'er strays from the track-
The winner's the fellow who keeps struggling back.
Keep trying! Nine-tenths of your fellow men failg
D0n't fret if your own labors nothing avail,
What odds though the heights of success you ne'er mount-
The trying and struggling and fighting-they count!
"The public school-
Oh! let its light 1
Shine through our country's story.
Here rests our strength, our fame, our might,
Here lies our future glory.
-' lluf lixiclxt-j,'o
THE DI TOR
VOL 0. No. 48 NAPOLEON, OHIO APRIL 21, 1924
We Should Have Won Triangle Meet By Big Margin
HORSE APIECE AT BRYAN
Napoleon pulled the cur-
tain on basket ball when
she dropped a victory to
Bryan. The boys on both
crews rang down a large
score, the fourth round
ending 24-23. The Bryan
shieks put up a stronger
wall than the fair ones,
furnishing a good race
over the two holed course,
making it an overwhelm-
ing victory of 26-8, our
The boys' game started
off with a rush, piling up
a 10-point lead in all day.
At this stage of the game
Bryan lads took their in-
ning and hit the bucket,
making the score more of
a kind. The second lap
Bryan came up refreshed
and the Na.p sluggers
were hardly able to stay
in the boat.
On the last fiftieth of a
second Bryan's star put-
ters sloped one over his
head for two bases which
marked a horse for us.
Shartzer, at guard, was
up to his form in tackles.
Champion though, never
having played golf before
made several good jumps.
Miller at center could
handle the pill and should
have a bit of credit. Haas
however, was not up to
his usual swing but he
played hard. Busick re-
THE LAST STRAW
His name is Litzchaikowtzki,
When'er he telephones,
He wishes good kind Providence
Had Christened him plain Jones.
For when a voice says, "Name
And he does his best to tell it,
The limit surely has been reached
When echo answers, "Spell it."
placed Shartzer and his
high jump cannot be
equaled. Baden played
well until Rohrs sent him
to the bench. Chuck, as
usual, was official bench
warmer. The 'girls' game
was a diiferent story.
They fairly walked 'em oli'
the floor. The Brubakers
had their punting eyes and
made a five-bagger right
TEN GOLDEN MAXIMUMS
1-Forget all you
you go to class.
27Learn how to
you don't know
3--Talk as loud as you can IH
4---Get your book reports from
someone that already has re-
5--Use all the slang possible in
the English classes.
6fBe lazy. It is enthusiastic.
7--Don't have confidence in
8----Always have a good opinion
of 'yourself and you will
9--Handle all easy jobs: leave
the hard ones go.
10-Never wipe off your shoes
when you enter the school
A small cottage by a man with
a big bay window.
Last week a few of the high
school's greatest men were sent
out to help improve the lawn
and install shrubbery. Among
them were Ball Pusick, Sharles
Chith, Cohn Jutf, Grobert Regg,
Ryde Cli'ter and so forth. Their
main work was chiefly leaning
on their shovels. With the aid
of these famous men the scenery
at the school has become a ruin.
In years to come they will be
remembered by their dirty work.
T0 THE READER.
Reader, you must take this verse
As you take to wife a maiden :
With her faults and virtues laden
Both for better and for worse.
Adding of results show that
each team won at home. The
following summary will explain
results at each end of the Tri-
Wauseon vs. Napoleon
Piano, Napoleon 5: Wauseon 0
Vocal, Napoleon 0: Wauseon 5
Debate, Napoleon 21: Wauseon 0
Best Speaker in Debate, Napo-
leon 2 Wauseon 1
Oration, Napoleon 6: Wauseon 6
Total, Napoleon 32: Wauseon 12
Piano, Napoleon 4:
Vocal, Napoleon 4: Bryan 1
Debate Napoleon 14:
Best Speaker, Napoleon 2: Bry-
Oration, Napoleon 5: Bryan 5
Total, Napoleon 29: Bryan 12
Bryan vs. Wauseon
Piano, Bryan 3: Wauseon 2
Vocal, Bryan 2: Wauseon 3
Debate. Bryan 10: Wauseon 10
Best Speaker, Bryan 2: Wau-
Oration, Bryan 4: Wauseon 5
Total Bryan 21: Wauseon 21
Grand Total Complete Triangle
Napoleon ............. , ..... 61
Bryan ...................... i'3
VVauseon .,.............. L3
The Crescent Lime society will
give their irregular program Fri-
Clanche Bonway spent the year
end in Cleveland.
The girls of C section gave
a party in the Domestic Science
rooms last Thursday afternoon.
Miss Walsh and Mowery were
We are glad for the two splen-
did maps which have come re-
cently to room 22. Try to make
them feel at home.
The "black eye" is claiming a
few victims at the present time.
Ten Rousing Cheers
An uninteresting thing
of noteworthy value was
noticed in the last few
weeks. Peter Weasel, a
tall, lean and lanky fellow,
has come out for the bas-
ketball team. The out-
look for Napoleon chances
at Chicago were slim but
since this great amount
of wealth has appeared,
Nap Hi rooters' hearts fill
with joy. Woe unto oth-
ers on the team.
'll I1 e Bu C li oy 0
Robert Gregg '25,
John V. Cuff '26,
Otto Lankenau '26,
Hubert Helberg '26.
SOCIETY AND FEATURE EDITORS:
Lucy Rafferty '25.
Josephine Ringhisen '25,
WORLD NEWS AND CURRENT EVENTS:
Veda Grim '25.
Walter Hoy '27,
LITERARY AND MUSIC EDITOR:
Florence Coy '24,
JUNIOR HIGH EDITOR:
George Rafferty '28.
Charles Smith, '24.
Supt. W. R. Ash.
Play Ball, Bill y
'Twas at a baseball game one day,
Where I was passing an hour away,
I chanced to hear some wisdom rare,
The last thing I had looked for there.
'Twas from the catcher, a wise old fox,
Who Was coaching a youngster in the box,
Who badly needed a kindly Word,
And these are the ones I overheard:
"Get 'em over the plate, Bill, play ball for fair!
Keep your feet on the ground, boy: don't go up in the air!
Many a race has been landed when it looked in doubt,
No game is lost, Bill, till the last man's out."
Could Solomon, Wise in word and deed,
Give better advice to a friend in need?
And oftentimes in life's great game,
When trouble and Worry around me came,
I thought of the catcher and once more heard
The Voice of cheer and the helpful word,
And they served a mission and smoothed my Way,
As they helped his pal in the box that day.
"Get 'em over the plate, Bill, play ball for fair!
Keep your feet on the ground, boy: don't go up in the air!
Many a race has been landed, when it looked in doubt,
No game is lost, Bill, till the last man's out."
XL F AQ 5 K
, - Y 4 X
SZ S x
S S 2, A
l'a1,ge Fifty-71 ine
lla-x lliiflu-j, u
Debate and Uratory
Napoleon High School should be especially proud of its pupils
this year. They have displayed an extraordinary spirit in every ac-
tivity which they have undertaken.
This year there were twenty-six who tried out. This number
was almost unbelieveable in comparison with the eleven who tried out
the first year We had this activity.
Such an amount of material was available in our High School
that we were able to select alternates whom we consider as efiicient
as many of our oposing contestants who took part in the triangular.
The question for debate this year was "Resolved: That the City
Manager Form of Government Should be Adopted in Napoleon."
The people chosen to uphold the affirmative side of the question
were Josephine Rohrs, Hubert Helberg and Charles Rafferty, with
Marian Burroughs as alternate. This team certainly did justice to
their side of the question. They completely won the debate with a
score of eighteen to two. This is the third successive year that We
have won the debate from Wauseon. They secured three points for
the best speaker of the debate.
Kathryn Gomer was decided upon to represent Napoleon against
Wauseon, with Bonita Brubaker as alternate. Kathryn was success-
ful last year but not so this year. She lost the points on her oration
entitled "The Dependence of Man" to the Wauseon orator of consider-
able ability. Nevertheless. Kathryn handled this oration Well and
proved herself a credit to our school.
The negative team chosen to go to Bryan consisted of Lucy
Rafferty, Marie Cannan and Paul Busick with Lois Brubaker as alter-
The coach at Bryan even apologized to our coach. Miss White-
man, before the judges gave their decision, for his debate team. The
followers of Napoleon at Bryan felt sure when the debate was over
that we had decisively won it. However, the decision of the judges
gave the victory of the debate to Bryan with a score of' fourteen to
six. It was almost unbelieveable. No other negative team in the
Triangle won even that many points, so we may be certain that our
negative team put forth a splendid effort.
Evelyn Stalter. the orator chosen to go to Bryan, gave the ora-
tion entitled "An Aeolian Harp."
Betty Crockett was the alternate. Evelyn won the oration with a
five to three score. By forensic ability and through the loftiness of
theme brought forth in her oration Evelyn held the Bryan audience
The triangular contest resulted in Wauseon winning by a very
narrow margin. They secured forty-nine points: Bryan thirty and
Napoleon forty-four. Napoleon won more points in debate than
either Bryan or Wauseon. Bryan was unable to win a single number
on the Wauseon floor. It was this last state of affairs that made us
take second place.
Our coach. Miss Whiteman. deserves a great amount of credit
for our victories. Without a competent and intelligent director,
the material we had would have done Napoleon High little good.
SLNVLSEILNOQ ,XHOLVHO GNV
'H lln- lzklf.'lx'.'f.'l'
An Aeolian Harp
BY EVELYN STALTER
Absorbing interest has ever been characteristic of man's con-
templation of human life. We, who inhabit the earth, are "the mir-
acle of miracles."
"Ask what is human life-the sage replies,
With disappointment low'ring in his eyes,
A painful passage o'er a restless flood."
"Life's but a walking shadow, a poor player
That struts and frets his hour upon the stage
And then is heard no more."
But tonight in answer to the question "What is life?" we refer
to those classic lines, "This life of ours is a gold Aeolian harp of many
a mingled theme."
How appropriate is this figure of speech! Life like a harp!
Alike they lead toward loftier heights. In each we find a mysterious
combination of human and spiritual qualities. Shakespeare realized
this dual nature of man's nobility when he wrote, "What a piece of
work is man. How noble in reason, how infinite in faculties, in form
and moving how express and admirable, in soul, how like an angelg
in apprehension, how like a God." There is also a very human quality
about the harp. We take it intimately to ourselves as we take no
other instrument. The harp holds companionship for the lonely
romance for the temperamental, beauty for the appreciative, and
religion for the devout. Then, too, its very shape and glowing color
stir the observer with poetic and reverential emotions. Even the
sight of it lifts the mind from the sordid, the petty, and the common-
place to thoughts of the sublime. There must be truth in the tradition
which associates the harp with heavenly voices. The profound har-
monies and exquisite melodies of the harp have never been exhaustedg
so with life. it becomes richer with right use.
Imperfect and incomplete lives do not play in perfect and com-
plete harmony. We have possibilities of life in richness and fullness
inconceivable. Forces and laws of nature were particularly adapted
to man, and man to these laws so that he should be able to take the
oceans, rivers, winds, and even the more subtle agencies of heat,
light, electricity and ether into his service. All can respond to his
inner being though he may not be the scientist, the mountains to his
sense of grandeur, the landscape with its flowers of creation and its
carpets of verdure to his love of the beautiful, and the thousands of
living species in their diversity to his various emotions and senti-
ments. Man's faculties and powers, when not hampered by dis-
obedience, ignorance and degredation through excesses, enables him
to lead a life of sublime beauty. Those who have sought the fullest
culture of their complex nature have truly led Umelodious days."
As the ages roll by the vesper hymn of time proceeds. For six
thousand years the composition of this grand symphony has been
' lla-x iiutg
in the making. Human hearts have given expression to the music
of myriad numbered souls in innumerable ways. Be they conscious,
or unconscious of the task, be they pauper or royal princes, be they
white or yellow, all are required to play their part. Each has his
span of life in which to play his instrument. Those there are who
have been able to so order their lives that the anthem of their lives
has influenced untold thousands. The number of these master hands
at living are legion. Not all of them have, or ever will have, their
names recorded on history's pages. Nor is it true that all of the
heroes of history were artists of the great instrument-life.
The St. Cecelias of life,-who are they? A secret intuition
tells the soul that sadness will reign when it is announced that Jane
Addams lays aside her harp which has cheered the unfortunates of
our age. In a few years the great echo of her work will alone remain.
Madam Curie, discoverer of radium and eminent teacher, strikes true
notes of enjoyment on the harp that God has entrusted to her. Theo-
dore Roosevelt, advocate of the finest in American homelife and
student of the world, touched octaves on the silver stringed instru-
ment of life not known to be in existence before his time. "Divine"
Sara Bernhardt, crippled and poverty stricken, is gone but we, who
have never seen her, have felt the beauty of her life's work. John
Bunyan. humble scholar and author, worked out a theme for his life
that will never cease to be admired. The Florentine Leonarda de
Vinci. laborer and artist. fashioned a chromatic solo of such heights
and depths that men hail him as the world's most versatile human
genius. In the grand medley of the ages the Master Teacher,
Christ, has given us the model. We cannot play in His divinely
superior manner, nor in any way approach this example unless we
refer often to that Life. that Instrument of God which was tuned
in perfect harmony to the maker.
Only when we approach this ideal are we able to delve deeply
into the undiscovered possibilities of our golden instruments of
expression. Increasing skill in touching the strings which register
our finest and deepest sentiments can only be gained when we have
led the cleanest, purest, truest, most beautiful lives.
"We live in deeds, not years,
In thoughts. not breaths,
In feelings, not in figures on' a dial.
We should count time by heart-throbs.
He most lives
Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best."
Let us bear in mind that it is this person who makes the best
use of his God-given instrument, Life.
The harp is dual natured: Heaven and Earth
Are parents of its birth.
In sounds more eloouent than any words,
The Heavenly Mother speaks.
Into her confidence has Nature taken
The wondrous harpg rare instrument called Life.
Whose notes are stirred
By voices of the soul, -
By whirr of wings at dawn or death-
Yea, all that nature feels
And knows and understands, the harp reveals."
The Dependence of MGH
BY KATHRYN GOMER
From time immemorial, nature has continued to remain the one
predominating factor in all civilization which has given impetus
to new thought, and at the same time brought man to unexpected
and immediate abeyance. She has constantly endeavored to create
a type of life which shall be able to survive under particular envir-
onment. Animals and insects develop color which serves as protec-
tion, and in a single season, we find plants modified in size and form
by conditions of climate, and character of soil.
Mankind too, has gone through a similar process of moulding
and shaping that he may better fit into the requirements of time
and place. Races in tropical countries develop dark coloring of skin
to protect the delicate under layers from the penetrating rays of the
noonday sun. The Indian acquired a keenness of scent and power
of vision that served him well as a protection against natural enemies.
The influence of locality is unerringly present in the development
of communal life, in fertile river valleys, well-watered plains, where
game is abundant, or where pasturage is rich and plentiful. But
even with all these advantages by nature, there came no permanence
in this order of civilization. As the soil was exhausted and vegeta-
tion became more scant, new locations must be found. The effect of
all this was to tend toward an unstable and somewhat nomadic form
But even in this primitive state of society there grew up a de-
mand for simple luxuries, vegetation of color and fiber, rude pottery,
weapons and tools of Hint, ornaments of jade and precious stones.
Man, inspired by the encouragement of nature, set about to furnish
such things as crude society demanded. He began to barter with
those who were not so richly supplied. Tribes, colonies, states, and
empires rose by this seemingly natural evolution of man's endeavors.
With this growth of man's desire for luxury, commerce sprang
up to tempt the senses with the varied products of distant climes.
The Phoenicians sent their galleys as far west as the Atlantic in
search of metals, hardwoods and fabrics for which they might ex-
change their famous eastern dyes. The Greeks followed and extended
their civilization to the limits of the then known world.
Then came the mighty Roman empire, a nation supreme in its
capacity for conquest, administration and law. It soon established
itself as the first "World Power," using an expression which has
become so commonplace in recent years. But as the empires of the
east had fallen through vices of luxury, and Greece by the effects of
internal dissension, so too, Rome was doomed to collapse through its
failure to establish itself upon sound economic foundations. The
downfall of this great empire forced civilization back to the east and
south where it flourished for nearly a thousand years.
Thus we see again that Man's extremity is oft times God's op-
portunity. The very fact that man had been turned back for a thou-
sand years in the great cycle of time, caused new ideas to spring up
from the ruins of the vaunted past. That young sailor of Genoese
birth conceived the idea that wide expanses of nature's domain were
yet unknown. With courage and fortitude posessed by but few
individuals, he pushed his way across the great ocean barrier, that
he might discover the land which was destined to become the superior
of all civilization, the model of all Democracy. And, just as man is
so frequently unfamiliar and unacquainted with objects near about
him, this greatest of all maritime discoverers died in ignorance of
the enormity of his disclosure. Benjamin Franklin had no idea of
discovering electricity, as he toyed with the string attached to the
kite, but nature stood so near, seeking admission into man's mind,
that it was obliged to appear in this accidental form to secure
recognition. This is the kind of role man has ever played. The great
Lincoln of America, yea, the Lincoln of all the world, learned his
lessons not so much from books and apparatus, as he did from those
delightful associations in which he so often indulged the natural.
"To him who in the love of Nature holds
Communion with her visible forms, she speaks
A various languageg for his gayer hours
She has a voice of gladness, and a smile
And eloquence of beauuty, and she glides
Into his darker musings with a mild
And healing sympathy that steals away
Their sharpness, ere he is aware."
Yet, is it not this nearness to nature which really makes one
great? Is it not this sweet complacency of mind which makes one
stand out as a leader among men '! Edward Bok says but one person
in 10,000 is ever heard of outside of his immediate circle of relatives
and friends, and that where you find one leader among men and
women you will find a thousand who are born to follow.
What then measures the responsibility of those who have power
and ability to lead? Many men and women have vision, but few
there are who have the courage to pursue it. Not only must one be
able to see the Promised Land, but he must go forth to possess it.
Courage has been the dominant factor in every successful campaign,
whether it be military, political, moral, or spiritual. It is that pe-
culiar energy by which the soul isbound indissolubly to truth and
duty, ever "ready to be offered up" as a sacrifice to one's country and
all mankind. Follow the trend of history from its dawn to the pres-
ent time, and you will not encounter a single movement which was
without a leader of an oppressed people until now, no victory came ex-
cept by cost of life and human sacrifice.
As there is in everybody politic, a natural growth, then zenith,
then decay, so is there in the natural accomplishments of man. By
habitual study and association with the precepts of nature, he grows,
his mind broadens, his mental powers expand, and he continues on
this upward course until that day when nature again proclaims
predominance of power. This time the great legendary hand writes
another message, perhaps tempered in manner, or, perchance, it may
be like the one Beleshazzar read on that eventful night, "Mene, Mene,
Tekyl Enpharsan" Thou art weighed in the balance and found wanting.
Whatever the day! Whatever the message! It is the plan of
Him who gave, to take away. And blessed is he who can say with
Paul, "I have fought a good fight, l have finished my course, I have
kept the faith."
The Public Speaking Department
BY MAR.JORIE M. WHITEMAN
When we realize that speech, spoken and written, is the medium
by which men must convey their ideasg that it is the only vehicle
for communicating the truthg that society, individually and collec-
tively, every moment may be swayed and molded by it: that it is in
fact, the very foundation of intellectual and moral progress, the
question of its effectiveness is seen to be of vital moment.
The growth of interest in effective public speaking in the sec-
ondary schools throughout the United States during the past decade
has been phenomenal. The principal high schools are forming ora-
torical associations and friendly debating clubs. The demand for
extemporaneous speakers, toastmasters, and entertainers is not equal-
ed by the supply.
Following the trend of thought so recently crystallized in the
organization of the National Association of Elocutionists I have en-
deavored to harmonize the so-called systems of Elocutions. The
aim in our Public Speaking class is a dual one. We seek both to de-
velop latent talent and to create a keener appreciation for good
speaking. As in the fine arts, sculpture, painting and music, no one
need hope to gain eminence without some native aptitude, so in the
art of spoken language few gain distinction. yet it is within the
province of all, with due practice. to become at least tolerable readers
and speakers. Furthermore, it is only those who do, who sing. who
paint, who speak. who can realize the deepest appreciation of these
arts. We do not aim to train professional readersg rather, we
seek to so instruct the boys and girls that they will be easy and self-
possessed in manner, business-like in their choice of words. possessors
of well modulated voices, and natural, forcible and pleasing in ut-
The Seniors of 1924
Present Their Class Day Program-A Musical Comedy
"Springtime," a fantasy of mirth and music, will be given this
year under the auspices of the Senior Class. The production will be
staged under the personal direction of a professional producer, rep-
resenting the Rogers Play Producing Company. The libretto, music,
costumes. scenic equipment. etc., are the property of this company.
The scenic equipment for the production is far more elaborate that
that usually supplied for the ordinary amateur affair. and for splen-
dor closely approaches the metropolitan offerings. The story of the
play deals with the blighted romance of a scion of 1868 aristocracy
and the daughter of the founder of a famous family. which is finally
realized in the union of their grandchildren in 1920. The time
involved in the story covers a period of more than fifty years. We
are, indeed, pleased to present this to the public not only because
the nature of the program will be different from that arranged for
former Class Day exercises, but because by presenting "Springtime"
with its many characters every Senior will have opportunity to share
in the joys of preparation of this final Senior program.
fh 6. Bu C ke ye
Girls' Glee Club
The musical organizations in Napoleon High School this year
have had the highest enrollment of any year. The Girls' Glee Club
leading all groups with an enrollment of fifty members. This group
of girls was a very talented group and appeared before the public
many times. Miss Freda Rychener has ably directed the work. The
officers elected for they club this year were: Sadonna Magill, Presi-
dentg Helen Theobold, Secretary-Treasurer.
The members are:
Clara Ellen Daman
Mary Alice Holden
Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee Club, while not so large in enrollment, made up
this difference with their powerful voices. The members of the
Boys' Glee Club only numbered twenty-eight, however, this ex-
ceeds all other enrollments. For the first time in the history of
the Nap-Hi Glee Club, the boys had any individual instructior. Surely
Mr. Secrist, who was the boys' leader, deserves very much credit
for the splendid work and training he has given the boys. It was
through his never tiresome efforts that he succeeded in forming a
glee club that could appear before the public. The officers of the
Boys' Glee Club this year are: Wilbur Miller, Presidentg Charles
Smith, Vice Presidentg Otto Lankenau, Secretary-Treasurer.
The enrollment includes
Charles Smith '
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
VEDA GRIM, Piano HELEN BRADY, Piano
SADONNA Vocal OTTO LANKENAU, Vocal
This was Veda's first year to represent Napoleon in the triangu-
lar contest and she has honorably defended her high school. Veda
was given a four-to-one decision by the judges in the piano contest,
which also proves her ability as a pianist. Veda played "Grande
Etude de Concert"-Gottschalk.
Sadonna Magill represented Napoleon in the triangular contest
at Bryan. Sadonna had a very diiiicult selection but had that fighting
spirit which is true of every Nap-Hi student and easily Won by a
four-to-one decision in the vocal contest. Sadonna sang "Come, For
Again we are glad to say that N ap-Hi has a fighting spirit that
not all schools can claim. This year Otto chose a difiicult vocal selec-
tion, "The Gipsy Trail." Although Otto's Work did not rank first,
We recommend him for his fine spirt and hope that he will be more
successful another year.
i Helen Brady was representing Napoleon for her second time as
pianist. This year she chose for her selection "Rondo Capricciasaf'
by Bartholdy. Her excellent playing received a four-to-one decision
by the judges and was easily deserving of it.
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The High School Operetta "Pocahontas" a
A cast of sixty-five people sang and told the story of the life of Pocahontas
in modern version. This farce is a brilliant and entertaining composition. Marie
Cannan's purity of voice and dependability' enabled her to sing the difiicult
lines of the young Indian princess. Harold's rich tenor voice made the part of
John Smith a successful one. Otto Lankenau's deep voice and height made him
easily recognized as the boy for the part of the Indian chief, Pow--Hat-On. John
Rolfe's part in the story was ably executed by Wilbur Miller. Wah-Wah-Tay-See.
Evelyn Kanney. as Pocahontas' maid and leader of the Indian girls acted and
sang her part in a most pleasing manner. Josephine Bowers' queenly bearing
made her a very queenly Queen Anne. The Usher of the Queen's court, Sig-
friend Haas, sang a difficult role of the operetta in a delightful fashion. Weldon
McClure caught the spirit of the comedian and made the part of the Indian
Medicine Man Ah Hum. one of the parts most favorably commented upon.
The part of Ah Meek. Pow-Hat-On's mother-in-law and Ah Hum's enemy, was
exceptionally well rendered by Sadonna Magill. Her rendition of "There was
not. Sufiicient Fish" was one of the most popular selections of the evening.
Margurite Bockerman. as Lady Bird. acted as honor maid to Queen Anne.
Twelve Indian braves added zest to the occasion by their grunts. gestures.
songs and "Hopetv Kick" dance. Seven seriouslv solemn squaws, fifteen well
trained slender Indian maidens and children developed a proper atmosphere for
the play. Beautifully costumed Ladies of the Court and Yeomen of the Guard
made Act Two a regal one. V
Miss Rychener was in charge of the presentation of this diiiicult musical.
Surely she is a capable directress. Miss Whiteman and Mr. Secrist gave un-
stintingly in their co-operation for the success of the program. Also we desire
to publicly thank Prof. Hagans and his wife. Mrs. Esther Hagans, for their work
in so beautifully playing our entire accompaniment.
Definite steps have been taken this year to build the foundation for future
orchestral work in Napoleon High School. Mr. M. L. Lawrence, of Maumee,
Ohio, graduate of Wooster college, an experienced instructor, was secured by
the board of education to conduct the work. His capabilities were proven at
the first meeting of the orchest1'a after he had taken it in charge. Mr. Lawrence
is able to give instruction on nearly any wind or stringed instrument. He does
this for a very reasonable price. Many high school pupils are availing them-
selves of the opportunity to learn to play their favorite instrument.
A glance at the picture proves that both work and fun were in store for
those who enjoyed membership in that organization this year. The members are:
Lloyd Buckmaster .Trombone
Hal Teal ........... .... C ornet
Robert Gregg ..... Saxophone
Sarah Palmer .
. . . .Guitar
. .. .. .Violin
Flldor Gathman . . . .... Drums
Melvin Gilson ..... Saxophone
Bruce Theobald . . . Saxophone
Elsie Diemer ..
Florence Coy ..
Lyle Corey ....
. .... Banjo
. . . . .Piano
. . .Mandolin
. . . .Clarinet
. . . . .Violin
-'-"--"l'l1c liuc lxcyc
On the evening of January 22, the members of the faculty were
entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Brillhart together with Mr. ad Mrs.
Ash, at the latter's home on Monroe street. The evening was spent
in a delightful social way. The pleasures of the hour were concluded
with the serving of dainty refreshments.
On Tuesday, May 22, 1923, the Juniors most royally entertained
the Seniors at the J unior-Senior reception held in the Woodman hall.
The hall was beautifully decorated with the colors of the two classes,
"Orange and Blue" and "Red and White." After a delicious repast
the toastmaster, Robert Magill, very cleverly introduced the speakers
of the evening who responded with witty talks. The toasts were
as follows: "The Parting of the Ways," by Florence Coy, "We
Came, We Saw, We Conquered," by Luther Reiserg "High School
Fellowship," by Miss Gray, "Favorite Subjects," by Paul Hoy,
"Memories," by Josephine Rohrs: "The Faculty Album," by Luella
Fuldeg "Daily Tasks," by Mr. Kauffman. After these were concluded
the Girls Novelty Five, who played during the dinner hour, furnished
the music for a short dance. This ended the never-to-be-forgotten
The Latin Club Party
The Latin students gave a Hallowe'en party in the old assembly
October 26, 1924. All members of the Latin club were robed in full
Roman costume. A few noted characters, including Cicero and
Caesar, were present.
Representatives from the Caesar classes gave a short play.
Kirtly May as Marcus Tullius Cicero gave an oration. After a few
games and charades a lunch was served. Miss Spangler, Miss
McComb, Mr. and Mrs. Winner and Mr. Alfred Louzenheiser.
This was the first of a series of programs which were continued
at intervals throughout the remainder of the school year.
"" 'lilic lilticlxcyc
Clyde Entertains Basketball lVlen
On Monday, March 10, Clyde Ritter, our student manager, cele-
brated his birthday With a group of basketball "fans" Mr. and Mrs.
Algie Ritter made this possible by inviting Clyde's friends to their
pleasant home on Haley avenue for six o'clock dinner. The kind hos-
pitality of the home made everyone feel at ease. Surely the boys
proved to their hosts that their appetites were not dwindling.
After the dinner hour Clyde displayed in a very modest manner,
his forensic ability as toastmaster. "Baden," "Chuck" Smith, Paul
Busick, Messrs. Chalmer Loose, D. C. Brown, Algie Ritter and
W. R. Ash responded with toasts, brimming over with jollity. Mr.
Ritter then entertained us further by showing us articles of Philip-
pine warfare which he had brought back from the islands upon his
return from the Spanish-American War. Mr. Secrist favored us with
songs. After this We had a rousing game of keno. Paul Busick was
individual star. We were a jolly lot of boys and men, none too
anxious to let this very pleasant social evening slip into history. May
Clyde live to celebrate many more such happy occasions!
Basketball Men Enjoy Feed
On the evening of April 3, the basketball letter men were given a
dinner at the Avery Inn at Wauseon by Mr. J. B. Williams, of the
High School faculty. The boys, some of the teachers and their friends
motored over about seven o'clock.
The crowd was a merry one indeed, and after watching the fast
trains fly past the boys went in to eat. And eat they did. The poor
waitresses qualified for the houndred mile marathon, while the boys,
manipulating the various instruments of Warfare like truck drivers,
made the food disappear so quickly that it was surprising even to
them. After all had eaten so much that a satisfied look came over
Chuck Smith's hungry face, everybody was given a chance
to make a speech and make good. We learned during this time that
Miss Emma Clay had a special interest in our team this year. She
said it was because she had a complimentary ticket. Those present
were the Misses French, Clay, and Heitman, Mr. and Mrs. Menter and
Messrs. Williams, Mayeau, Secrist, Haas, Miller, Rohrs, Smith,
Austermiller, Shartzer, Champion, Baden and Busick.
The entire football squad was given a banquet Friday, December
7, in the Domestic Science rooms of the High School by the male mem-
bers of the faculty. At six o'clock the gridiron heroes were in the
corridor waiting patiently. At last they were allowed to etner
the dining room. Before them was spread a sumptuous repast but
they were prepared to meet it. No ladies were allowed because the
boys might have worried so much about their manners that they
could not have eaten enough to appease their hunger. Again
and again the willing waiters who were none other than members of
the dignified faculty, brought some sort of food and refilled the plates.
The boys had to shed their coats and vests as the meal progressed.
Pierre Wheeler, Charles Smith and Paul Busick were the only ones
who could eat everything that was put before them. Countless num-
ber of times the waiters told them that they should eat more of the
delicious chicken and once more their plates were heaped. When the
last course was served every one groaned. They had forgotten that
there was to be more. However, no small quantity of ice cream dis-
appeared. After every one was thoroughly gorged toasts were given
by Capt Austermiller, Captain-Elect Richardson, Charles Smith,
Head Linesman Brubaker, Superintendent Ash, the newspaper men,
Mr. Mann and Mr. Orwig, and Coach Mayeau. They gave a few yells
and songs and then departed. They thanked the men teachers very
profusely for their work and entertainment. -
Girls' Basketball Trip
On March 27, 1924, Mr. Ash and Mr. Brillhart entertained the
members of the Girls' Basketball squad and their coach in Toledo.
They started in cars immediately after school. They were taken to
the Vanity Fair tea room where they enjoyed a varied menu of good
things. After this they went to the Rivoli Theater. Here they were
treated to the luxury of two reserved front boxes and chocolates.
This ended much too soon.
The members of this jolly party were Luella Fulde, Geraldine
Hahn, Evelyn Kanney, Lois Brubaker, Harriet Kanney, Bonita Bru-
baker, Josephine Rohrs, Florence Coy, Lillian Reiser, Edna Davis,
Miss French, Mr. and Mrs. Brillhart, Mr. and Mrs. Ash and Weldon
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h The Football Season
When September came and the opening of school everyone was
pleased, especially the boys, for those who had worn football suits the
previous year were anxious to be back into them again. Immediately
after school started there was a call for football candidates. There
were between thirty and forty who responded to the call and more
were clamoring for suits. With all the wealth of material Napoleon
was looked upon as a team that would come through the season very
successfullly. The first week or two was spent in learning the funda-
mentals of football and calisthenics. Then came signal practice and
light scrimages. Gradually some of the fellows began to drop out.
This showed that they did not have the right kind of High School
Spirit. As the weeks wore on and our first game came in sight it was
found that the team lacked in opposition. Coach -Mayeau was forced
to shift one side of the line against the other side and this is how Nap
Hi received most of her scrimages. Now and then former high school
players would give battle to the high school team in preparation for
some hard game.
Notes on Football
September 28, Holgate 7-N. H. S. 19
This game was secured as a practice game and proved that
Napoleon had much to learn in the games that were to follow. Hol-
gate started off with a rush, carrying the ball from the kick-off for
a touchdown. They never threatened after that.
October 6, Monrenci, iMich.J 27-N. H. S. 0.
Morenci came here with the strongest team they have lad in
years. Both teams played about on even terms during the first half.
The score at the end of the half was Morenci 7-N. H. S. 0. Morenci
came back stronger during the last half. Morenci was the victor.
October 12. Bowling Green 20-N. H. S. 0.
Napoleon was drilled hard for this game. Mr. Brillhart, our
principal took charge of the line and Coach Mayeau took charge of
the back field. Bowling Green proved too much for us and Napoleon
found herself on the short end of the score. But we showed our
October 19, Stryker 3-N. H. S. 0.
Everything was wrong for Napoleon this game. The line failed
to make holes when we had the ball and the backfield seemed to be
slow. All in all, Napoleon didn't play football. Stryker made its
points from placement.
October 25, Liberty Center 0-N. H. S. 25.
This proved to be an easy game for Napoleon and many substi-
tutes were used and gave a good account of themselves. Liberty
only threatened the Blue and White goal line once and that during
the closing minutes of the game.
November 2. Hicksville 0-N. H. S. 18.
Hicksville came here intending to take Napoleon as her victim.
but the powerful and well drilled machine of Nap Hi was too much
for Hicksville and Napoleon was once again a victor.
November 10. Wauseon 25--N. H. S. 0.
Napoleon would have liked to had this game. Napoleon was as
well represented if not better than Wanseon. But the line was out-
weighed and had subs in the line-up. The game turned out to be a
November 24. Maiimee 18-N. H. S. 20.
Nothing was known about this team except that it had a lone
line of victories and no defeats. Napoleon held Maumee scoreless
during the first half but during the last Maumee opened up on for-
ward passes and nearly defeated us.
November 29. Bryan 12-N. T-I. S. 6.
This game was a sad a.ffn.iv, Napoleon should have had it. The
field was muddy and it rained incessantly. Put the bio' Brvan lads
were held. Thev slipped over a ness for a touchdown in the first half.
It was during this neriorl also that Napoleon was penalized on her
one yard line where it took Rrvan four downs to put the ball over bv
inches. In the second half Nanoleon opened up and took the ball 80
yards on plunges for a touchdown. Several of our bovs plaved to
nnconsciousness the first half. Pill Shartzer and Eddie both being
knocked out. But they came back strong.
Page Seventy eight
'Rlmausau Omg 5,54
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Th c Buckeye
. A Football Hero
From the jaws of the jungles of J ayville the Jasper hiked out of his
The barn-breath breathed balm from his bootletsg the hay germs had
homes in his hair,
His mouth hung ajar like a iiytrap, each hand was as big as a ham.
His freckles a leopard-like legion, his verdancy far from a shamg
His clothes were those mother had made him, his mop had been
mowed 'round a crockg
Each wilted congressional gaiter was rimmed with a neglige sock.
When Bill strayed in with his satchel, and eyes you could snare
with a rope,
A "ha-ha" arose from the campus that strangled the last of his hope.
But Bill was big-he was husky, his legs were like saplings of oakg
His arms were like steel, and he'd often made steers take a joke,
His back was the back of a Samson-gnarled, knotted and hard as a
His neckkwould have served as a bumper to ward off a switch engine
His unpadded shoulders were hillocks of sinew and muscle and boneg
His chest was a human Gibralter, his voice had a vulcanoid tone.
His prowess had never been tested quite up to the limit at home,
Although he had romped with the yearlings and guided a plow thru'
The boss of the 'leven was speechless when Rasticus loomed on the
What mattered the fact he was shabby? What mattered the fact that
he was green? I
Could ever a team get-a line-up 'at would stand for a center lilke that?
The ranks of the foe would vanish ere one could articulate "scat!"
The foe faded fast as a snowflake in Tophet's most tropical frit,
While Rasticus romped through the rout like a mastodon having a fit.
And gvhgn all the team that opposed him lay mangled and dead on the
The mob went as a mad as a Mullah, and hooted and hollowed and
Eddie, captain of the 1923-24 team, a veteran of three years,
has proven a capable captain of the team. He was in the game and
fighting every minute. At times When being defeated he encouraged
the boys and made them fight to the end. As an end he has no equal.
Time and again he has stopped a man in his tracks and prevented
defeat. He played a fine defensive game. He has carried his burden
to success as a captain. He should be a good example for others to
follow after. His position will be hard to fill next year.
Saneholtz, the man who held up the other end of the line, has
proven that he is a fighter. As an end he as stopped many plays
around his side of the line and should play a big part in the success
of the team next year. ' I
Shartzer, a three letter man, has developed into one of the finest
football players ever developed in the N. H. S. As a tackle and
end he has no superior. We could depend on Bill in every game to
give all he had. The Blue and White is very sorry to lose him.
Wheeler, a sophomore, has finished his second year as a guard.
With his tremendous weight he has filled his position to a perfection.
Woe unto them that tried to come through his side of the line. He
will play a big part in building a team next year.
Showman and Gordon did their part in holding up the other
guard position. Their services will be a great aid in building a team
Busick, the speed demon, played a great part in the success of
the team this year. He carried the responsibility of a tackle. He was
noted for his great ability in sitting on two or three men while his
team mates got the tackle. Time and again he broke through and
tackled a man behind the line. His services will be greatly missed
Johnson, our center, although new at the position, carried this
responsible part to success. His work as a defensive player was un-
excelled. On the offensive he made his passes good which helped
the back field very much. With his experience, he will be a great
help in the making of the team next year.
Pontious, a veteran of three years, held the position of half-
back. He was good for a gain whenever he carried the ball. Many
a time has his excellent punting taken the blue and white warriors
out of danger. He played a great part in the success of the team
this year. His position will be hard to fill.
Haas, at fullback, was a whirlwind on the offense. His great
gains has turned defeat into victory time and again. Whenever he
got loose he was gone for a touchdown. The Blue and White will
again have his services next year.
Rohrs, another veteran of three years, played the best game
of his career at quarterback. His directing of the team has been a
success and played an important part in the success of the team this
year. His services will be greatly missed in years to come. '
William Richardson, captain-elect, played a halfback position.
Through his great services to the Blue and White he will lead the
team next year. Bill has a very responsible job 'and we are sure that
he will make a success. With his fight and pep he is sure to lead his
team through thick and thin to victory. He can always be depended
on to give his best.
Smith, with his reputation of being a scrub four years. played
an important part in the success of the team by taking the beatings
of the first team. He has a record of not missing over eight days in
the four years of scrub life. The eight days were missed don account
of sickness. Although lacking a few quarters, he was given a letter
for his services.
The other scrubs that deserve credit are: Meeks, Frepple, Fer-
guson, Bowles. They also took the knocks of the first team. Without
them the team would not have been what it was. They showed their
pep by helping the team out. Frepple and Bowles should play their
part in the making of the 1924 team.
To Mr. Mayeau, our coach, we give most of the credit for the
success of the team this year. He gave personal attention to every-
one who came out for football. He directed the team and the best
men played. He sent them into the game with the idea that if they
didn't work they would be substituted. He had his heart and soul in
every game and gave the team his best.
"" lim- liun'livj.'a-
BY CLYDE RITTER
Shartzer, a veteran of three years, played a fine steady game
throughout the season. Diagnosing and breaking up plays was his
strong point and the opponents usually had to resort to long shots
for points. While in the game he was fighting every minute, instill-
ing pep into the players.
Champion, "Bill's" running mate, came from Florida where he
played a stellar game. He is a fast man and covers the floor well.
Besides holding down the opponent's score he added one or two bas-
kets in nearly every game. His best game was at Defiance in the
tournament. In several of the games the opponents only made one
Miller, last year's high scorer, again played center. He could
be depended upon to get the "tipoff" nearly every time. He was a
bear at getting behind the guards for the "peep" shots. His long
shot was the deciding basket in the Defiance game at the tournament.
Haas, crack forward, played his first year with the team although
an experienced player. He played a flashy floor game and could
make baskets from any angle on the floor. In half the games he
made six baskets or more. Against the champion Wauseon quintet
he ran wild, making nine baskets. His famous pivot and his shooting
had other teams bafiied. At the end of the season he was usually
guarded by two men.
Baden, the other forward, came from Ridgeville and fitted right
into our basketball machine. He could shoot fouls the best of any
member of the team. At Wauseon he made nine out of ten shots.
He played aconsistent game, always making a few baskets at least.
At Defiance he played so well he was honored on the "All Tournament
Rohrs, a member of last year's team, played forward. He was
one of the fastest men on the squad. Although never a high scorer,
he was a fine accurate passer, being able to feed others for the points.
"Eddie" Austermiller would willingly play any position where needed
and do the best he could. He was always dependable. Busick devel-
oped greatly this season and turned out to be a good sub guard for
a championship team. Chuck Smith was an old stand-by. He played
guard or forward.
"""""'l'i1 4' Bu 1' li 0 yo
The girls' team was most successful, playing twelve games and
winning all of them. This team made a record for itself, of which
they can be proud. Never before has any Napoleon High School team
gone through the season without at least being tied or once defeated.
Never has any basketball team won for the school some trophy. It
was this year's team which Fate had decreed to receive these honors.
Although some of the members of the team were experienced, yet
those who were not soon caught the spirit and developed wonderfully.
The team this year consisted of four seniors, two juniors and
one sophomore. Those seniors who will be lost to the team by grad-
uation are Captain Bonita Brubaker, Luella Fulde, Harriett Kanney
and Josephine Rohrs. "Bonnie," as captain of this year's team can
be proud of having led the team to victory. Her wonderfully accurate
shooting, which gave her an individual score record, deserves much
credit and her place as right forward will be hard, very hard to fill.
"Fulde," the almost six-foot jumping center, with her ability to in-
tercept passes, the record -of not having played against a center who
could out-jump her, will also leave a position that will be hard to fill.
Harriet, who has played guard for three years cannot be surpassed.
She has to her credit an individual record of having held her forwards
to only eight baskets the entire season. She will be greatly missed
next year. "Joe," as substitute guard, performed well whenever
she was called upon and earned her letter for this season by hard
work. The two Juniors, Lois Brubaker and Geraldine Hahn, will be
back again next year. Lois, who played forward in partnership with
"Bonnie" has the same shooting eye and passing ability and should be
the big forward boom for next year's team in making another score
record. "Gerry," at running center, was always there to get
"Fulde's" tip-off and with her three years of experience she assures
you that her position will be well taken care of. The one Sophomore,
Evelyn Kanney, has two more years in which to uphold the guard
record which she has already attained. Her experience should make
"Evy" a state-known guard before she graduates. The faithful sub-
stitutes, Florence Coy, Lillian Reiser and Edna Davis must be given
much credit for they were always ready to play when any of the
regulars were not able to fill their respective places. All other mem-
bers of the girls' squad are to be congratulated on their faithfulness
in coming to practice for they are in a great measure responsible for
the success of the "Varsity," Another tribute must be given to
Florence French, coach, who, through laboring persistence, trained
the team to win and whose influence was reflected in the members
of the team.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Top row: Lillian Reiser, Edna Davis, Miss French fcoachj, Florence Coy.
Center: Evelyn Kanney, Harriet Kanney, Josephine llohrs, Geraldine Hahn
Bottom: Luella Fulde, Bonita Brubaker CCapt.J, Lois Brubaker.
Girls' Basketball Schedule
December 31, 1923. At Napoleon.
N. H. S. 26 Alumni 8
The Alumni girls were just naturally outclassed.
January 4, 1924. At Napoleon.
N. H. S. 20 Bryan 5
We trounced them in a rough game due to the slippery fioor.
January 19, 1924. At Napoleon.
N. H. S. 16 - Defiance 4
The first decisive win over Defiance in two years.
January 25, 1924. At Ridgeville Corners.
N. H. S. 20 Ridgeville Corners 10
The first defeat for Ridgeville girls on their home floor in two years.
February 8, 1924. At Napoleon.
N. H. S. 29 Liberty Center 12
We doubled the score and won our dopes at Corey's.
February 9, 1924. At Defiance.
N. H. S. 19 Defiance 13
Laboring 'under the strain from the Liberty game of the night pre-
vious, the score was a trifle close.. V
February 15, 1924. At Bryan.
N. H. S. 26 Bryan 8
Wonderful team work in all departments made this game clean and
February 22, 1924. At Napoleon.
N. H. S. 75 Paulding 1
A record game. Served as a very good practice.
March 5, 1924. At Liberty Center.
N. H. S. 9 Liberty Center 8
The small floor handicaped the team in making its usual class
known. The closest game of the season.
March 7, 1924. Invitation Tournament at Bryan.
N. H. S. 27 Pioneer 6
Pioneer's first defeat of the season. A clean game.
N. H. S. 13 Bryan 12
Bryan led at end of first half 9-3. Coach French and Mr. Brubaker
should have credit for this game as Well as the team. The only
thriller of the day.
N. H. S. 27 Stryker 3
Easy game for the players. This Win gave us first place in the tour-
nament and our twelfth consecutive Win for this season.
N. H. S. 307 Opponents 90
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COTI-IRAN 6: SCI-IOLL
High Schools and Colleges
Up to date Sporting Goods
320 Adams St. 1712 N. High St.
Page Nine ly
Teacher: "Tell me all you
know about the Mongolian race.'
Student: "I can't, Iwasn't
there. I Went to a baseball
game that day."
Dramatic Instructor: "Imag-
ine, midnight, all silent as a
grave, two burglars forced op-
en a library Window and com-
menced to crack a safe.-The
clock strikes one-"
Bright Student: "Which one'?'
Teacher: flooking over test
papersj "I'm glad to see that
there are some very good cop-
Voice: "Copies! You said itf'
"ls this airplane absolutely
safe?" asked the prospective
"Safest on earth," grunted the
Sophomore: "Did you ever
Freshman: "No, who teaches
0 D Steam and Hot Water
REG. u.s. PAT. oFF. H t.
Si1kShm1:1ngs amvvw 6? mg g
All are Full Fashioned and made Call and gwe Us 3 tmal
of Pure Dye Silk in all the Spring J. O.
COIOFS- S0111 GXCIUSIVQIY by 540 Perry Street Phone 332
SHOEMAKER DRY GOODS CU. 1
"If you come across a stumb-
ling block, make it a stepping
Teacher: "Pm tempted to
send you to the office."
Student: "Yield not to temp-
Pupil. "Louis XIV must have
had a cloudy mind."
Prof. "Why do you say that?"
Pupil: "Because he reigned so
lst Student: "I was told in
my early youth that if I didn't
quit smoking cigarettes I would
be feeble minded when I grew
2nd Student: "Well, Why
didn't you quit?"
Eta: "Do you take a cold
shower every morning?"
Bun: "Not quite, but I do eat
half of a grape fruit for break-
Itfs easy to mistake a Bumble
Bee for a Blackberry.
Life is a matter of picking
X and choosing.
If you pick the Wrong road-
there is a detour. If you pick
the wrong girl-there's a di-
You can't pick wrongly at
Hoys. If it's a suit-Club
clothes. If it's shoes-Walk-
Overs. If it's hosiery, shirts,
collars or ties- you either pick
right or you don't place your money at all.
Club Clothes, Suits 825, 830 and 835.
Walk-Over Shoes 86.50, 87.00 to 810.00
Humming Bird Hosiery 81.50.
SHOES I-l0Y'S CLOTHING
I Page Ninety-one
DAISY F LGUR
Makes Daisy Bread, Biscuits
Let me solve all your
Paint Sz Wallpaper prob-
Material 8: Workmanship
Paint and Wallpaper
Stephen A. Myers, Prop.
Raymond Frease: "What you
Luella Fude: "Oh, I'm enter-
ing the incidents of last night
in my diary."
Raymond: "Oh, I see, you
keep a scrap book."
Note Found In the Corridor
Dear Lyle: "No, I am neither
married nor engaged. What-
ever made you think so? I can
go with whom I please, and
when I please."
The other side of the paper:
"Well, Bernie, how about a
date for Sunday night?"
Q Entering Physics class! "Is
that a still?"
Student: "It isn't like ours."
"George is a promising young
"Yes, and I'm not going to
lend him another cent."
C. W. Jackson
Room 3 Old Vocke Bldg.
Real Estate, Farm Loans
and Old Line Insurance.
Phone 1 on 334
Nicely Done By
V. 42 f,
ii ' f. fy, w
"1 YI-tn '
Page Nine ty-four
Staple Sz Fancy Groceries
Phone 602 325 S. Perry E DT- E- K- Huffel'
When a doctor makes a mis-
take he buries it. When a law-
yer makes a mistake it is just
what he wanted, because he has
a chance to try the case all over
again. When a plumber makes
a mistake he charges twice for
it. When a carpenter makes a
mistake it's just what he expect-
ed. When a judge makes a mis-
take it becomes the law of the
land. When a preacher makes
a mistake nobody knows the dif-
ference. But when an editor
makes a mistake. Good night!
Charles: "Here's a sure cure
for lots of thingsg colds, coughs,
pneumonia, rheumatism, head-
aches, 'neverything. Gives in-
stant relief, it says."
Alfred: "What is it, do you
Charles: "I don't know, un-
less it is carbolic acid."
The Shoe Hustler
Meet ivie Face to Face
For the latest novelties in
Located on the Sunny Side
712 N. Perry St.
Over Spemgler's Grocery
Meet Your Friends at
l H111 1
Suhr Sz Roessing
W. W. Campbell For the Latest in Novelty
Dr. J. H. Smith
Page Nine ty-six
Arnold Knepley: "That's a
nice looking horse you have."
John Palmer: "Yes, it's a
Arnold: "I am glad you told
me. I'll stay away from him."
Si Magill: "I had a fall last
night which rendered me un-
conscious for several hours."
Audra Mohler: "Where did
Si: "I fell asleep."
Bill Shartzer: "Did you hear
about the accident? A car ran
off the river bridge."
Raymond Frease "Oh, how
disastrous! Was any one hurt?"
Bill: "No, they ran on one end
of the bridge and off the other."
Her white slim body clung
Around his massive form-
For he was only a Wooden top
And she was a piece of twine.
- -'-" limo
DR. BERT EDWARDS
Aural Surgeon - Dentist
7033 No. Perry St.
S. E. Bissonnette
The One Price Hardware
"Do you know where little
boys go to who bathe on Sun-
day?" asked the Sunday school
"Yes," said one. "It's further
up the canal sideg but you can't
go. Girls ain't allowed."
"I can't keep visitors from
coming up," said the oflice boy
dejectedly to the president of
the company. "When I say
you're out, they simply say they
must see you."
"Well," said the president,
"just tell them that's what all
That afternoon there called
at the oliice a young Woman.
The boy assured her it was im-
possible to see the president.
"But l'm his Wife." said the
"Oh, that's What they all say,"
said the boy.
Later on the president wasted
an hour trying to explain.
F. E. Walker
New York Life Insurance'
'li' he Buckeye-
Flip: Qlhatrles Gln.
Insure your property in
THE OLD RELIABLE
Seventy-six Years in Ohio
Money to Loan
Farms for Sale
C. J. Prentiss
Insurane and Real Estate
Phone 488 Res. 554-Black
Know Ye These?
He who knows not and
Knows not that he knows
He is a fool-
He who knows not and
Knows he knows not,
He is a child-
He who knows, and
Knows not he knows,
He is asleep-
He who knows and
Knows he knows,
He is wise-
"Breathes there a Senior
With soul so dead
Who never to himself hath said
'Lessons be hanged,
I'm going to bed? "
. ,,.. 1 li.. Iillfliflyc.. .... .
The Ohio First Farm
Mortgages, Loans, Real
7472, First Mortgages on Napoleon
and Henry County Real Estate,
Sold by Us.
lst Guy: "My girl is so dumb
she doesn't know how many
quarters in a basketball game."
2nd Guy: "That's nothing.
My girl is so dumb she wanted
to know if a football coach had
Miss Ely: "Quit your laugh-
ing Clara Ellen."
Clara Ellen: "If you see what
I see you'd laugh too."
Now we have proof that
"Chuck" Smith is getting his
second childhood. A while back
Miss Whiteman told him he
ought to wear rompers and to-
day she had to tell him to quit
sucking his thumb.
Assistant: "Here is a couple
of divorces in the most exclu-
sive circles. How shall I head
Editor: "Cream of society
goes through the separator."
"Wisdom is the principal thing-
Therefore get wisdom.
And with all thy getting,
Get understanding." Prov. 4:7.
The First National Bank
Page N incty-nine
I iw limnclu-yv
I know a girl who paints,-
and she certainly can draw men.
Miss Spangler is reading an
account of a certain battle.
Wilbur Miller: "I bet you got
that book for Xmas."
Miss Spangler: "Yes, ages
Bob Gregg: "I always wond-
ered how old she was."
A peach came walking down the
"Beryl" was more than pass-
A smile, a nod, and there was
And the peach became a pair.
The students in the Caesar
class of 3rd period held a Quaker
meeting while reciting. The
noise was lessened but there was
much motion, especially when
Bud Cuff tried to accuse Evelyn
Kanney of talking without per-
mission by motions of mouth,
Page One H undfred
Mrs. Delia Magill
C. E. TANNER
"Mr, Brown," said Tim "How
is it you haven't asked me for
my account Y"
"Oh I never ask a gentleman
"Indeed! How then do you get
along, if he doesn't pay?"
"Why, after a certain time, if
he doesn't pay I conclude he is
not a gentleman, and then I ask
Miss Harrison: "Mary Alice,
I do Wish you would keep your
hands at home."
Mary Alice: "I can't do Very
much without them."
A Woman in the Case
Judge: "What distinguishing
feature was there about the
watch the accused stole from
Don Honeck: "My sweetie's
picture was in it."
Judge: "Ah, a Woman in the
J. H. BUSICK
313 So. Perry St.
ED. F. ALLEN
721 No. Perry St.
South Side Lumber Co.
LUMBER, LATH and SHINGLES
Doors, Sash, Mouldings, Window
and Door Frames F
Custom Sawing Mills on So. Side
Page One Hundred One
Miss Ely to Melvin G., after e R
a girl recited, "Melvin, what did
Melvin: fjust waking upj
"She said 'party' was right.
But 'balance' is right."
Miss Ely: "You had better
wake up and get to work. You
have been asleep the last few
Melvin: "I don't feel like it."
He and she were Watching the ,
infantry maneuvers and every- Dr. Frank Harrlson
thing was going fine until sud-
denly there was a volley from
the rifles. She threw her arms
around his neck, "Oh, Mr. Smith
I hope you will pardon me, I
was so frightened." "That's all
right. Won't you come with me
and watch the artillery prac-
Ray Frease: "Miss Spangler,
why don't you pick on Howard
once in a while?"
Howard J.: "Oh, she don't
want to be partial."
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
Jewelers and Stationers
To High Schools and Colleges
Talented designers, expert die cutters, skilled jewelers,
experienced workmen and our superior method of
manufacture produce emblems that are individual
CATALOG ON REQUEST
1086 Bastian Bldg. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Page One Hundred Two
Men of All Ages, Attention!
CAN YOU AFFORD
To neglect your personal appearance when you can pur-
chase custom tailored clothes of the higher class
at the most reasonable pricesp or when your gar-
ments can be dry cleaned, pressed or repaired in a
very satisfactory manner at ROY HIGGINS'.
CAN YOU AFFORD
Can you overlook the personality as relates to outer
YOU CAN NOT
We solicit your patronage and agree to give you unex-
MAY WE START TODAY?
Phone 413-Black Napoleon, Ohio
5th Door West of Post Oflice
Peter Weasel: "Is that rec-
tangle a square?"
Mr. Brillhart: "That figure is
Mr. Secrist: "Will some one
please give the derivation of
tartaric acid ?"
Fae Pontious: "From coal
tar." fln Fae's estimation it
may be derived from the tartar
tribesg Who knoWs.J
Otto W. Hess Beryl B. in public speaking
class, selling hats: "Now the
back of this hat-it has no back
and turns straight up in front."
Miss Ely: "I'll not speak to
that corner again."
Behold, another person in
N. H. S. to be proud of-Miss
Whiteman says that Robert
CMoseJ Groschner thinks just
like Alexander Hamilton-tHe
D doesn't know Why or how he
' happened to make such a state-
Page One Hundred Three
f M ,iw
:N f . K 1 1 i
A WI ,
k A WHL fl " ,
Page Ona Hunrlfrcd Fam'
J. J. Johnson
What is the secret of success ?"
asked the Sphinx.
"Push," said the Button.
"Take pains," said the win-
"Always keep cool," said the
"Be up to date," said the Cal-
"Never lose your head," said
"Make light of everything,"
said the Fire.
"Do a driving business," said
"Aspire to greater things,"
said the Nutmeg.
"Find a good 'thing and stick
to it," said the Glue.
At any rate, the person who
never says much doesn't have
to Waste a lot of time apologiz-
"Say, there, blackman, cain't
yo' play hones'? Ah knows
what cahds ah done dealt you."
JOHN DIETRICK, Dealer
F. W. Reiter
Fire and Life Insurance
All Kinds Auto Insurance
Page One Hundred Five
ilu- i,li4'iil'X"' '
George A. Dennis
I SANITARY PLUMBING, PRACTICAL HEATING I
Estimates Cheerfully Furnnished,
' Our Motto: "We are not satisiied unless you are."
Fancy and Staple Grocer-
ies, Fresh Fruit and Veg-
etables at all times.
Our Motto: 4'Quality and
Cor. Perry and Clinton.
Page One Hundred Six
English is hardy
History is too,
But if I pass in Geometry,
I think I'll do well, don't you?
You can sometimes bluff in
In English too,
But when it comes to history.
That will never do.
Miss Ely was greatly puzzled
one morning in chapel as to just
what Wilbur Miller, Sig Haas,
Harriet Kanney and Evelyn
Stalter found back on Sig's desk
to so attract their attention.
We, in the back part of the room
knew of course, and witnessed
an interesting game of checkers
between Evelyn and Sigfried.
We didn't find out who came out
victorious. May be Miss Ely
could tell us.
Mr. Mentor: "You must first
have a square piece of wood."
Glen Gordon: Qabout to pro-
ceedj "How square?"
Napoleon Brick and Tile
John A. Mehring 81 Son, Props.
Manufacturers and Shippers of
RED BUILDING BRICK, FAC-
ING BRICK and SUPERIOR
We handle High Grade Mortar
Colors-Let us quote you prices.
Phone 191 NAPOLEON, O.
"Ten thousand dollars for a
dog!" he exclaimed, as he look-
ed up from his newspaper. "Do
you believe anyone ever paid
such a price, Maria?" "It may
be true, James," replied his
wife. "Some of those pedigreed
animals fetch fancy prices, and
there's no particular reason why
the paper would lie about it."
"I know that, Mariag but
just think of it-just try to
grasp the magnitude of that
sum in your weak, feminine
mind. You don't seem to real-
ize it. Ten thousand dollars for
a dog! Why Maria, that's more
than I'm worth!"
"I know, James, but some are
worth more than others."
The only enemy that can do
you irreparable injury is that
one called fear, who sits upon
your shoulder and Whispers in
your ear: "You can't do it-You
are afraid to try."
.1 ' we t
Greatly reduced prices cn Good
Luck Quality Chicks for
Sth and after. Send u.
order now for waiting
Rid eville Corners ' Napoleon
Leghorns White Brown
and Buff ..10c
Barred Rocks Anconas and
dottes Buff Orpmgtons
and Black MIDOFCRS 12Mc
Mixed breeds as we have
Light Brahamas Buff Mmor-
cas Silver Laced Wyan-
dottes . .16c
.Q ,url X ll Q
-S lil Wi" ' '
' ' ,,,, 1 ' .
Q - iv
P' L W ' g ' -.
Q if 'M , ., ........
I- -X' g S ' onnuunououunuunu
0 ' "" . White Rocks,White.Wya11-
Q 1,1 A ' - ..
..,. T ......... .
Ask for Special Price on Lots of 1,000 Chicks
Phone your order at our expense-Phone 601
NEUHAUSER CHICK HATCHERIES
Ridgeville Mutual 96-2
One Block East of Court House.
Above Prices in lst Postal Zone Only.
Page One Hundred Seven
For Work-Winchester Tools
For Play-Winchester Sporting Goods
For All Things Good and Guaranteed
The C. E. Rothenberger Hardware
The Winchester Store
The bank where you feel
Capital, Surplus and
"The safe way, that's our way.
age Ona Hundred Eight
A Stinging Error
" I want to look at a pair of
eyeglasses," said the young Wo-
man, with a determined air.
"Yes, Madam," said the op-
"While Visiting in the country
I made a very painful blunder
which I never Want to repeat."
"Indeed. Mistook a stranger
for an acquaintance, perhaps?"
"No, not exactly that. I mis-
took a bumble bee for a black-
"Smith is a cheeful fellow.
Did you notice he Was Whistling
as he loaned me ten dollars?"
"Yes, he was Whistling Qosti's
'Goodbye Forever! "
Bill Rich: "Where did you do
most of your skating when you
Sadonna: "I think you're hor-
Ice 5 Coal Co' Satisfied customers make
BEST GRADES COAL
Soph: "I thought you had a
case on her."
Senior: "I did, but circum-
stances alter cases."
History Teacher: "What col-
lege in America has produced
the most presidents ?"
Bright Boy: "The Electoral
Young Wife: "If this rug is
all Wool, Why is it labeled cot-
Salesman: "In order to fool
Son: "Yes dad, I'm a big gun
at N. H. S."
Father: "Well, Why don't I
hear better reports?"
"The other day I Went fishing
and caught one of those big fish,
let's see, what is it you call
"Oh, you mean a Whale."
"No, that cou1dn't have been
it. I was using whales for bait."
Business a Pleasure
J. P. Conway
lim 1 lllkl ll
ilk 7 ef
' ff' I
We can supply you with
Radio or Victrolas
W. G. MCCLURE
Page One Hundred Nine
as -1 Q'
"Every bite invites another."
Wm. C. Chubb
l Armstrong Sz Limbaugh
Page One Hzmclrcd Ten
A Laugh arose When one of
the Sophomores was reciting in
English. Evelyn K. "What's
Bud Cuff: "'Your face."
Miss Ely made Bud's' face
look like more of a joke.
Bill Richardson: "How fast
will your lizzie go?"
Shiek Mc: "'About a hundred
miles an hour?"
Bill R.: "'What! a hundred
miles an hour?" '
Shiek: "Sure: fifty down the
road and fifty up and down."
College Proceedure-Take Heed
Recitation, Hesitation, Expla-
nation, Extrication, Examina-
tion, Degredation, Notification,
Teacher: "Have you ever been
Student: "Yes, but it was
night and I didn't see much of
The Old Shoner Harness Shop
Will Celebrate the 64th Year of Business on
November 24, 1924. When in need of Anything
in the line of Harness, Auto Robes, Auto Tires,
or Auto Top Repairing, call and get our prices.
You still find us at the old stand.
John W. Fraas, Prop.
There always is an
Especially Hearty Wel-
come awaiting Every
High School Student
and Teacher at
Ice Cream Parlor
Gather up the sunbeams,
For you'll need them by and by,
When the night it cometh
And the darkness it draws nigh,
When the heart grows weary
And the road is rough and steep
Just sprinkle your pillow with
And you'll sweetly fall asleep.
Gather up the sunbeams
As you travel from day to day,
Keep them ever gleeming,
In your face along the way,
Feel their warmth and beauty
In your heart so full of love,
Sprinkle the World witl! sun-
And your reward comes from
Bob to Mell: "What is your
chief aim in life, Mel ?"'
Mel: "'To see life and learn
to play the saxophone."
Robert Gray: "Oh, I thought
you wanted to amount to some-
Page One Hundred Eleven
Wvliw- liixvlu-vu "
If your ever get hungry
Home Made Candy
Come over and see
Expert Candy Maker
22 Years' Experience.
Prof: "Is your poem origi-
O. E. L.: "Not entirely. Some
of the words can be found in
Miss Harrison: "What is a
Paul Fruth: "A place where
it ain't gonna rain no more."
Here lies the remains of Percival Sap,
He drove a car with a girl in his lap.
Lies slumpering here, one Wm. Blake,
He heard the bell but had no brake.
Beneath this stone lies Wm. Raines,
Ice on the hill, he had no chains.
Here lies the body of William Jay,
He died maintaining his right of way.
John Smith lies here without his shoes
He drove his car when full of booze.
Here's Mary Jane, but not alive--
She made her car do forty-five.
'fYes, in a battle of tongues
a woman can always hold her
"Perhaps she can, but why
P. C. PRENTISS
Residence .Phone 347-Green Oflice Phone 286
Page One Hundred Twelve
l X vlurye-
The Car You Will Finally
J. B. Sisk 8a Co.
Miss Harrison: fDuring the
small pox epidemicb "On the
South Side a boy came to school
and the teacher asked him how
his sister was and he said she
had red dots all over her hands."
Glenn G.: "That's nothing,-
a man came in a store and asked
the grocer what these were on
his hand. The grocer said it
looked like small pox, and the
man said that was what the
doctor called it."
Siegfred Haas turned around
and threw an ink bottle top.
Miss Ely, standing in the back
of the room not hearing Where
the noise came from, said:
"Girls, don't drop any more of
those vanity cases."
Miss Spangler had called Ray-
mond Frease "Ray" until one
day intending for him to recite
she said "Ray"-he answered
"Me Fa So." His name is Ray-
The Store of
Quality and Service
B. B. FORD
Furniture and Funeral
May each and every member of the Class
of 1924 enjoy Health, Happiness and
-Andy L. Orme
Page One Hundred Thirteen
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Page 0714: Ilvmrlwrfl Foiwtecn
Dr. Henry F. Rohrs
Around The Corner
"Where's your bright clerk?"
inquired the pickle drummer.
"I had to fire him," replied
the proprietor of the Little Gro-
"He was too bright. Mrs.
Brewster, one of my most Val-
ued customers told him the soap
he had sold her was on the bum,
and he had the gall to tell her
that he didn't know of a more
useful place for soap to be on."
How doth the gentle laundress,
Search out the weakest points
And always scrape the buttons
At the most strategic points?
The moonlight hammock days
The old swing swings alone,
But every parlor sofa has a
meaning all its own.
Westhoven 8a Sons
Page 0711: Hundred Fifteen
' --'-"' 'l luv lixxvlue--'Nz'
The Chero-Cola Co.
The Heckler Co., Prop.
Phone 122 401 Perry St.
The Store That
Serves Your Wants
It pays to trade with us
F. H. Gautschi D. O.
D. O. Degree Obtained by
lst-4-Yr. High School Course.
2nd-4-Yr. College Course
State Medical Examination
Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon
Page One Hundred Sixteen
I Woke to look upon a face,
Silent, White and cold.
O, friend, the agony I felt,
Can never half be told.
We'd lived together but a year,
Too soon, it seemed, to see
Those gentle hands outstrech-
ed and still,
That toiled so hard for me.
My Waking thought had been
Who now to sleep had dropped.
'Twas hard to realize, oh
My Ingersoll had stopped.
Ham Johnson was dancing
with a girl from Hamler one
night when she said: "Are you
from the far North?"
Ham: "Why do you ask?"
The girl: "O, you dance as
though you had snow shoes on."
Tailor Shop: "We die for
others, why not let us die for
Patent Ventilated Poultry Crates
Patent Coiled Elm Hoops
NAPOLEON HOOP COMPANY
D. D. Donovan
A Joke fNo Jokej
A wood-pecker lit on a junior's
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half a day
And finally broke his bill.
A Joke-Mr. Ash trying to
Miss McComb to Bob Grosch-
ner: -- "Robert, empty your
mouth and put it in the waste
Mr. Secrist: "Don't you know
Helen Theobald: "Yes,"
Mr. S.: "Well then, start with
Helen T.: "I don't know the
Miss McComb: "What would
you call a man who hid behind
a lady's skirt."
Julian G. "A magician."
Dr. C. W. Davis
Page One Hundred Seventeen
. , ,
,, ,,., EIU l .,,.,
Tale of ct Rising Young Chemist
A student, bold and bad, in 1924
Entered the lab. to 'try his ex-
He mixed HNO3 with cellulose
Then lit a cigaret as he arose.
A thunderous noise enveloped
They sought if he were there,
but he was out.
They found his cuff link twenty
But haven't found his brains
unto this day.
He lies beneath
Should pause to
St. Peter said:
in a minute
drop a melan-
The cage goes
I won't say,"
but he was in it.
Moral :-Don't work in chemis-
try unless you have lived a
life of sanity.
Cash Coal Sz Coke Company
COOK, LIGHT and HEAT with GAS
Page One Hundred Eighteen
For a real meal at the lowest prlce
Wm. Gomer, Jr., Prop
810 No Perry St. Napoleon Ohio
I Feed the Hungry.
Kirt May: fln chemlstryl
l "Mr, Secrist, the gas is leaking."
Morey 8z Eckber
Mr. Secrist: "Why come to
me with all your troubles, putty
it up, use your head, my boy."
Chuck Smith, commenting on
Donald Geist's brilliant selling
talk, "Well, he was selling a
second hand Ford and he had a
second hand talk."
Teacher: "Are there any
questions on this quiz, before I
leave the room ?"
Flunk: "Yes, how long will
you be gone ?"
The clock of life is wound but
And no man has the power
To tell just when the hands will
At late or early hour.
Now is the only time you owng
Live, love, toil with a willy
Place no faith in tomorrow, for
The clock may then be still.
136 W. Washington St..
Ludwig 8z Parsels
W. C. BOKERMAN
All Lines. of Insurance
Page One Humlrefl Nineteen
For An Evening's Entertainment
The STATE and ELITE Theatres
CLARENCE A. YOUNG, Manager.
George S. May
Page One Hundred Twenty!
A Graduating Senior
Is to the Freshmen an oracle
of Wisdom, a man of the World
and Whose every movement
should be Watched and imitated
with care. The under-classmen
would have a hard time Watch-
ing and imitating some of our
Is to the hard-shelled business
man a young person Who needs
to be taught how little he knows
and just Where he gets off.
Is to the professor and teach-
er the product of his Work-the
consumation of his efforts. And
there are many sad efforts.
Frances Mowry, sentiment-
ally: "I dearly love to listen to
the ticking of the clock. It
seems to have a language of its
Ross Grim: "Yes, you might
say a dial, etc."
Now everybody laugh! fSi's
Are you going to college, men?
A. A. Vandenbroek
Dress you before you go
He,s got the snappy Clothing
Page One Humlz Z T ff
J. F. Vandenbroek
A New Line of Candy
Bulk and Box
Handled Exclusively By
F. H. WALTERS
Page Ona H1mrI1'ed Tfvcntqj-tivo
The Bmying Went On.
An antiquated Colored preach-
er owned a mule which had an
efiicient pair of heels and a
loud but unmusical voice. One
Sunday morning, While the
preacher was earnestly exhort-
ing, the mule persisted in put-
ting' his head in at the window
and braying loudly.
The preacher finally said:
"Breddern and sistern, is dere
one among you all who knows
how to keep dat mule quiet?"
"Pahson," replied a man, "If
you all will jes tie a stone to dat
mule's tail he sho will keep
"Breddern and sistern," re-
sponded the preacher, "let him
who is Without sin tie de first
A prudent man, says a witty
Freshman, is like a pin. His
head prevents him from going
Tires and Batteries
Paul S: "Say, Pierre, I heard
you were sick last Week."
Pierre W.: "Yes, I Was. I
had the new disease called the
Paul: "What on earth's that ?"
Pierre: "Well, I had a coat
on my tongue and my breath
came in short pants."
"Let Whoever is inclined to
Worry about his affairs get a
book on astronomy and read.
Before he has read far he will
begin to make comparisons of
the mighty facts of the universe
with himself. The more he reads
the smaller he gets, as compared
with the vastness of the heaven-
ly spaces with their multitudi-
"Sunshine is delicious, rain
is refreshing, Wind braces up,
snow is exhilarating, there is
really no such thing as bad
Weather, only different kinds of
We handle Fine Picture
Frames and Mouldings.
Page One Hzmdfrcd Twenty-thfree
Pazgz' Om' H7l7'I!1l'l'f1 T2l'l?7LfQl-f07l'l
Candy, Sodas, Sundaes,
Bulk Ice Cream, Soft
Drinks, Nuts, Fruits, To-
baccos, Cigars, Cigarettes
Perfume and Toilet Arti-
Evelyn Stalter: "I want to
buy a pair of slippers, Paul."
Paul Hoy: "Here are some
swell ones at 32.50"
Evelyn: Please try them on,
what size are they?"
Paul: "They are size Mfg."
Evelyn: "Well, I Wanted to
send away for some and didn't
know the size."
Lucy Rafferty: " I bet I know
where you got those shoes."
Kirtley May: "I bet you
Lucy: "On your feet."
Thelma Mead stood up to tell
something and addressed Miss
Whiteman as Mrs. Williams.
Paul B. to Mr. Williams,
fholding up a rubber doll.J "See
Mr. Williams: "It's the best
looking girl you ever had." fWe
wonder what Mable O. thoughtl
C. W. CLIPPINGER
1195 W. Washington St.
Frank C. Kniflin
Page Ona Hundred Twenty-jiiie
Henry Co. Farm Bureau
Organized in Every Twp.
For the benefit of the
Farmer and his Family.
Member of Ohio and American
Farm Bureau Federation
Henry Co. Signal
Page One H1L7lfI7'l'll T'll,'Q7Lf!l-Sill?
Diplomacy in Speiling
Judge fexamining colored de-
fendantl "What is your name?"
Negro: "George Washington
Judge: "How do you spell it?"
Negro: "What's 'at?"
Judge: "How do you spell
Negro: "I don't spell it. I
The kind old gentleman met
his friend, little Willie, one very
hot day. "Hello, Willie," he ex-
claimed, "and how is your dear
old grandpa standing the heat?"
"Ain't heard yet," said William,
"He's only been dead a Week."
The man who goes through
life hunting for a soft thing can
find it right under his hat.
Success does not consist in
never making blunders, but in
never making the same one
Brubakeris Tire Shop for
Seiberling and Portage
For Your Car
Westinghouse Baitcrles and Radio
B. Batteries. Have your oil
Changed. Call 380 when you have
Ti.'e cr Battery Trouble.. Btu will
fix it for you.
J. B. Brubaker
Dr. J. R. Bolles
Miss Whiteman: CReferring
to Amendments of the Consti-
tution.J "Who does the pro-
Sarah P.: "Depends whether
or not it's leap year.
Don H.: "May I change my
Mr. Brillhart: "No, the sun
will make your hair grow."
Don H.: "Well, why under the
sun, don't you stand there?"
Paul Hoy: "The finding of
King Tut's tomb has increased
father's clothing business won-
Walter: "Yes, but I hope they
never find Eve's tomb."
Physics Teacher: "Give five
reasons for gravity."
I Pauline K.: "I only know four
P. T.: "Well, which one is it
that you don't know."
Page One Ilmzclrcd Twenty-seven
niet- luxe xi
A Good Front Gives You a Good Start
Your Education Boosts You Along
We Clean and Press Your Clothes
You Do the Rest
R. T. VANDENBROEK
Tailoring and Dry Cleaning
We Clean Every Day
M. H. BASSETT, Prop.
Dry Goods, Notions Hard-
ware, Kitchenware, Bulk
More Goods for Same Money
716 Perry St. Napoleon, Ohio
Page One Hundred Twenty-eiglit
Mr. Mayeau was explaining
to economics class the different
kinds of U. S. money. He held
a greenback up in front of him
and said, "There is absolutely
nothing behind this."
Miss Ely: "Your theme
should be written so that the
most stupid of people can un-
Bill Reiter: fhumblyb " Yes
ma'm, what part don't you un-
Mr. Secrist: "What is ordi-
narily used as a conductor of
Harold Cupp: "Why, er-r-r--
Mr. Secrist: "Correct Now
tell me, what is the unit of elec-
Harold: "The what?"
Mr. Secrist: "All right, very
J x 031' """
The Leading Store
Large Stock, Large Sales
New Goods Every Day
Wm. Rohrs, Prop.
We Specialize in Motor
Rebuilding and Cylinder
Grinding, Pistons, Rings
Phone 464 317 S. Perry
Miss Whiteman: "Ruth, can
you add any further points to
the discussion ?"
Ruth Albright: "No Ma'm
that is all I know."
Miss Whiteman: "I fear you
are not living up to your name.
You certainly meant that you
knew something else, but not
about the history lesson."
Otto L.: "I saw you out rid-
ing with a man yesterday. He
appeared to have only one arm.
Is that so?
Mary Cheney: "No, the other
was around somewhere."
Miss French, receiving callers,
"Do make yourselves at home,
ladies. I am at home myself
and wish you all were."
Mary Rose sat on a tack--
Durant and Star
Sales and Service Station
Weeks Sz Theobald
Op. Wellington Hotel
Page One Hundred Twenty-'nine
., ff' f K ,
, fi? W
'Q ii? isa' zu 'fu zu.
1 ,nf -1- xa-
R 'iw 5,
4 K , ggi.
new wnvrp -N61-'yrs
Page Om' H'zmrIrvrl Thirty
he Bu ckey Q
"Whether the Weather be cold,
Whether the weather be hot,
We must weather the weather,
Whatever the weather
Whether we like it or not."
Play Square With Yourself
Four years of High School have
What have you done to make
Have you prepared yourself for
Or have you talked away and
Did you do nothing except dance
With never a thought for the
Or did you work and play square
with yourself ?
This is the end of your High
From now on you must work in
a larger sphere.
In life you cannot trust to luck,
But only to perseverance and
It is not the fellow who loafed
It's the fellow who studied and
worked, who leads.
And this is the fellow who play-
ed square with himself.
"If your think you're beaten,
If you think you dare not, you
don't. . '
If you would like to win but
think you can't
It's almost a cinch you won't.
If you think you'll lose, you're
For out in the world we find
Success begins with a fellow's
It's all in the state of mind.
If you think you're outclassed,
You've got to think high to rise,
You'velfgot to be sure of your-
Before you ever can win a prize.
Life's battles don't always go
To the stronger or faster man,
But soon or late the man who
Is the fellow who thinks he
Some fellows "fuss" most all
They think that females are
They look with pleasure on
They learn to knit and how to
They like to glide and dip and
Some foolish fellows dance so
They'd try to toddle with a
They always come home late at
Their hair mussed up, their
shoes a sight,
They speak of girls with much
One says, "Gee mine was a
Another, "Boy, mine wins the
They always wax poetical
When woman's not reciprocal,
They love her "cause she's
Some fellows try to chute the
And land in breach of promise
You see, when all is said and
No girl will have me, no not
You'd think I wouldn't have
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
X I NN
744' , 3 XSS
f . -ilgfip -46 -
N N' 'SQQQT XR RQQ ff W
S Q5 :fa ?4' .f ' if EX- W-iff ?
6' ae, gr 0 E- I: O A F '37, f
cf xtff t I' sgwx
THE MARK OI-' EXCELLENCE
COPPER HALF TON ES
ZINC HALFTON ES
N IC KELTYPES
I ZA, 'PERSONAL SERVICE' -
owe woRK zzyersozz
Wm-1 THE TAFF .,6Q7,HW.gc
'1f',W1f!k A ' ii' I rgfavil 'J 0
jf IW-3,3 Q ,, W UQ:-6111 01 -
01 - 'l If ,Ii "2I'5"1 'ff 1 , - E',..mI? WQGI' D
Page Our' H1mrIrf'rI Thi1'f3,'- '
You ought to be in
Phone 271 Black
I wanted to marry a tall man,
But decided, after all,
'Twas better to marry a small
Than never to marry a-tall.
Mr. Mayeau: "Can you find
the least common denomina-
Kirtley May: "What, is that
thing lost again?"
Thelma R.: "Did you get the
second question in Physics?',
Bob G.: "No,"
Thelma: "How far were you
from the right answer?"
Bob: "Five seats."
Teacher, pointing to pupil:
"Why is there so much electric-
ity in his hair?"
Student: "Because it is at-
tached to a dry cell."
Miss Ely: "We'll take Byron's
Reliable Shoe Repairing
Make Walking easy,- -
Standing a pleasure.
l09 W. Washington St.
Solicits You r
Page 0110 Humlrvd Tlzirty-tlu'ce
L. L. onwio sf soNs '
l Printers and Publishers
READ THE NORTHWEST-NEWS-Henry County's leading newspaper.
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
Young Bank Director
Old Lady: "Sonny, can you
direct me to the First National
Pete Weasel: "I kin fer a
nickel. Bank directors don't
work fer nawthing in this
True politeness is perfect ease
and freedom. It simply con-
sists in treating others as you
like to be treated yourself.
Teacher: "What course do
you expect to graduate in?"
Reuben Watkins: "In the
course of time."
Innocent: "You know George
is the pure and simple kind of a
Senior: "Yes, 99.44 percent
Bill Reiter: "Miss Spangler, make
Marietta take that wrist watch 06' her
Miss Spangler: "Why Bill?"
Bill: "Because I canit keep my
mind on my book."
....... 'rim C Ll C kcyc -......
"Say it with Flowers."
Miss Ely: "Just one more
noise like that and you'll leave
Wallie R: "Well! if it hurts,
don't fellows holler?"
Miss Ely: "Be a man and not
Wallie R: "Men holler too!"
Miss Harrison: "Where is the
wheat region of Canada?"
Bud Cuff: "In between the
Surest Thing You Know
"I want rooms," announces
the bridegroom, approaching
the hotel clerk, trying to ap-
pear as nonchalant as possible.
"Certainly, Sir," said the
clerk. "For how many?"
For myself and my wife," re-
plied the newlywed.
"Yes sir," said the clerk,
"Sweet? Of course she is."
Beneath her feet a trace of sleet,
Alas, she seemed to slip,
She tried to stop, she fell kerflop
We heard a startling rip.
A saint might cuss and make a
By righteous anger stirred,
But Oh, to think, a maiden pink,
Would use that awful word.
The auto, traveling at tre-
mendous speed, was just about
to turn a very dangerous cor-
ner. "Do people lose their lives
here frequently?" asked the
"Not more than once," said
the driver as he took a firmer
grip on the wheel.
Luella Fulde fin Shorthand
classy: "Mr, Williams, did you
know Jennie Shoemaker is mar-
Mr. Williams: "I don't know,
I didn't have anything to do
We Solicit Exacting Patronage---
For it is by satisfying customers that we
demonstrate the high quality of the ser-
vice offered by this store.
L. Diemer-Anderson, Millinery
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
h E Bu C k we
New Vocke Block
Dr. C. H. Skeen
Mayeau, to Lydia C.: "Distin-
guish between the churches of
ancient times and those of to-
Lydia, after some hesitation:
"I can't express it."
Mayeau: "Ship it by freight
Sarah Palmer: "Ray F. makes
Marie Reichert: "It's your
own fault. You should stop
running after him."
Luella Fulde: "What was
that noise when you came in,
Carl Baden: "I really could'nt
say whether it was the night
falling or the day breaking."
Weldon McClure: "Those two
guys had a circus."
Si Magill: "What two guys?"
Weldon McClure: "Barnum
Page OMC Hmidrcd Thirtyf-Six
Miss Rychener: "Weldon,
stop your laughing! Don't look
at Miss Whiteman, look at the
Miss French: "I looked thru
a telescope once and saw Mars.
Rader: "Oh, that's nothing.
I got hit on the head With a ball
bat once and saw Neptune."
fRader Went to the assemloly.J
Dr. Thomas Quinn
A. J. Heberger
First Class Groceries
Paul B.: fin the city, to the
conductorj "I want to be pro-
crastinated at the next corner."
Conductor: "You Want What?"
P. B.: "Don't lose your temp-
er. I had to look at the diction-
Friends are like melons.
Shall I tell you Why?
To find one good
You must a hundred try.
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
F. E. Rothenberger Auto Sales
Lincoln FORD Fordson
Authorized Sales and Service
Phone 179 NAPOLEON, O. House 49
The Stuff That Counts.
"The test of a man is the fight
The grit that he daily shows,
The way he stands on his feet
Fate's numerous bumps and
A coward can smile when there
is naught to fear,
When nothing his progress bars,
But it takes a man to stand up
While some other fellow stars.
It isn't the victory after all,
But the fight a brother makes,
The man who, driven against
Still stands erect and takes
The blow of fate with his head
Bleeding, and bruised and pale,
Is the man who will Win in the
by and by,
For he isn't afraid to fail.
It's the bumps you get, and the
And the shocks that your cour-
The hours of sorrow and vain
That test your mettle and prove
It isn't the blows you deal,
But the blows you take on this
good old earth,
That shows if your stuff is real."
Let the .idea get into your
head that youare going to fail
and you are pretty sure to
prove a good prophet.
Laundry 8z Rug Cleaning
112 E. Front St.
If it's lumber you want, call
The Thiesen-Hildred Co.
We have all sizes and grades and the price is so low that
you cannot help but build.
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
Page Om' Hundred Thirty-nine
For Service and Quality
Full Line of Magazines
116 W. Washington Street
Rieger Ka Meekison
J. M. Rieger Geo. H. Meekisor
Miss Ely, reprimanding Sen-
iors for their language: "You
Seniors use ferocious language."
Busick, trying to convince
Miss Ely of the truth: "Go get
Grim: "He can swear With-
out a Bible."
Broadway Store: "Empty
boxes suitable for holiday gifts."
Clothing Store: "These pants
will look better on your legs
than on our hands."
Why do people laugh up their
sleeves? Because their funny
bone is there.
Don Honeck: "I've got the
most Wonderful cousin! He's a
great piano player I. Plays With
his toes, and is only fifteen."
Beryl Bogert: "That's noth-
ing. I've got a brother Who can
play with his toes and is only a
Page Ono Himdred Forty
Dr. Chas. M. Harrison
Mr. Brillhart says: "Buy your
tickets for the Wauseon game
here before you start for twenty-
iive cents, otherwise you will
have to pay a quarter over
Miss Whiteman says there are
times when it is not appropriate
to laugh and one time is when
you laugh at someone else's ig-
norance. fReferring to Pon-
tious.J Miss Whiteman: "Can
anyone tell why Henry Clay was
Fay P.: "Because he wasn't
elected." fThe scene at hand.J
Charles Rafferty, criticizing
Bernadine Edwards: "She did
not stand on her feet."
Dr. Chas. Mowery
Wallie Rohrs: "What's that
Haas: "Why, that's the or-
Miss McComb would like to
get hold of "A Tale of Two
JN P it
. , .ff f
"Carter's Knit Underwear, Please"
Peroxide distilled water, bleached to
a snowy white, and a softness guaran-
teed not to wash out.
Bodice or Tailored tops on suits or
vests-knee or ankle length, sleeveless,
short-sleeve or long-sleeve. Reinforc-
ed crotch, and not high priced-Beau-
tiful quality, made of long staples and
Carter's Underwear is confined to us!
Full line of Infants Carter's underwear
Full fashioned silk hose, 32.00 and 32.25.
Semi-fashioned silk hose, 31.50 and 31.69.
We guarantte our silk hose.
The Cash Quality Store
F. A. THEOBALD, Proprietor.
Page One Hundred Forty-one
e Hundred F
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