Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1924 volume:
x ii. 7
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--------------M NAPANET --'----------------1-
F O R E W 0 R D '
...... ..-.- s I Q
Every annual publication is heralded as 2
something newg something better than -
what has gone before. It has been no D
small task to meet and excel former I
standards. In trying to be original and to 2
create something new and different-about i
all that we have accomplished is to get
this Annual out on time. I
Printers' ghosts have haunted our sleep, Q
Cwhat little we had.J At times despair Q
almost overwhelmed us, but we have Q
lived in the belief that printer's ink, like Q
murder, WILL out. Q
We present this book as a result of sin- 2
cere and devoted laxbor-a work that rep- Q
resents our best efforts at making a Q
BOOK. That it may please, is our earnest Q
desire and hope. Q
-Y-X-------l--.---. 1924 -1-1-.--- --.- -------ti
----f NAPANET -1.----
Class of '24
- --Q-W 1924 0-Q--- -- - ---
W. A. PRICE ARTHUR MILLER
PROF. J. A. ABELL
V 'J ,fl
CHESTER A. WALTERS PROF. 0. J. YODER
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- --- 2 - V-V ------- NAPANET 20- 2- 2.2.2 2- ---- ---re
From left to right. Top 1'0W'f'f-ECiW2i1'li Golden, Walter Haney, Fred Lemna, Harold
Myers, Ross Zartlnan, Mack Widmoyer, Charles Miller, John Walters.
Middle row- -Leona Stouder, Alma Phillips, Mary Mullen, Delilah Yoder, J. A. Abell, i
class adviser, Dora Moore, Ferne Weldy, Victor Calbeck, Dale Culp. i
Bottom row22-Ruth Riley, Blanche Babcock, Wilma Welty, Esther Thomas, Lucille Q
Pinkerton, Louise Lopp, Dorothy Best, Edna Sylvester.
Do your work daily, not Weekly nor monthly.
Red and Green
CLASS FLOWER: 5
CLASS OFFICERS: E
President Harold Myers
Vice-President . Louise Lopp Q
Secretary-Treasurer Edna Sylvester
Class Adviser J. A. Abell
iioiniuiui 2 2 2 2 2 - 2 22- 1924 -U-f------- - --- -1------My
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'tIn the sense of the brilliant or wise, I infer
'Twas her thinking of others made you think
Athletic Association '23, Basketball '22, '23,
Historical Society '23, Literary Club '24,
Editor-in-chief 'Napanet' '24, Class Play
'24, Senior Prophecy '24.
J. HAROLD MYERS
"If I can stop one heart from breaking,
I shall not live in vain."
Vice-President '22, President '23, '24, Band
'23, '24, Basketball '2, 24, Athletic As-
sociation '23, Business Manager 'Napanet'
'24, Class Play '24,
"Happy am I, from care I am free,
Why aren't they all contented like me?"
Secretary-Treasurer '22, Vice-President '23,
'24, Historical Society '23, Literary Club
'24, Assistant Editor-in-chief 'Napanet'
'24, Class Play '24.
Believcs that too much exertion will result in
And he thinks a lot of his health.
All-county forward Basketball '23, Athletic
Association '23, Base-ball '23, '24, Band
-:limi 1 :niet 111 1 ificietg.
CHARLES MILLER l
"I'll be merry and. free, E
I'll be sad for nobody." D
Tennis '23, '24, Base-ball '24, Class Play '24. i
DoRoTHY BEST I
"She lived with no other thought Q
Than to love and be loved by him." Q
Secretary-Treasurer '21, Athletic Association i
'23, Historical Society '23, Band '23, '24,
Photographer 'Napanet' '24g Class Play
FRED LEMNA 4 S
HI am not of a talking sort, i
Let my deeds speak for me." D
Basketball '23g Base-ball '23, '24g Athletic As- i
sociation '23, Calendar 'Napanet' '24, -
Class Play '24. E
ESTHER THOMAS 2
Serene, I fold my hands and wait, '
Nor care for wind nor tide nor sea, l
I rave no more against time or fate, Q
For lo! my own shall come to me. Q
Glee Club '23, '24, Historical Society '23 Q
Gypsy Rover '24, Q
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NAPANET J- - 2 --1: - 2 --2 --V:--0
She was a phantom of delight,
When first, she gleamed upon my sight.
Historical Society '23g Literary Club '24g
Class Play '24,
Great men are not always wise.
President '22g Secretary-Treasurer '23g Or-
chestra '23g Band '23, '24g Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 'Napanet' '24g Class Play
But let me live by the side of the road,
And be a friend to man.
Historical Society '23g Athletic Association '23,
But to act that each to-morrow,
Find me farther than to-day.
Band2'23, '24g Class Play '24g Base-ball '23,
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NAPANET "1--- -- ------ -- - -1-
We grant, although he had much wit,
He was very shy of using it.
Athletic Association '23g Historical Society
'23g Inter-class Basketball '24,
"When she will, she will, you may depend on't,
When she won't, she Won't, and that's the end
Glee Club '22, '23, '24g Historical Society '23,
The tender leaves of hope, to-morrow blossoms,
And leaves his blushing honors thick upon him.
Basketball '23, '24g base-ball '23, '24g Athletic
Association '23g Historical Society '23.
If you praised her as charming, some asked
what you meant,
But the charm of her presence was felt where
'ere she went.
Historical Society '23g Athletic Association
'23g Literary Club '24,
94 vioinioioioic riuioinininioi
NAPANET ii- - - -- l- I- -1- ------ - -
If you want a field of labor
You can find it anywhere.
Glee Club '23, '24g Literary Club '24g Gypsy
Rover '24g Class Play '24,
On him she smiled,
And he was blest.
Literary Club '24g Gypsy Rover '24g Class Play
'24g Sport Editor 'Napanet' '24,
"Attempts the end and never stands to doubt:
Nothing so hard but search will find it out."
Athletic Association '23g Historical Society '23.
In singleness of heart, my path I tread,
But hope some day a double load to bear in-
Inter-class Basketball '24g Historical Society
'23g Athletic Association '23.
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APANET -0- I'1'i'1'1'1'1'1 -1--
Things are bound to happen-why worry?
Everything comes to him who waits-why
President '21g Basketball '23g Athletic As-
"Her inward feelings have never been told.
But really she has a heart of gold."
Historical Society '23g Orchestra '23, '24.
Mark me, and be astonished.
Glee Club '22, '23, '24g Secretary-Treasurer
'24g Gyspy Rover '24.
Laugh, and the world laughs with youg
Weep, and you weep alone.
Historical Society '23g Yell Leader '24g Class
Play '24g Jokes 'Napanet' '24,
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--- -- - ------W NAPANET -1- --------------.
specializes in women's bobs. Say, I saw Dora yesterday. She
told me that she and Delilah were working in their own Beauty
Shoppe, in Nappanee. They are doing excellently, and the only
ones in the business there."
M. W.-"Last week I saw "Speag" Culp. You know he has come up to
everyone's fullest expectations. He is Uncle Sam's most expert
chemist. He is now Working on an explosive that is to be used
effectively in the construction work which is being carried on in
Say, you'd never think it, but Ruth Riley is reported engaged.
They say that he is a real live lord and everything. She sur-
prised everyone, didn't she, when she entered the Follies? Russel
Conrad, too, has been successful, so they say. I heard the other
day that what he did not know about farming was not worth
knowing. He leaves for England in a few months to help solve
England's agricultural problems. Say, where in the Wide World
"Vic? O, he is in San Francisco. He owns one of the largest
movie houses down there. Very wealthy, they say. Well he
always was an energetic cuss."
You know that while in school Mary Mullen was always rather
shy. Well, what do you think? She has copped a wealthy Eng-
lish Deer. Blessings on her, I say. She better be careful, the
class of '24 does not want to turn out a second Peggy Hopkins
Joyce. By the way, what has become of Wilma ?"
M. W.-"The last time I saw her she was in Fort Wayne, teaching a Do-
"'Yes, isn't it? Who do you think I saw the other day at Lake
mestic Science Class. She always did cook good things to eat,
but it is too bad that she is denying some man the privilege of
having her for his cook."
Wawasee? Ferne and Blanche. They are running the "Dew
Drop Inn" at Ideal Beach. Isn't that startling? I alwazyis
imagined that they would both be married long before this
-"Well, I don't know. You can never tell what these women are
going to do. They are the most perverse creatures in the world.
Have you seen or heard anything of Lucille ?"
Ha! Ha! Sure! She is Chief Matron at the Orphan's Home, at
"What Lucille there? That's a high salaried job, isn't it? Gee
whiz! Well, Fritz, I am glad that I met you. Don't forget our
date for this afternoon. Good-bye. See you later. I must see a
man before another hour is past. Good-bye."
"All right. So long. See you later."
LUCILLE PINKERTON. '24
oc poiuioiuioiuimi xi 1010302011
---f-f- -------- - NAPANET '---------------- -
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE
CLASS OF '24
We, being of sound mind and reason, do hereby charge O. J. Yoder to
execute the following last will and testament of the Class of '24,
I, Wilma Welty, do hereby, unreservedly and gladly, bequeath to Marian
Snyder my wonderful talking powers, which 1 observed she is in great need of.
I, Edward Golden, bequeath to LaMar Stoops my ability to "kid" the teach-
ers, and also my ability to "speech,"
I, Lucille Pinkerton, hereby, gladly bequeath to Mildred Siedner my nick-
name, "Skinny," hoping that she will make good use of it.
I, Dale Culp, bequeath to Elizabeth Inks all my "True Stories", Magazines,
and Movie Magazines.
I, Ross Zartman, bequeath my ability to charm the ladies to Roy Miller
on condition that he keep it in daily use.
I, Blanche Babcock, bequeath my splendid poise to Mary Landis.
I, Dorothy Best, do hereby, cheerfully bequeath to Edith Knox my supply
of rouge and powder, which I always kept handy.
I, Russell Conrad, bequeath my private gum hoard, which is to be found
beneath my desk, to Thelma Abell. To be chewed during school hours only.
I, Louise Lopp, bequeath to Walter Ulery all the old paper in my desk, which
I have been collecting for the last six months.
I, Fred Lemna, regretfully part with my beloved seat in the assembly, I
could wish no better person to occupy it than George Pepple.
I, Edna, Sylvester, leave my trying position as Secretary-Treasurer to Nettie
I, Mary Mullen, bequeath to Mable Strauss, my receipt for making blonde
I, Dora Moore, bequeath to Herbert Holderman my long walk to school.
I, Mack Widmoyer, bequeath to LaMar Wehrly my strut, of which I am
I, Leona Stouder, bequeath to Harold Bleile my old and worn out orchestra
I, Ruth Riley, bequeath to Mary Weaver my foot-warmer, which is very
comfortable on cold days.
I, Victor Calbeck, bequeath Jordan DeLuxe Playboy to Dallas Hepler, to
dispose of a-s he sees fit.
I, Esther Thomas, bequeath to Edna Housour my green beads, on which
I have observed her casting envious glances.
I, Harold Myers, bequeath to Victor Wyman my gray sweater. I would
advise him to put rubber in the belt if it happens to be a little large.
I, Charles Miller, bequeath to the car of J. A. Abell, the honored and loved
name of "Barking Bertha." This name is guaranteed to be entirely opiginai and
has only been used in the naming of my CAR.
I, Ferne Welty, will to whomsoever needs it next year, my black grease paint.
I, John Walters, will accept some Junior as partner in my junk yard.
I, Wilbur Culp, leave my position as janitor to Fred Fenton. Take my advice
and don't try to set up house-keeping'without a job.
I, Delilah Yoder, bequeath to Eloise Ganger all of my old hair-nets, which
I have faithfully saved for the last four years.
Signed and sealed in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and
A Little of Several Things
Class of 1924.
Number in the Class, 24.
Average age of the Class, 18 years, 4 months, 3 13-24 days.
The oldest is a girl, the youngest a boy, age 17 years, 4 months and
Every month of the year claims at least one birthday.
Three Seniors were born in each of the following months: May,
J une, July and November.
Two were born on July 12 and two on December 3, in each instance,
one is a year older than the other.
One girl in her Senior year was neither tardy nor absent.
Deportment for boys in Senior year 89.37'Zn.
Deportrnent for girls in Senior year 96.77b.
The Salutatory was given by Dora Moore.
The Valadictorian was Louise Lopp.
The Senior Play "And Home Came Ted."
Total paid admissions, 818.
Total receipts from admissions, 537020.
Average comment "The play was very good."
Senior Memorial, "The Holland Flower Girl." An oil painting 46"x76".
Number printed, 350.
Cover-We'll let you be the judge.
Approximate cost, 870000.
The N ame-Do you not think it very appropriate for a permanent one?
The Printing-Done in Nappanee, the best town. in the world.
Our Thanks-To advertisers and to everyone who has helped in any
way to make this Annual a success.
Our Class-Have you ever heard us criticised? Have we lived up to
Doioiuioioioioioioioioic 1 1301 it it io? I 1 lim 303030101011
-.,:.,-.,...,-.,...,....:.,:.,-..:.,:.,-. NAPANE1 ,-.....1,-.,-.,-.,...,-.,-.,-.,-.,....,-.,-
HARRISON HOSSLER '27
,-.,-.,-.,...,-.,-.,...,-,...,-..-.,-.,-.,-. 1924 -.,-.,-.,..1.....-..-.,-....,,-..-.,........-..-.
- - - - ----1 NAPANET -0- --,- --- ---
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1924 -1--- -- -1- -0- ---
Page Twenty-o e
vi 1 14:1
2:-12:22:22: NAPANET i-f---1--N ------ -
From left to right. Top row4Roy Weaver, Lowell Sheets, Edgar Miller, Herbert
Holderman, Doris Pippenger, M1'. J. Trabue. class adviser, Thelma Abell
Elizabeth Inks, LaMar Wehrly, Kenneth Stouder, Willard Yoder, John Bock,
Middle rowfFred Fenton, Charles Gardner, Billy Cosper, Myrtle Frederick, Mabel
Frederick, Edna Housouer, Edith Knox, Firm Pippen, Victor Wyman, LaMar
Stoops, George Pepple, Roy Miller.
Bottom row-Martha Hossler, Mabel Strauss, Marian Snyder, Mary Weaver, Alma
Stouder, Nettie Hershberger, Ione Best, Eloise Ganger, Frieda Miller, Edna
Yoder, Marjorie Yoder, Myrtle Roose, Marjorie Price.
10101010 1 n 1 4
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- -----1 NAPANET -0- --f-- -- -f----- -1-.
President ,... ,. . ........ .. .... . ....A,.. ,..,, ,.. ,....,,A F i rm Pippen
Vice-President .FFFF...,....fAFFF . FvF.FF F,F.. G eorge Pepple Q
Secretary-Treasurer ....FFF L FFF.,FF. ..AA..,,A E dith Knox Q
Class Adviser ,,..ss.,.,..sss .sss L . .....ss.... ,,.sss, J , W, Trabue Q
The higher we rise, the broader our view.
Purple and White Q
'Twas in the year of twenty-one
When we as Freshies first begun
Our great and long high school career,
Working manfully throughout the year. Q
Among our many school duties some time of course was spent in i
One of our first parties was held at the home of Walter Ulery Qbetter Q
known as E,d.J As it was one of the first social gatherings nearly every Q
Freshie was present.
The evening was spent in roasting and eating "weenies" after which
several games were played, suitable for only Freshmen. l
Toward the close of the school year we journeyed about one mile 2
southeast and came to the Merry Land of Landis where we were
When we reached the Sophomore year l
We thought the world of our fame would hear l
We certainly were a brilliant set, I
Just dazzled everyone we met.
The first event in society during our Sophomore year was a "Weenie"
roast held at Geyer's dam. After an enjoyable time the greatest ma- I
jority motored to Sydnerfs ice cream parlor for the last course. I
We met a large number of clowns, ghosts, witches and other humorous
characters at the Hallowe'en Party which was held in the gymnasium.
D4 il 1011 ic 2011 if 14 1011 iota into 901011 it icrioifrioioioioicrifrioiclgzg
We had a Valentine Party in the primary grade building. The main
feature of the evening was the exchanging of valentines between the lads
and lasses. The evening was spent in playing games suitable for the oc-
casion, after which ice cream and valentine cookies were served.
The biggest feature of the year was the presentation of the play en-
titled l"A Kentucky Belle."
When to the Juniors height we climbed
No more to mischief were we inclined,
We gave to the Seniors a great reception
Which made us poor Juniors take up a collection.
At the beginning of our Junior year we greatly enjoyed ourselves at
"a water-melon feed," at the home of Doris Pippenger. The negro custom
of eating the melon was used.
In September, Mary Landis, pleasantly entertained us at a "Weenie"
roast at her home.
Following the usual custom a Hallowe'en Party was given in the
gymnasium. The prize was awarded to Marjorie Price, a prominent mem-
ber of our class and Henry Stahly, a member of the Freshmen class. The
main features of the evening were the grand march and especially the
eats which consisted of pop corn, doughnuts and cider, Knot hard.J'
In February the show "To Have and to Hold" was presented under the
auspices of our class.
In March we gave a home talent play in the assembly under the di-
rection of Miss Dickey. The name of the play was "'Fun In a Photograph
We are looking forward to the reception which will be held May 2, at
the Coppes Hotel in the honor of the departing Seniors. P
CLIE-Lx 'X ', A 'fini'
ge Twenty-f our
NAPANET - ------- 1--- ------.:.
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,---------------------------l- NAPANET ----------------.-----
From lc-ft to riglit. Top row Gm-rzxlcl Ganggvr, Hurry Sechrist, Stanlcy Woldy, Guy
Pippcngcr, Plflwarrl Arch, l,z1Von Mcllingor, Glenn Ge-ntzhorn, Guorgro Landis,
Miclalla- row llzxzvl Pippvn, Arnzunmlzm Kronk, Goorgv Arnott, Harold Arigluliwyvr,
Marian Shrock, Florcnvo VVvl1ly, lVlzu'g'ar0t Bcavh.
Bottom row lVl:1ln-l Shupp, livvlyn XVILQIICT, lflflna lVlinzu'cl, Nlzlrjorio Tobias, .losopliinv
Tolmius, l"lorvnn-L' Sunclstrom, Opal Wziltors, Maxine lVlcAn4lrcws.
Not in picturv lilzuivhv lille-lv, 'l'hm-lmzl Fonrzul and Alma Sivrk.
From loft to right. Top row 'l'rc-vu Shaum, Vllilmzi Rinehart, Kathryn Boise, Beulah
Kiley, llowvll Mast, llznrlvy Klotz, Paul Bliclu, Wullzwv Minor, lVl2lyll2ll'il Lehman,
Middle row-f'fI,oslio Urn, Dull- Bzxrnhzirt, Wilson Slubnugh, Seward Harmon, Virgil
Stucknlan, liny Mishlvr, Paul WL-lily, Gvralml Mishlvr.
Bottom row l'n-url llcvkinzln, Mary Slalmzlugli, Ruth Culp, Clarissa Bridcnstine, Wanda
Rupert, Bessie D0Fr0cs, Isabelle Ulc-ry, Birdie Gooch, Ilo Robinson.
.....-..........-....,-...,-.- .. -..-., 1924 -.-.,-.-.-.....-..-.....,...,-.,- -,-
Ig-01011111 1114 14 2 11134 is 2 11
Q- NAPANET Q-1--- ---- ---1
President .... -. . ..y. L
. FFFF . Miss Dickey
We can, because we think we can.
Blue and Gold.
CLASS HISTORY OF '26
Our class had seventy-six pupils. when we entered N. H. S. in Septem-
ber of 1922. Eight pupils dropped out during the Freshman year. We had
two Weiner roasts and several skating and gym parties.
When our Sophomore year began, we found that we had lost twelve
more classmates, having a total of fifty-six. During this year four stu-
dents from our class have quit school, so that now we only have iifty-two
left. We have had good social times this year also, and We are all eagerly
looking forward to Commencement and then our Junior year.
11211 1 1 111 io:
Dr. W. Price ,.....
A, L, Miller ,,.,..,,.,.....
-oi 1 1:1 ici 301110303010
Chester A. Walters ..... A ...... .
J. A. Abell . .............. ..
0. J. Yoder ,......
Galen Roose ............
Hazel Dickey .............
Amy Bartholemew ...,... ........
R. M. Stemen .............
J. W. Trabue ...............
Ralph K. Sellars .......
W. W. Miller ..........
Ida Fields Neff ......
Hazel Griflith ,.....
Fern Lantz ..........
Ethel Zartman ..,.....
Ora C. Strycker .......
Mary A. Blocher ........... ........
Edna Evans Coppes ..... ........
Wilma Smith ...,.,.......
Helen Bloom ,,,,,,,,
Prudence Leer ...,....
Bertha Sheets ........
Lucille Brown ........
Bessie Brown ......
Grover Hepler ....,,,,
School opened September 3, 1923.
Juniors enrolled ...................................
J umor enrolled .................................
Freshmen enrolled ..........
Eighth Grade enrolled
French and History
Mathematics and English
English and Geography
Music and Art
Sixth and Fifth Grades
Fourth and Third Grades
Third Grade ,
Seventh Grade enrolled ............................................
in Senior High School ........
in Senior High School ...,..
in Senior High School ........
Senior High School .........
Per cent of attendance for the year .................
Best per cent of attendance in September ,,...,...
Poorest per cent of attendance in February
Number of boys neither tardy nor absent .........
Number of girls neither tardy nor absent ................
Best record for attendance made by Sophomores.
School closed, May 16, 1924.
Total number of boys
Total number of girls
Total days attendance
Total days absence in
.!4Do1oio1uio1o1o14 1111: if it 1 114 in Qu: 1 1 11 203:
1 21 1:1 11:1
7 , 2,2
1924 -U ----- -
lfrom Icl't to right. Top row Fharlcs Roproglc, FL-rrill Richmond, Ilazwaixl Chamber-
lain, lfrcd Yodcr, William Gardncr, LaMar I-limos, Forrcst Millcr, Richard
Vlcmmcr, Lcvi Kuntz. Junior Pippcn, Donald Fishcr, Russell Phillips, Ulaibournc
Middlc row Karl Anglcincycr. llanicl Mcssncr, Lloyd Bollman, .lay WclLy, Henry
Siahly, Ray Mn-ndcnhall, Lcona Stahly, Edna Miller, Goldie Stahly, Mabel Brum-
lmaufgh, Mildrcd Stoudcr, Hcatricc Hummcl, Charlottc Pricc.
Bottom row G1-orgia Smith, Iflrma Shiva-ly, Agxncs Rummcl, Thelma Pcrsonctte, Helen
Yodcr, Mildrcd Scidncr, Malwl Harrington, Alicc lncbnit, Karolyn Boice, Mabel
llrumlmaugh, llopc llancy, lislhcr llarLman, Luclla llarccll.
From In-ft to right. Top row l,owcll Himcs, Arlo Blosscr, John Geyer, Robert Stuck-
man, Vlctus Waglcy, lbalc Clcorggc, Francis Slaubaugrh, Hcnry Gangcr, Carl
llollcr, .Iohn IR-tors, Nolwlc l4'rcdcrick, Howard Slauhaugh, Harrison Hossler.
Nliddlc row John l'ricc, Cloycc llolfcr, Harold Blcilc, Edward Yoder, Lawrence Miller,
Kc-rmit Shccts, Ilarry Iiurkcy, Wilma Hancy, Nancy Mitschlen, Lucille Holder-
man, Gladys Gangcr, Alma Yodcr.
lioltom row Ada Millcr, Isalu-llc Widmoycr, Mildrcd Spikcr, Velma Mangzus, Louise
llmluaugh, llilda llrys-r, livn-lyn Hrcvier, Dorothy Hollar, Mary Bliele, Anna
l'i,pc-rim-1', licrlinc Wcygand, Lucille Himcs, Mac Miller.
Not in picture- V1-ra All5J,'ll'l1lUyl'l'. Roy Bollman, Gcrald Mishlcr, Luella Kinney, Mary
Mast, Maxwcll Millcr.
mm--m--'----- wm-- ----- -------
:w---- -- - -1---- -1 -- - -1- NAPANET H-r--------M ----a-mx.
2 FRESHMAN CLASS
i President ,. .. .,.,,, , .L ,,AA, , , crrrr Berline Weygand
i Secretary-Treasurer ,.., L ,A,.., ...., C - A... Charlotte Price
I MOTTO: Q
i A day Without something done, 1
i Is like a battle never Won. i
I CLASS COLORS: CLASS FLOWER: I
Q Purple and Gold. Yellow Rose.
g CLASS YELL: 9
- Zurzene! Zurzene!
l Twenty-seven! twenty-seven!
I zickmyl zickmyi
Q Pride of the Faculty
i Zi-s, Boom, Bene!
C ass '27.
Q Class Adviser ...e. i ..ee. .... . ..... ROOSG
Eighty-two rookies entered the Freshman Class, September 3, 1923.
i Ten others have entered since then, four of whom have withdrawn at this 2
2 writing, leaving a total of eighty-eight members. I
They say that we are a little wild but we should worry. Q
Rupert, Wanda -
ioioiuiuioii 2 :ini in 1 3 ai in noi: 3 xi 1:1 :vioxx if zo:
Page h rty one
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4553411412:-ini Z 1 db 1 1 21111 if
-f-------'----f- -- -1- - Q- -1 NAPANET -if ----- ---- - - - -Q-0
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
For the first time the Junior High is included in the Annual. During
the present year the Junior High has been a vital part of the High School,
as no teacher any longer devotes all her time to the Junior High, but
teaches in the Senior High as well. If arrangements can be made, the
school authorities will ask for a Junior High Commission next ye-ar.
A closer connection between the Senior High and Junior should result
in increased attendance in high school, as the youngster gets a taste of
what high school life means before he reaches the stage at which most
pupils are inclined to drop out. He imbibes the athletic spirit, learns the
science of the game, and comes to know better what high school life is
and means, before he is required to enter upon that exalted stage-"a
The enrollment in Junior High this year has reached the number 129.
About sixty of these will be promoted to the ninth year and be ready to
don green caps this fall. These with the ones from the surrounding town-
ships should swell the numbers in our high school next autumn and add
to its importance. When the school is once commissioned as a Junior High
pupils in the seventh and eighth grades in townships surrounding Nap-
panee, may ask for transfer to our school.
Look over the pictures on the following pages and see if there aren't
Several fine looking faces. If you see some who look a little green, don't
criticise. Remember, you too, were once just a little seventh or eighth
, we 1
c. Thirty-tw -
3 1 1 3 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 inc 01413412 Z 1 1:1 inioiozoioxo
2 - ---:iz--2 2: -2 2 14 NAPANET ----,-- - --,--1--,-
From left to right. Top row-John Sechrist, Bernard Beghtel, Ross Slabaugh, John
Coppes, Harold Klingaman, Adam Ingle, Virgil Bowman, Harold Mikel, Fred
Pippen, Douglas Price, Paul Wagley,
Middle row-Ray YVeygand, Harter NVrig'ht, Fred Culp, Carlisle Yarian, VVayne Best,
Gerard Walker, Mary Chamberlain, Zola Yoder, Mabel VVelty.
Bottom row-Gladys Hepler, Margarete Mullett, Jeanette Arch, Evelyn Wehrly, Esther
Hoover, Helen Minard, Marjorie Guiss, Evelyn Lehman, Dorothy Price, Beatrice
Tea, Myrtle Sechrist, Geneva Babcock.
Top row-Ralph McCoy, Virgil Stout, Ralph Stahly, Claude Stout, Theodore Huffman,
Clarence Keck, Arthur Wagner, Theodore Price.
Middle row-Lester Miller, Charles Sheets, Pauline Lopp, Dorothy Miller, Iola Rich-
mond, Mary Mellinger, Pauline Tyler, Dorothy Geyer, Lulu Umbaugh.
Bottom row-Dale Watts, Forrest Strangg Ellsworth Rood, George Parson, Farrel
Hughes, Verda Geyer, Ruth Mishler, Marcella Ulery, Helen Snyder.
:-: : -I-1:-i-U:-: : :i-- NAPANET '-'-K- - -----1--- ----1
Top row Raymond llepler, Lester Mciluen, Gerald Stahly, Ferrill Miller, John
Staulfer, l,loyd Feldman, Harold Reproggle, Oscar Kline, Russell Urn, Chester
Middle row!-VVilla Walker, Verna Herr, Edna Gooeh, Katherine lJeBow, Margaret
Miller, Julia Welty, Wilma Abell, Dallas Wyman, Mitchell McCloud.
Bottom row - Lily Crow, Beatrice lVIan,f.fus, Virginia Coppes, Caroline Clemmer, Macine
Wright, Blanche Jervis, Evelyn Yarian, Isalwella Lopp, Goldie Weaver.
l"rom left to rigght. Top row- Dale Teeters, Arthur Walters, Gerald Yoder, William
Forlmin, Russel XVarren, John Frevert, Paul lVlishle1', Merle Moyer.
Middle row Carlyle Mullett, Donald Mefluen, Edward Ingrle, Jack Fenton, Charles
Nixon, John Yoder, Dale Watts, YVayne Shively.
llotlom row llazel Metzler, Geraldine Kyle, Marvelle Plummer, Mellwa Campbell,
Margaret Frevert, Gladys Snyder, Wilma Walters, Isabelle Geyer, Shirley
'1"""1"1"1"1' iiiiiifi 4 '01 211' iiii '1 3"1"l0iK'f0X4'
Abell, Wilma Kline, Sechrist, Ruth
-----M 1924 .-f----------
Page Thzrty lite
3,-1110141141011rgnxuxux-vxozoxs A E i 101111:111111rzuxnxnguznguzuxa :Io
014 -111414,11,101-,qpvgf,-.010-m101.,:0:1 -.mp-vqnqmmp-,gf1:01.lquqnquqnznq-,zu.fq
-- NAPANET --
Assistant Editor rr
. Lucille Pinkerton
Calendar eeeeeeeee E eeee E
Joke Editor ereee,
B .r,e Edna Sylvester
E Mary Mullen
-----l ---- ------W 1924 -l--------
1 ini 1 1 in 1 1
There are times when every scholar experiences things which make
him wish he was far away from school. These times probably come to the
sluggard when the teacher says, "We'l1 have a test to-morrow." It makes
him wish the earth would swallow him. The pupil who is reciting before
the class for the first time, probably wishes that there would be an earth-
quake as he rises, and on shaking legs Walks unsteadily to the front. When
he reaches the front, he wonders what has become of his tongue, and sees
many pairs of staring eyes fixed upon him, he debates in his mind the
possibility of dashing through the windowg but at last, he discovers that
his tongue is yet in his mouth, -so he proceeds to use it. Then while wond-
ering how long his knocking knees can hold him, he forgets what he had
intended to say. At last he slowly mutters the monosyllable "and," he
regains his memory. Still wondering whether his quivering voice can be
heard above the noise of his knocking knees and thumping heart, he at
'last succeeds-with many mistakes in grammar-in finishing his recita-
tion. Then stumbling to his seat, he drops into it, heaving a deep sigh of
"He is always on time," is one of the greatest tributes anyone can re-
ceive. The man who is always just a few minutes late, besides robbing him-
self, is robbing his associates just as truly as if he took their personal
property, for time is one of our most valuable possessions.
The man who gets up late and reaches his office behind time rushes
through the day vainly attempting to overtake those lost moments only
to find at the end of the day that he is thoroughly exhausted and has never-
theless lost the race.
On the other hand, the man who starts the day on time is never
unduly hurried, can do his work thoroughly, complete his tasks and find
a little time for leisure at the end of the day.
Some writer has said, "There is no such a thing as a trifle in the
world." So accurately is the dust weighed in the balance of creation, that
a portion of matter, more or less might disturb the solar system and send
it crashing to wreck."
So it is in life. A jar somewhereg a neglected duty in a crisis, has
often upset the plans of months, and even of a lifetime.
A man once lost his chance for liberty, because his lawyer was two
minutes late in meeting another lawyer, and the latter fiatly refused to
give the information.
N APANET --- - ---- - ----------1-D
5:4 'ini L1 3
To be faithful in that which is much, it is always necessary to be
faithful in that which is least. Neglected moments quickly and surely
form the habit of a lifetime.
The question of illiteracy is one of the hugest questions under dis-
cussion. Now as never before illiteracy looms over the future of our
country. At present, in the United States, there are more than five million
people that can neither read nor write. This condition is terrible to
In New York state there are more than one hundred and fifty thou-
sand illiterate people. Of the five million in the United States the greater
percent of illiteracy ranges between the ages of twelve and twenty. Will
these people make good citizens? These are the people that will rule
America inside of the next twenty-five years. People of this sort, cannot,
and will not make good citizens.
People of the United States, it is time to do something about this.
This condition must be relieved. Encourage the public schools and help to
educate and train these future rulers of our U. S. or we will follow in
the steps of other nations that have fallen from the heights of glory to the
depths of despair.
CAN YOU BEAT IT?
"There goes Bill Jason, the old sinner, he always exaggerates every-
thing. I wonder what kind of a story he will have on his return from the
hunting trip. The last time he came back, he told this tale. He said:
'I was walking along and glancing into a tree I saw six quail on a limb.
Having only one shell, I was wondering how I could carry home that fine
bunch of quail. Suddenly a bright thought struck me. I shot through the
limb, and split it, as it iiew together the feet of the quail were caught. I
climed up and sawed oif the limb and carried home the quail in triumphf "
At the end of two weeks, old Jason returned. In the afternoon he
strolled leisurely down to the store, sat down by the cracker barrel and
awaited an appreciative audience.
Soon his old cronies had gathered around him.
"Wall," said Tom Brown, "Any luck ff"
"Wall, now, a mite o' luck, jest a mite, as you mite say."
Oh, tell us about it," said the store keeper egging him on.
"Wall you see, it was this 'a way. I waz travilin' rite far' to middlin'
thinkin' thet game were mighty scarce, an' happenin' to cast me eye to-
wards Pikes Peak, byes, whet should I See but a great hair. Black he wa're
too. He sot there an' looked at me, and I sot and looked et him. I had but
one shell for my trusty twenty-mile shooter rifle an' I declared to miself,
- -- - - -. -I - --. NAPANET -f---- --1--------M Y- --.
---1-.--- -1-------D NAPANET -0 .----- --.---W
sez I, 'I must aim purtty fair, now jist as I were aimin', I happens to glance
to my left. There on Hoods Mts., byes, what should I see, but a monster
bair, still bigger then the 'thern. Sez I to myself, sez I, 'I must heve thet
'ere bair too.' Heving the rep fer havin' an intellectual ole brain, I sot
and thunk. Sudden like, yer know, I had thunk my think, I cut the shell
in two, aimed exactly between the two bairs, and Bang! I fired. An' byes
I tell ye, them bairs both dropped dead. Deadern a dore nail."
"'Oh, yes,?' said Jim Eggleston, the county's champion loafer, "But ef
I figger correct, thet mate wa're spiled whin yer reched it. Fer, it musta
took you a week ter rech the tew bairs."
f'Oh, thet was aisly settled," replied old Bill, "I jest sprinkled a mite
o' salt on each half of thet ere ole shell, an' the mate were cured whin I
reached it." GLENN GENTZHORN '26
JUST OVER THE HILL
"Loss or Gain
Joy or Pain
Success or Defeat
Which shall I meet
Just over the Hill?"
We sang that sweet refrain, just before we parted-some of us to
meet no more. College was ended and' we were ready for what was in store
for us "just over the hill."
I felt as if I was ready to face what lay over the hill. What was mine,
I knew not, but with fearless front, I advanced, step by step, over that once
roughened path, now somewhat smoothed by the tread of young peofple's
feet, who, before me, had gone "just over the hill."
The journey was short, on the summit of the hill I looked down into
the beautiful valley, before me lay my future. Success came hard. Trials
and adversity were my companions over many a long mile. Slowly but
surely, I gained success. Never give up in any struggle, you, who are
facing what lies "just over the hill."
Success, fame, wealth, honor, glory, renown-all these things, and
many others are "just over the hill" for all of you. Only through persever-
ance, courage, cheerfulness, and self-reliance, can you ever hope to attain
On the other side of this beautiful valley is another hill, I am reluctant
to leave life, love and happiness to go "'just over the hill," but my foot-
steps are guided by that Infinite Power who does all things well. I have
lived so that I can facei with untroubled heart and fearless front what my
Maker has promised me lies "just over thel hill."
LUCILLE PINKERTON '24.
.za-1----M ----- -0- NAPANET l------1 ---- -------
A SPANISH TALE.
Senor Pedro Rodriguez, picador in the arena of Seville, twirled his
stubby black mustache with a brooding air. The Senor was thinking
deeply. As he sat there in the little coffee shop in Seville, munching his
rolls and sipping his black coffee, he was a forbidding figure. Thin and
wiry, he was dressed in a suit of black velvet, with red cuffs and stripes
down his trousers. He had a small face, a thin short nose surmounted by
a pair of jet black, beady eyes which could not keep still. His hair, also
dark, was ifmmaculately groomed and brushed. Senor Pedro Rodriguez was
somewhat of a dude.
The Senor had a past, a very dark one. He had the lives of two men
cn his hands and had -been engaged in many other affairs. One night in a
cabaret he had stabbed a young Spaniard whom he had insulted. The man
had struck Senor Pedro. The thought of this encounter was fore-most in
the shifty mind of Sen-or Rodriguez at the time of our story.
The brother of the murdered man had sworn vengeance. Therefore
Senor Rodriguez was troubled. At present he was devising some way by
which to dispose of this brother. Suddenly having made up his mind, he
rose from the table, pulled his sombrero over his eyes, and strode out into
And now to the other man. Don Fernando Valdez was the idol of
Seville. He was the bravest matador in the arena. He had been victor-
ious in many encounters with painamaddened bulls. Don Fernando was
deeply grieved over the death of his brother and cherished a bitter hatred
for Senor Rodriguez. Don Fernando was resolved to avenge the death of
Senor Rodriguez had devised a very cunning and treacherous plan. As
picador, his duty in the arena was to hurl short spears at the bulls, to pain
and madden them. His scheme was to throw at an opportune time a spear
at Don Fernando. The people would think it an accident and Senor
Pedro Rodriguez woul-d be free from his enemy.
The bull fight is to the Spaniards as base ball is to the Americans.
Every afternoon the huge arena was crowded with many spectators eager
to see the bull killed, or the toreador, it mattered little to them.
On the afternoon our story takes place the huge amphitheater of
Seville was packed to its fullest capacity. The hour for the sport was at
hand. At the farther end of the arena there came a blare of music. The
huge gates swung open and the toreadors marched in. A beautiful sight
they were, dressed in red and gold, with their little black hats and short
pigtails. Don Fernando Valdez, the best matador in all Spain, led the pro-
cession. Further in the lead with the picadors, rode the Senor Pedro Rod-
riguez on his small black horse.
Then the bull was released and came bellowing and charging into the
arena. In the center it spied Don Fernando standing with his red cap
QQOQOQ1 Q17QOQ0l0l0l1 Qi Q1 iliiflifllfl Iflii i0QllilllK?iflif7i4blfll1l,CI113Q13QC 9.
1:1114 101011 vzuzozoiuzoxoicozn
The bull charged at the matador, who easily side stepped the charge,
running back until he was about four or five yards in front of Rodriguez.
He Haunted the red cap in the bull's face. The bull charged again and at
the same time Senor Pedro raised his banderilla and sent it hurling into
the back of the matador. Don Fernando fell, never to fight again, but the
bull, unable to stop, charged over the body and straight at the cowardly
picador. Senor Rodriguez could not escape. His horse was badly gored
and he was thrown high into the air. His neck was broken by the fall.
"Down with the traitor!" shouted the populace.
FRED FENTON '25,
HOLDEN LODGE MY-STERY.
Holden Lodge a two-story building of an old-fashioned style with
green shutters, veranda and all, was one of those old houses which at once
gives an air of hospitality to the newcomer. There was something rather
queer about it, however, people said that it was haunted.
A stranger, Mr. Ben Abby, as he later registered his name, was de-
termined to find out all about the ghostly visitors, and if possible, to clear
the shroud of mystery which hung about one room in particular. Mr.
Ghost was supposed to appear at twelve o'clock, so one dark and gloomy
night Ben decided to meet hi-m.
At eleven Ben climbed the stairs to the haunted room and retired. To
assure himself of his safety, he had his revolver beneath his pillow and
he also had requested a stable boy to remain outside the door.
Midnight came, and with it all those mysterious noises and feelings
which haunt that magic hour. Ben awakened with a start. His eyes soon
became accustomed to the darkness, suddenly, to his horror, there stood
the ghost. It was white, large, and headless.
What would it do? How could it speak without a head? Would he
ever have enough courage to reach for his revolver? These and countless
other questions flashed through his brain in that endless moment.
Recovering himself as quickly as possible, he reached for his revolver,
aimed and fired. There was an awful thud. It shook the entire house,
and Ben found himself in the middle of the room, apparently grappling
with the ghost.
"Ben, I say, Ben," said his brother, "Come back to bed and don't
dream so much." CHARLOTTE. PRICE '27.
10QOQOQ1Pi0Q011lQ1Dl1DQ0l1ll0l1P11lifl Illli li lhilill iii! iiiil ill QOQOQf
-0- NAPANET M- ----- - ----- i-.
----1----------- -0- NAPANET U- - - -1- -- --- ---
1--- -.----- -------I 1924 ----------i-.--.----...
A NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
A study of several schools in northern Indiana, some smaller, some
larger than Nappanee, reveals the fact that with only one exception the
teacher load in the grades of Nappanee is heavier in Nappanee than in any
of the other towns and small cities. In comparing high schools, no town
or small city shows a heavier teacher load than ours, while most of these
place-s show a lighter load. With the exception of the old assembly room,
every inch of available space is being utilized. Each year shows an in-
creased enrollment in both grades and high school. Soon we shall reach
the sardine stage. Again, the old brick building is rapidly reaching the
point where it will fail in every particular to meet the requirements of a
modern school. According to the system of scoring schools now used by the
State, our old building barely escapes the lowest grading possible. Within
a year or two it will likely fall into the lowest class. The citizens of Nap-
panee need not be asked whether they want a school or building in the
The new building already fails to meet the requirements of the
average modern high school. Both the Manual Training Department and
the Home Economics Department are too small to properly or efficiently
do the Work such departments should do. The schools are not going to go
backward. Each year will find the school attempting more, and this is
necessary in a civilization growing more complex daily and hourly. The
Pupils are no longer educated in
The 'modern high school prepares
vocational side of education is here.
high school, merely to go to college.
some for college and others for more efficient living. Physical Education
Every boy and girl will be taught
will soon be a part of our curriculum.
and trained to grow a healthy body, as well as a healthy mind. It will
take gymnasiums, swimming pools, athletic fields, etc., to put on this
program. School nurses, physicians, dentists, faculty advisers for our
girls and our boys, rest rooms, orchestras, glee clubs, bands, debating,
Hi-Y organizations, etc., will soon be a part of every high school program.
The cost, you say! Yes educational costs are going up every year.
But America is wasting more money than she is spending on her
schools. Will Nappanee schools keep in the front rank? What is your
-----------0--- NAPANET ----.--.-.-..-----,..--
l SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM g
l We are the class of '26 Q
I The best of N. H. s. 1
l We are climbing, climbing higher, I
2 Working toward success. Q
l We started, out in '22, Q
l They called us "Freshies" when Q
l They laughed and made great fun of us, Q
Q But times have changed since then. Q
Q "Them days is gone forever," Q
And now we aim to be, Q
l First in scholarship, first in pep, Q
Q And first in the heart of the faculty. Q
Q MAYNARD LEHMAN '26, 2
Q FRESHMAN CLASS POEM
Q Our class is composed of eighty-eight lads Q
Q And lasses, great and small.
Q Each eager for the time to come
Q To hear the graduating call.
2 Our colors are Purple and Gold,
Q And our motto will be told,
Q A day without something done,
Q Is like a battle never won."
l So you see the class of twenty-seven
l Has a great task yet to do.
l Three more years of hard problems
Q In the school-room, to be worked through.
Q And, as the years go by,
I Let us each. one try
I To do our duty to our friends,
And good will come to us in the end.
Olgblliibliliililiiiliiiibllblllilitllblil I0i0i1li1li4i1P11bl011D10l1DQOi01lPQf Q
-1--------1-1- NAPANET ----1 -- ---- --.-.-W
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--' ---- ------,U 1924
---4-1-4- ---1 ----- 1 NAPANET -f'---'----1- ---------
From left to right. Top row-Mrs. Fields Neff, Mary Weaver, Ferne Weldy, Martha
Ilossler. Doris Pippenger, Lucille Pinkerton, Myrtle Frederick, Delilah Yoder,
Bottom rowe --Mary Mullen, Eloise Ganger, Nettie Hershberger, LaMar Wehrly, Ross
Zartman, Walter Ulery, Mary Landis, Marian Snyder.
Under the direction and coaching of Mrs. Neff, there have been some
excellent discoveries in orators and debators. This society's main purpose
is to teach the pupils self-expression and ease before' an audience. Quick
and fast thinking on the feet is a virtue to be sought after. Here all this
At the beginning of the year the scholars were bashful, self-conscious
and shy. Now they can face any audience, outwardly composed, at least.
This course of study has not been stressed enough in the general
course of a high school student. It is recommended that more pupils
take an interest in this work, the benefits derived will more than repay
whatever effort is put into it.
Mrs. Neff deserves more credit than the Nappanee High School will
ever be able to give her for she has turned out as fine a class as any other
in the High School. She was able to do this only through constant ef-
fort and hard work. The best is none too good for her.
The following Readers and Orators participated in the preliminary for the
Readers: Mabel l"rederick, Nettie Hershberger, Mary Landis, Mary VVeaver,
Lucille Pinkerton and Martha Hossler.
Orators: Kenneth Stouder, Ross Zartman, Marian Snyder, Louise Lopp and
Mabel Frederick and Doris Pippenger were the winners and represented Nappanee
in the County Oratorical at Goshen, April 215. In this contest, Mabel Frederick Won,
first as. a reader and Doris Pippenger third as an orator. Nappanee thus 'tbrougfht
home the largest slice of baconf,
-.,--- -- ---- -- - -4 -A 1924 -0- - -- - -----,- -----
From left to right. Top row-Marjorie Tobias, Isabelle Widmoyer, John Price, Lowell
Sheets, Fred Fenton, Forrest Miller, Roy Weaver, Dale Culp, Harrison Hossler.
Middle row-Mr. D. Rickert, director, Fred Culp, Edgar Miller, Victor Calbeck, Richard
Clemmer, Harold Myers, Mack Widmoyer, George Pepple, Willard Yoder, John
Bottom row-Esther Hoover, Dorothy Price, Carolyn Clemmer, Charlotte Price,
Douglas Price, LaVon Mellinger, Victor Wyman, LaMar Wehrly.
a. ,.rr Mr. Rickert
--I ---- ---- ---- U1W4m------
Mr. Rickert has been working with the N. H. S. Band for two years,
and his efforts have not been fruitless. Marked improvement over the
first year is very noticeable. Several members of the school band have
played with the city band. We are very proud of our band and hope a
large number of students will join it next year. Few, if any schools in this
section can lay claim to as large or good a band as ours. The people of
Nappanee are heart and soul for our musicians and are anxious to help
make the band bigger and better than ever.
1 1103014114 fini
3011 141110101 3 1 1 ng 'ini
- NAPANET ---- - -
From left to right. Top rowfaCharlotte Price, Victor Wyman, George Pepple, Richard
Clemmer, Edgar Miller, Miss Lantz, director, Roy Weaver, LaMar Wehrly
Bottom row-Lowell Sheets, Harold Bleile, Leona Stouder, Elizabeth Inks, Mabel Fred
erick, Myrtle Roose, Esther Hoover.
Miss Lantz has had great success in the orchestra work. We have
enjoyed many musical numbers, some of which have been especially good
Miss Lantz has worked untiringly with the orchestra and deserves more
thanks and credit than we can give.
-----V-----V-M----l.--l-M -B-W--1 1924
D4 ini ri 1011
--,-f-- --A NAPANET -1- -- --- -. -1 - -- -- - --
5 . h' h I it
M... . Msg..
From left to right. Top row-Mabel Frederick, Kathryn Boice, Marian Snyder, Blanche
Babcock, Edna Minard, Marjorie Tobias, Josephine Tobias, Evelyn Wagner,
Bottom row-Marjorie Price, Ferne Weldy, Esther Thomas, Edna Sylvester, Miss
Lantz, director, Thelma Abell, Florence Sundstrom, Maxine McAndrews, Opal
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Director, Miss Lantz.
Miss Lantz has proven herself a good instructor and director by the
finished product. The students have enjoyed several splendid programs
,:,v1010:030:o:0:0:01 10101011 N f1o1020101010101010:010io11,:,
DOMESTIC SCIENCE Q
1 -F Q
Q The Domestic Science Department has accomplished a great amount 2
Q of work this year. Q
I The art of sewing was foreign to many of the young girls who en- I
I tered in the fall of 1923. Now they can sew very well. A few of them I
Q have shown signs of talent in this line. Q
Q Some very lovely undergarments were made by the girls. To make a Q
Q dress was their final goalg and was not easily attained, but thanks to Q
Q their diligence and Miss Zartman, they have succeeded. Q
I The cooking department was very successful, judging by the ap- Q
preciative sniffs in the assembly room during cooking periods. The cook- Q
Q ing class endeavored to serve lunches a few times this year. Every one Q
Q who was so fortunate as to eat these excellent lunches voted them a Q
Q success. Q
Q The highest aim of the Domestic Science Department is to develop
and bring out the individuality of each girl and to give her the womanly
qualities of which good home-keeping is one.
Q:qQo101o101o1o1o1o11r10101o:1r11r11 9011 xfrxoxoxoxoioioxoxevxavxoxozogza
-2- -- ---------1- - -,-- --I NAPANET -0- -- -1- - ---- ,-- -1- -
From left to right-Hilda Bryer, Ada Miller, Mildred Spiker, Lucille Holderman,
Gladys Ganger, Velma Mangus, Anna Pippenger, Nancy Mitschlen, Mildred
Seidner, Alma Yoder, Miriam Umbaugh, Luella Parcell, Goldie Stahly, Mary
Bleile, Mildred Stouder, Leona Stahly, Louise Umbaugh, Miss Zartman, in-
structor, Lucille Himes.
From left to right-Helen Yoder, Mabel Brumbaugh, Isabelle Widmoyer, Hope Haney,
Alice Inebnit, Wilma Haney, Karolyn Boice, Agnes Rummel, Berline Weygand,
Dorothy Hollar, Edna Miller, Evelyn Brevier, Mabel Barringer, Mae Miller, Miss
Zartman, instructor, Erma Shively, Thelma Personette.
otomgmgnx 3141 1 1111 1 1 :mx-Q
0111203010111 113 1 101010211141
-0- NAPANET -- - -- -0- -1- - ---- -----
MANUAL TRAINING Q
The Manual Training department has followed the example set by the
classes of last year along with much improvement. The work of this year
has been under the supervision of our able Mr. Sellars, who has made the I
work very enjoyable with his Irish wit. 2
The course is open to all High School boys and also seventh and eighth Q
grade students. In the seventh and eighth grades the boys specialize in Q
the use of tools and make simple articles of furniture. I
The ninth year follows the work of the eighth grade because most of 2
the boys come from the country where they do not re-ceive instruction in I
manual training. Their work is to make useful articles of furniture I
needed in the home, such as hall trees and pedestals, advanced cabinet 1
making was also taken up. Q
The tenth grade studied advanced construction. They made cedar I
chests, library tables, radio tables, and writing desks. 2
The Department has also done some general repair work around the I
building, also made three first aid cases which are much appreciated by the I
Q mv 14, I
0 r I
xiniuiuinili 211411311 ini: 30141311 1 1 1 1 Zuiuiqiqimpiqfegzq
2 2 2.222 2 2 2 2 2 li NAPANET I ----------- --
,,- L I
From left to rig'ht2Glenn Gentzhorn, Charles Replogle, Billie Gosper, Mr. Sellars,
instructor, John Peters, Edward Golden, Karl Angelineyer, Junior Pippen,
Edward Yoder, Claiborne McAndrew, Ray Mendenhall, Howard Slabaugh, Carl
Hoifer, Lawrence Miller, Arlo Blosser, Henry Stahly, Lowell Himes, Russell
Phillips, Harry Burkey, Harold Bleile, VValter Haney.
From left to right--Henry Ganger, Lowell Mast, Daniel Messener, Mr. Sellars, in-
structor, John Geyer, Charles Miller, Edward Arch, Ross Zartman, Dale Culp,
Harrison Hossler, Stanly Weldy, Wilson Slaubaugh, Kermit Sheets, Harley
Klotz, Guy Pippenger, Gerald Mishler, Cloyce Hoffer.
-.,-,-.- -.-.- -.-- - - - -il 1924 -..-.,-,- -.- - -.-,-.,-.,-.,-.,-.
Page Fifty-th r
---- -f--- - ---1 - -1- N APANET f-u-1- - - - -- -1- --f----
BLOSSER AND NEHER
Nappanee High School is honored that Neher
and Blosser are two faithful sons of N. H. S. They
left N. H. S. full of hope and aspiration that they
would sometime be nationally recognized. Their hopes
and aspirations have been fully realized. Their car-
tooning is appreciated throughout the United States.
We, the Class of '24, are proud of them, and feel
honored to have received our education in the same
halls where these famous and well-known men spent
their most pleasant hours. We gratefully dedicate
this page to them, in appreciation of what they have
done for us in the production of this Annual.
.xvinioioloioi 1:01 10101 vioim
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NAPANET -0- ----w ---- -1-H - '-
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N APANET ,-- ---- --- -----1
This will be "Swede's" last year in High
School, so he has played his last game for old
blue and white. He substituted on the first
team last year and played the position of back
guard as a regular this year. Our opponents
next year will miss lhis skill at breaking up
"Speag" is also leaving the High School
this year and his eye for the basket will be
missed. Last year he played field on the
base-ball team and also substituted in basket-
ball, but this year he played as a regular on
"Chuck" still has another year to show his
good form at shooting baskets. Last year
he played on the second team and this year he
jumped center on the first team. We are plan-
ning on him to an all state center next year.
"Herb" is also sticking for another year to
help make athletics a success. He was one
who did so remarkably well at the light weigfht
tournament last year. He has also pitched for
base-ball for three years and also played
basketball two years.
ithihithitliuioillluilvilllhi I I 11313 3 if 1 if 31 if if if i4
rio? 211 if i0i1vioiu14r101014r1c1
"LaMar decided since he was only a Junior
he would wait another year to graduate. "Rex-
al1" was amaster of his trade and played on
the second team last year, but because of his
true eye for the basket he got on the first
team this year as a forward. --L
"Stuck" fhas decided not to graduate this
year also, so he will be able to play his old
position as forward next year. He has also
played field on the ball team for two years.
He went to the light weight tournament last
"Ike" has a chance to play two years yet for
old blue and White, since he is only a Sopho-
more. He plays on the ball team and he also
played on the second team in basketball.
"Jake" is also a Sophomore, so we are ex-
pecting big things from him in the future. He
plays second base on the base-ball team this
year and he played on the first team in baskevt-
ball near the close of the season.
DUQUQOQUQUQC Q1 Q! .UQWVQOQUQQPQUQG
--------------1-- NAPANET ---1----1-W --------M
The team got a good start by defeating New Paris, Ligonier, and
Wakagrusa. The first two towns played were considered among the
strongest of the season. In these games the following players took part:
Lemna, Hepler, Wehrly, Culp, Arnott, Myers, Walters, Stoops, Stuckman
The fighting spirit displayed in the beginning was not only strong
but increased as the year went on. Although a number of games were
lost the team spirit was never dampened, each successive game was enter-
ed with the do or die spirit. The determination to win was never downed,
no matter how the game was going.
THE NEW PARIS GAME
The game was pretty and full of spirit. It was the opening game of
the season of 1924. Enthusiasm and pep were shown. The boys played
splendidly. The game opened with a bang. Every player was ready, and
"raring" to go. New Paris was one of the strongest teams of the county,
but what was that to the Nappanee iboys. The motto was "The stronger
At the last call of the whistle Nappanee was found to be on top. The
score was: New Panis 165 Nappanee 18.
Line up, and number of points:
Hepler .............................. F ............,............ 7 Myers .......... . .................... G ........ .
Arnett ......... .... ........ F ..,...................... 3 W alters fSubJ ................ G .........
Lemna ..... ........ C .......... ........... 8 W ehrly fSubJ .,...., ., ..........
Stoops ..... ........ G ......................... Cu lp fSu'bJ .,....... ....
NAPPANEE VS. LAKEVILLE
The team had been defeated for a number of games and they were
tired of having the little end of the score, so they decided to turn the
tide in the game with Lakeville. When the night came the house was
packed and everybody, including the team, was full of pep.
The fellows started off like a whirl wind and there was but one time
during the game that they were not fin the lead three or four points.
The lineup was as follows:
Wehrly - ..,.,..... ................. F ......................... 8 Holderman ......... ......... G ......... ............
Stwckman ........... ........ F .... - ................... 5 Culp .................................. G ......... ............ 2
Gardner ............................ C .... 1 ................... 4 Myers iSubJ..... ............... G ..................... ....1
When the last whistle blew, Nappanee came out victorious with a
score of 20 to 17.
b'o4ri01o11n1u1o11 1011 11 11 21 301
Nappanee ....... ....A.... 1 8
Nappanee ....... ......... 1 7
N appanee ....... .........
Q Nappanee ......, ...... 9
I Nappanee ....... .......... 1 2
N appanee ...... ....... 8
Q Nappanee ....... .......... 9
i N appanee ....... .,........ 2 0
Nappanee ....... ,..... .... 1 8
Q N appanee ....... ..,....... 1 3
l Nappanee ...... .......... 1 7
Nappanee ....... .,...,.... 1 6
Q Nappanee ....... .......... 1 5
I Nappanee ....... ......... 2 0
Nappanee ....... .......... 1 8
Q Nappanee ....... .......... 2 4
Q N appanee ....... ......... 1 1
Nappanee ...... ..,.... 2 2
Q Nappanee ....... .......A.. 1 4
Q N appanee ...,,., ........,. 1 1
Q Total ...................... 338
Stuckman .... .
Gardner .,......,........... .....
H epler ,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,, 7 1
C C ounty Tournamentb
V1 2 it iflil QOQ Pi QI Q0
New Paris .......
New Paris .......
, ......... 20
Goshen ................. .....,.,, 3 6
M is hawaka
New Paris ....,,.
Players that participated, and the number of points each made:
23 Pippen .........
The high-five for the season, counting first and second team were:
Wehrly ...........,.........,..i.,,......,..................... 93 Tobias ....,................,....,............................. 58
Q Hepler .,.,. .......... 7 1 Meuinger ..... ........ 4 6
Arnoftt ...................................,.................... 70
The second team had a fairly successful year, and although the lineup
was changed a number of times, they always had good team work.
4. 4 ,
1:11 1 1 1- 1 1 11111 1 1
0- NAPANET W- ------
BASKETBALL, SECOND TEAM
From left to right. Top rowHRaymond Mishler, LaVon Mellinger Walter Ulery
Alfred Tobias, Coach O. J. Yoder.
Bottom row-fGeorgfe Arnott, Wilson Slaubaugh, Kenneth Stouder, Guy P1ppenger
Nappanee l.,... 7 lhereb New Paris
Nappenee ...,,... 40 there? Wakarusa
Nappanee ,l,,,,,,., 10 Qthereb Milford
Nappanee ..,,....,, 13 iherel Milford
Nappanee ,,,l..,,,l 39 1hereJ Wakarusa
Nappanee ,,,,,,,,l. IU Qherej Goshen ,.
Nappanee .,,,,.. 6 Qtherel New Paris
Nappanee ,,,,l,,,,, 10 ftherej Lilgonier
Nappanee ,l,..,.l.. 44 fherel Wakarusa
Nappanee .,,,,,.,, 25 there! Elkhart
Those who took part and the number of points each made
Tobias ,,,,.,,,,l..,.,,...,..,....,,.,..,.,,.,....,,,,..,,,,,.. 58 Sheets ,.....,,.........,,.,,.,l,...,
Mellinger ,...,A.....A,....., ....,....,Ye......,,.,.....,,.. 4 6 Pepple ,.....,...,..,........,,...,, .
Wehrly .....,. ..,l...... 4 4 Stouder
Arnott ,l.,,,,., ,,,....,,. 3 5 Pippen ,,
lillltllllll I 1 li XQK Q ll0QU,llQOQU 101 1 1 W - 1
---i---.--,-i-l-,- --- --- NAPANET in- - -------- --- -- -
Top row-Mabel Shupp, Marjorie Tobias, Mary Weaver, Doris Pippenger.
Bottom row-Thelma Abell, Edna Minard, Isabella Widmoyer, Mary Landis.
Girls' Basketball Team
Under the direction of Mr. Stemen, the Girls' Basketball team has
been a success. As a coach, Mr. Stemen ist a Wonder and to him N. H. S.
extend their heartiest thanks of appreciation for the splendid team which
he put out.
Nappanee ,,,i. .i....., 1 4 fhereb Lakeville ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 T
Nappanee ttherej Bourbon ,,,,,,, ,,,,,ii, 2 6
Nappanee there? Bremen .,,,,,,,, ,,,,, S !
Nappanee there! New Paris ,.,,,,, , 9
Nappanee tthereb Bremen ,,,o ,,,,,,,, 1 1
Nappanee there? Bourbon ....,,, i.,i... 2 J
01111 111111 iiioiv
-4'-'-'-'-'- - -----'- -- NAPANET -----1- ---1- - --------
From left to right. Top rowWLaMar Wehrly, Wilbur Culp, Herbert Holderman, Coach
O. J. Yoder, Guy Pippenger, VVilson Slabaugh, William Gardner.
Bottom rowfAlfred Tobias, Charles Gardner, Fred Lemna, Virgil Stuckman, Mack
Nappaneu ,i.. .. . . fherej Milford ,,,,.... .
Nappanec ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,, Q hereb LaGrange
Nappanee Y ,.,,, ,, . fherel Walkerton
Nappanoe ...,.. ftherel Milford ,,,,,,., A... . ..
Nappanee ,, ,, ., ftherel Walkerton
Nappanee ,,,o,,,,.., ,,,, , ,. fherel Milford .,.,,.... .... , ..
.----1----- -T -1- - 1- ---f-- 1924 -U---- ----l-I--. -1-----i
The base-ball team of the High School has been fairly successful in
the winning of their games, although the score was not always in their
favor they always showed good sportmanship all through the game. The
battery has been the same for three years but the out-field has been
changed considerably every year.
We have a number of games to play before we close the schedule for
this year and we hope for a number of victories in the future.
In the Fall of 1923 a new branch of inter-scholastic athletics was
started with very little success as far as winning games was concerned.
Elkhart high school met and defeated Nappanee on the local courts.
Charles Miller and George Pepple played in the game of double, in which
they won the second set by the following score C6-11, C1-61, C6-31. The
two teams seemed quite evenly matched and both si-des did some splendid
playing. , G
Junior Pippen represented the Blues and White in the game of singles
and lost the first set Q11-91, when the gamewvasicalled on account of dark-
ness. y s
In the return games at Elkhart, Charles Miller and George Pepple
were defeated in the doubles C6-11, Q6-1.1 Charles Miller lost in the singles
16-lj, C6-1.1 Junior Pipp-en and Edgar likewise lost in their frame up
COUNTY FIELD MEET
Not much interest was manifested in field and track work this spring,
on the part of the boys. Only three participated in any of the events of
the County meet held at Goshen, April 26. Lowell Sheets won third place
in the 440 yard run, and Lawrence Miller won third place in the running
The girls however made an excellent showing at Goshen when Blanche
Bleile won first pla-ce in the 50 yard dash and Mary Weaver third.
Doris Pippenger won second place and Isabelle Widmoyer third in the
baseball throw. The girls had been ably coached by Mr. Stemen and
won 10 points out of a possible 18, thereby winning the girlis meet.
Next year Nappanee will have a coach in all branches of athletics.
No time will be spent on boys who are not in earnest, or who will not
train scientifically, Nio teams will be entered unless there is a possibility
of their doing credit to the school.
We are all going to get behind a movement for good clean athletics and
a movement to put our school on the map. Every fan is wanted on
the band wagon.
Top rowfVictor Calbeek, Mack VVidmoyer, Charles Miller, Harold Myers, Ida Fields
Nefi, director, Ross Zartman, Fredy Lemna, O. J. Yoder, director.
bottom row--Dora Moore, Mary Mullen, Dorothy Best, Lucille Pinkerton, Loui'-.L I opp
Skeet Kelly ...,.,,,
Diana Garwood i
Ira Stone ....l,..,..,..,.
Aunt Jubilee ,,,,,
Mr. Man ,,,,....,..
Jim Ryker ..,..A,...
Mollie Macklin ,,
"AND HOME CAME TED."
A Comedy in III Acts
Scene: The ofliee and reception room of the Rip Van Winkle Inn.
ACT. I An afternoon in April. What happened to Ted?
ACT. II The same night. Who was the burglar?
ACT. III The next morning. Who was Mr. Man?
Directors-MRS. FIELDS NEFF, 0. J. YODER.
P - 1---I:--2 --: --- :--- 1924 ------1 -1-
Ill S If-four
-----,---i-----,-- NAPANET ---------------4.
THE GYPSY ROVER
A Romantic Musical Comedy
l given by
I Nappanee High School
I November 23, 1923
Q FERN C. LANTZ-Directress
E CAST OF CHARACTERS
i Meg-Rob's foster mother ............,..................,.......... ........ T helma Abell
i Zara-The belle of 'dhe Gypsy Camp ....... ....... E velyn Wagner
Marto-Meg's husband .....,..................... .......... M erle Stouder
I Sinfo-Gypsy lad in love with Zara ......................... ........ X Valter Ulery
l Rob-the Gypsy Rover .......................................................... Ross Zartman I
l Lady Constance-Daughter of Sir. Geo. Martindale .... Katherine Rickert
Q Lord Craven-And English fop "Doncha know" ............ LaMar Stoops .
Sir Geo. Martindale-English Country gentleman ............. .Bob Mishler
Nina-Sir Geo.'s second daughter ..................,......... Florence Sundstrom
Capt. Jerome-Captain in English army .................... ...... G eorge Pepple
Q Sir Toby Lyon-Society butterfly .................... ......... V ictor Wyman
McCorkle-Song publisher of London .,.... ........ G uy Pippenger
Lackey ...,....................,..,...........................................,.............. Stanley Weldy
Chorus ,,.,, ............................................................................ G ypsies, Dames
Six Gypsy Children for Fairyland.
Orchestra ................................................................ Nappanee High School
Q "ON MIDSUMMERS DAY"
Given by seventy-five children in the grades of Nappanee Schools.
April 10, 1924
FERN C. LANTZ-Directress
Q The Fairy Queen ....... .....................,.......... ,...... .......... J e a nette Arch
The Child ..........,............ ........,, D Orothy Bowman
2 The Sunbonnet Baby ....... ......................., M argie Johnson
l 16 Flowers 8 Fairies
8 Butterflies 8 Brownies
Q 8 Honeybees 8 Sunbonnet Babies
l 8 Sunbeams 8 Overall Boys
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We, the class of 1924, entered the Nappanee High School one bright
The Junior and Seniors of Wakarusa entertained the Juniors and
Seniors of Nappanee at Wakarusa. The fore part of the evening was
spent in listening to an entertainment given by the students of Wakarusa,
After a snake dance we returned to the school grounds and had a "Weenie"
and marshmallow roast.
During the fall the Junior class was entertained at Louise Lopp's. The
party was a kids' party and nearly every one was dressed like a kid. The
evening was spent in telling fortunes with a milk bottle and playing other
The class had a Hallowe'en party at Ferne's home. After a snake
dance we returned to the house and had our fortunes told by a witch.
The High School Hallowe'en party was held October 31, at the gym.
Most of the students were masqueraded to fit the occasion. The evening'
was spent in singing and playing games.
In December the Juniors and Seniors of Nappanee entertained the
Wakarusa Juniors and Seniors. We tried to entertain them as splendidly
as they entertained us. They all said that they had a good time.
High School Skating party at Stuckman's Rink. We are not so crazy
about skating as some of the other classes, therefore our turnout to the
party was small.
Friday evening, April 20, 1923, the Junior-Senior Reception was given
at the M. E. Church, in honor of the Senior class. The banquet was
served in the Community room. The Junior class colors, red and green,
were used in the banquet room and baloons were used to decorate. Ameri-
can beauty roses were given as favors. A three-course dinner was served.
The orchestra furnished music after dinner. Principal O. J. Yoder
was toastmaster and toasts were given between courses and after the
dinner by Paul Heestand, Senior President, Sfupt. F. E. Young, Dr. W. A.
Price, C. W. Johnson, Arthur Miller, and Harold Myers, the Junior
After the dinner the guests were entertained in the reception room.
The program was as follows:
Piano Solo ................ - ....... ........ F erne Weldy
Music .................... ............ O rchestra
Music . ........................ ...................... Orchestra
Original Reading ....... .......... .............. L u cille Pinkerton
Faculty Meeting ............... - ........ .......... G roup of Senior Boys
Music ---- ............... .............. .......................... 0 r chestra
-- NAPANET .---.-------------
I 1924 - ------ - ------- -
LaVonne Bickle and Wilma Hare received the prizes in the Motor
Romance Contest. The banquet was a decided success and every one had
a delightful time.
The day before graduation the Junior and Freshman classes had a
"Weenie" roast at Lake Wawasee.
The first event of our Senior year was a "Weenie" roast at O. J.
Yoder's. Dora entertained the class by telling about the fairs.
We were entertained at Dora's home October 25. The ocassion
was a Hallowe'en party. Every one had a good time.
The High School had a Hallowe'en party in the gym on the evening
ci October 30. Most of the students were masqueraded in very stunning
costumes. The evening was spent in each class giving a stunt and in
playing games. Cider, doughnuts and pop-corn were then served.
Friday evening, March 27, the High School decided to have a skating
party at Stuckman'-s rink. The affair was well attended. It is rumored
that some of the seniors had a WONDERFUL time.
The Juniors gave us the Annual Reception. We had a wonderful time.
Following is the program as they gave it to us. It was very cleverly
placed in a red binding, in book form with a small green pencil attached.
Seniors and Faculty
at the Coppes Hotel
May 2, 1924.
Baked Virginia Ham
"'--'-------- NAPANET -1- --------1--..---
3 Ml1SiC during banquets ..., H . ,..-.. C'OllI1,S Saxaphone Quartette
Toastmaster .. . .....,,. ,.,, .....AA ..,.... , . ,Mi-. Sellars
i SGHQOTS -----A J ----4-4v--------f ....... - .Y................. A ,Firm Pippen I
i ,JUHIOFS - .,K. ,.... Harold Myers Q
E 1?3Ih013.I'S .......... ,,,,v,--,,,,--- . Mr, Ygder i
9-PPQTS - --- 4 -, ,.... .,.,..., R Z it
2 Friendships 1 44.. ... .. D 0 fisspiplreigig 3
i Good Wishes ...... ,,,, , W, ,,,, A, ----,,, w---YYYYY D L Price I
i The Future ............... -.. ..... - ,.. ..,. , ..,A ,,,,..,.,,. A ,,A ,,,,., supt, Abell E
i We, the Seniors, heartily vote this reception the best ever, and we I
2 congratulate the Junior class on their splendid efforts to please us.
l l Q
':'.03"30?"?010?0?'Pi4li011l10i0Z1DZ4l Do1o101o1o1o1o10:o1oi4x14rio1o14 :O
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,- NAPANET --,-f-------
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D010i010i0i010101011 liiii 1 1 D1 illiiiii
NAPANET 1 ------w- ---- - --
FRED SAYS THAT I
It is permissible to ki-ss a woman on the forehead-if she has been
eating onions. i
Man is born to rule the world, but sometimes he marries and sur- Q
renders the job. Q
Before marriage a woman clings to a man's neckg after marriage she
simply walks on it.
Two persons may be able to live as cheaply as one if they are married, l
but not if they are engaged.
A weak-minded man. is usually the most headstrong.
A woman laughs through her sleeve when a man begins to talk
through his hat.
The two most awkward things in the world are a woman holding a
gun and a bachelor holding a baiby.
Some people are born tired, and others seem to have been born for
the purpose of making others tired.
Nature's noblemen are never heard of until after they are dead. 2
J. R. ARNOTT RALPH L. ARNOTT 1
HOW MUCH IS IT WORTH TO BE SAFE?
Fire S i
A-mobil? E J . R. ARNOTT 81 SON l
Steam Boller R l
Public Liability V INSURANCE i
Employers' Liability ""-"1""'
Life I wislei Building i
Plate Glass C ,
Health and Accident E Nappanee' Indlana
"Insure Today-Tomorrow You May Have Nothing to Insure."
Office Phone, 119 Residence Phone, 3194 and 269
ew- --------- -1- NAPANET I---1 ------- I---Q
S FRANK COPPES FRANK COPPES E
President FRED E. COPPES
, GEORGE FREESE
2 CHASI MUTS9HLR HARRY B. GREENE E
l Vice President NOAH A. LEHMAN l
FRED COPPES CHARLES MUTSCHLER
S Cashier. CLAUDE R. STOOPS
2 l 2
I Don't wait for success, go i
Q out and meet it. When you i
i have started to save, you are Q
on the right road. Q
Farmers and Traders Bank
Where savings accounts grow.
---'-------i-i- NAPTKNET -0-0- -1- ---- ----i
Dr. A. B. SMITH Dorff divorce
Drugvless Physician but eat at
Wisler Bldg. Nappanee
"Where they come to get well"
Hello, is Boo there?"
Don't cry, little girl, I guess I have the wrong number."
MYour story,' said the English professor, "is like the present styles in
evening gowns-held up in a manner that creates suspense, but too long
to maintain interest."
GOING, GOING, GONE.
An ancient car chugged painfully up to the gate at the races.
The gate-keeper, demanding the usual fee for automobiles, called:
"A dollar for your car!"
Charles. M.-fLooking up with a pathetic smile of reliefj "So1d."
Pepple-'l'My grandfather was a great portrait painter. With one
stroke he could change a smiling face into a sad one."
Harry S.-"That's not so much-my English teacher -can do that."
Stoops-"Just one more kiss before I leave."
Opal-"No, we haven't time. Father will be home in an hour." '
.-----0 1-.----- NAPANET ---f--Y-0-0
124 9 1
For the man
who takes pride
in his appearance
and who measures
value by quality
there is no a1ferm1z'1'm:
HOSTETTER 81 MYER
90101 11302oioiuinioiilimriuin 10101011riuiniuioioiu
-Y N M to become independent and self-supporting is a
course of training at the
South Bend Business College
fFully accredited throughout the National Association of Accredited
Forty-three years' continuous operation.
Nine courses of study-from the shortest to a two-year Honor Degree Course.
Employment Department places all graduates in positions.
3 Special SUMMER TERM. l
l Write for FREE Budget of Information.
The South Bend Business College
Corner Michigan and Monroe Sts., South Bend, Indiana.
Teacher-"What tense do I use when I say, 'I am beautiful ?' "
l Wyman-"Have you brown ties to match my eyes?"
Clerk-"No, but we have soft hats to match your head."
She was so innocent ! ! I Zartman had taken her riding in his car
I and just as he kissed her a tire blew out.
"Oh, Rossie," Evelyn murmured. "How lucky that we didn't stay
at home! Father is such a light sleeper.
"Say, Buckg did you see that swallow '?"
"See what swallow ?"
"Nog what did it swallow?"
I Cabaret Manager-"Stop that, please! You cannot dance like that in
I Visitor-"We're not dancing. My girl has faintedf'
----1--W NAPANET 1 ----- --
BLUFF T0 CCLLEGE
lnvites You to
Make Your Life Pay
College of Liberal Arts Conservatory of Music
Witmarsum Seminary on Same Campus
A Strong Faculty
A Fine Student Body
Splendid Student Activities
Healthy and Good Moral Surroundings
Well Equipped Modern Laboratories
Spirited Healthy Athletics
A Good Gymnasium
It is Easily Reached from Your Home
Excellent Board Low Expenses
Write for Further Information to
President S. K. MOSIMAN, Ph. D.
--0 1924 -'-f-f-0-'--f---
s:o.1.,g,,g.,1.,1.,g. 30101 ,1 10101. N :nz I1 nioioioiot nioioioioiuuzo
A boy with an unusually large mouth walked into a music shop to buy
Q a mouth organ. He was shown every make of mouth organ in the Sh0P, Q
Q but still was not satisfied. Q
l "Look here, Slabaughj' said the clerk, "just try your mouth along Q
Q this piano." Q
Q Teacher-"Can some one give a sentence using the word pencil?" Q
Q Aibie-J'Chess." I
Q Teacher-4"All right, Abie, go ahead." Q
Q Abie-"If I don't vear suspenders my pents'll come down." Q
Q George Landis, a promising young farmer had a tender passion, and Q
Q took his girl some ilowers. Q
Q "How kind of you," said the girl, "To bring me those lovely flowers. Q
2 They are so beautiful and fresh. I think there is some dew on them yet ?" l
Q "Yes," said George, in great embarrassment, "There is, but I'm going 2
to pay it off to-morrow."
Q Opal Walters4"Did you tell anybody about my pies?" Q
Q LaVon Mellinger-"Oh, yes! I had to tell my physician." Q
Q Guy P. lost his heart because Florence S. this leading ladyj wouldn't Q
Q give him a date. If found, please return to desk. Q
Q AUDITORIU M THEATRE 2
Q Where the latest and I
Q best Photoplays are I
Q to be seen. Pleasant 4
3 amusement for all. Q
5 M. CALBECK, Manager
9:.IOQ1l1Qlilli liili IQUQ PQ1li liili 10Q0 10S IQ l- i1QlQOQOQ0.0QOQOQOQOQ1 .0
--1--I-W ----M ---f NAPANET -1- --i-1.-l--------Q.
There is Quality built inte FURNITURE AND
H ...nd .H y ,
Little Lad' I mmalll I' K.
The Handy Kitchen Ladder X WWW he q -55
whiff gi ml ll..
We furnish the home.
Come in and inspect our complete
Nappanee Lumber and Mfg. Co. .
NAPPANEE, INDIANA LCIITTIHH FUFH1tUFe StOI'e
B. F. RINGLE, Prop.
The strength of any business depends largely on the ability
of its officers and directors. Our directors are all men who
have made a success of their own business or profession.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Willard A. Price J. S. Slabaugh
O. J. Shoemaker H. L. Weygand
J. D. Rapp H. J. Defrees
Henry M. Troxel
Farmers Loan and Trust Co.
O. J. Shoemaker, Sec'y-Treas. K.. Winfred Pippen, Ass't. Sec'y-Treas
fooioioinioioioi 1103 1 211131100 0312 2011111 2 Znioioioioioiobog
----f--f-----------------1 NAPANET ----- ------ -ww-
Harry S.-"What is it that holds the bricks of the school building
Harold M.-"Why the mortar, most certainly."
Harry S.-"No, you're mistaken, that's what holds them apart." 2
George A.-"Cheese making is said to be six centuries old."
LaVon-"Some varieties smell like it."
Mr. Stemen fFrench ID-"We were going along about 60 miles an
Myrtle F.-"Did you climb a very high stairs to get to the subways ?"
"Are you a messenger boy," asked the near-sighted man of a boy on
walk so slow."'
was the indignant reply. "It's my sore toe that makes me
Evelyn-"'Have you heard the onion waltz ?"
Florence-"No, how does it go ?"'
Evelyn-"It'l1 bring tears to your eyes."
' A. H. Kaufman 81 Co. SYLER 81 SYLER
Headquarters for Dealers Shippers
HARDWARE Grain, Hay, Flour, Feed. Coal E
FISHING TACKLE Seeds, Etc. I
Phone 68 NAPPANEE, INDIANA
1 101 Y1lYlID11llfl.f7QllIiDi17illQ1 l9Q
------------i----- NAPANET -1--------.----Q-..,.
Weygand 8Z Tobias Bedding Plants Vegetable Plants
2 Agents for the Easy Electric Wash Wekeruee Greenheueee
i Machine and American Electric Wakarusa, Indiana
3 Vacuum Sweeper.
Wedding Bouquets Floral Designs
l Prof.-"You should think of the future."
Harry S.+"I can't, it's my girl's birthday and I have to think of the
Little boy-to his mother-"What does it mean when we sing, 'Jesus
Q Will Take Us Home On High ?' "
i Mother-"That he will take us to Heaven."
2 Little boy-"Couldn't we go -on low?"
l Edward Arch4"Where is my hat ?"
Clabourne Mc.-"On the radiator."
E. A.-"In what ridiculous place will I find it next ?"
I C. M.-"On your head."
Q Jake Myers-Rubbing coat vigorously.
Doc Culp-"What's the matter?"
J. M.-"I don't care to retain that school girl complexion."
Ozfroinioioioi 1010101 ri ri ri 120100 0101 102 11 rioioioinioioioioioqgy
Miss Fields-In Public Speaking-CWhen Ross is recitingl-"I don't
think you're quite right, Ross."
Pepple-"Do you serve nuts in here ?"
Windy Wherly-"Yes, sit down."
Ross Z.-In a heated argument in Public Speaking4"I'll hang to my
decision until the ants carry me out through the key hole."
"Thomas, is it true that your mother has diphtheria ?"
"Don't you know that you can't come to school without a doctorfs per-
mit? You may get the illness from your mother, and in that way all the
school children here may get it from you."
"You should worry! She's my stepmother, and I never get anything
Mack W.-4"What do you call' a man who runs an automobile ?"
Mel Walters-"That depends on how near he comes to hitting me."
Marian Snyder fSinging with feelingl --"Will You Miss Me ?"
A Junior--"Gimme a gun and I'l1 try not to."
Mel.-"Is it correct to say, when you are going to give the horse a
drink of water, 'I am going to water the horse? "
Mel.-"Well then, I am going to milk the cat."
WEBSTER TO DATE.
Saxaphone--An instrument of torture, resembling the stocks of an-
cient times. Very effective when you have a grudge against your neigh-
bor. May also be used as an umbrella rack during rainy Weather.
Millionaire-A word formerly having little usage, but very common
now. Synonyms-Bricklayer, Coal dealer, and Sugar baron.
In Hong Kong is a tailor named Ah Men.
The last work in tailoring, one might say.
Host-"What is your Alma Mater, Mr. Nurich ?"
Guest-"I never touch it, thanks, but I'll take a cigar instead."
----f--J-f---i-I-1 -- -1- 1924 -------I-W -
1-1 NAPANET f-----------f--------
-f---- I- --f---- - - - -- NAPANET --f- - ---- - I- - -- --
The Hartman Bros. Compan
You are cordially invited to visit this store
at your pleasure.
Courteous salespeople are here to serve
Ask to be shown any merchandise that
may interest you, and remember, NO
TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS is a truthful
statement when applied to this store.
Nappanee is the best trading point in
COME TO NAPPANEE
P g Eighty-fi
-----M -f----- -1- NAPANET -0- - - ---- - - ----- -
Teachers College of
A Standard Normal
Offers the following courses:
Kindergarten and First Grade
Public School Art
Public School Music
Life, Accident and Health Insur-
ance, sold by
The most popular insurance
company in the United States.
Sold and placed in 1923,
S2,359,034,859 of Insurance.
Our policies are the most lib-
eral contracts written.
Courses for Advanced and Experienced
For catalog and further information
ELIZA A. BLAKER, President,
23rd and Alabama Sts.,
Indianapolis, Indiana PHONE 147
J. B. BRUNDAGE
SILENCE IS GOLDEN.
Mother-"Mary, did Stouder bring you home last night ?"
Mary L.-"Yes, it was late mother. Did the noise disturb you ?"
Mother4"No dear, it wasn't the noise, it was the silence."
"It is indeed a pleasure," remarked Prof. Abell, "To be able to walk
the streets without seeing a cigarette on every corner."
"And yet," returned Rudy, "It's a great comfort to know they are
somewhere, even if you can't see them."
"You did me a favor ten years ago," said the stranger, "And I have
never forgotten it."
"Ah," replied the good man, with pleased expression, "And you have
come back to pay ?"
"Not exactlyj replied the stranger. "I've just come into town and
need another favor, and I thought of you right away."
"Still working for the same people ?"
"Sure-wife and four kids."
Orres A. Mishler Claude J. Miner
MISHLER Sz MINER
THE REXALL STORE
HIGH GRADE GROCERIES Drugs
The easy and economical Way to Kodaks
do your grocery shopping is to Wall Paper
phone 96 for Non-Such food prod- and
ucts and Chase XL Sanborn Teas Paint
Dunham 81 Love
YOUR PATRON AGE SOLICITED. Phone 45
wlu. NETWTGNITE T
mon FLYING sPAnKs on smmns,
Fon: sAl..s. av
MILLER LUMBER Es? COAL CO.
Page E I
Emma-"Charles, darling, drive carefully, won't you? Remember, we
have Fido with us I"
'l'Your medicine has helped me wonderfully," wrote the grateful
woman, "A month ago I could not spank the baby and now I am able to
beat up my husband. Heaven bless you."
Zartman-"They tell me the League of Nations is a good thing,
Stoops-"Well let's hope that they'll have none of those foreigners
Short-sighted Lady Qin groceryl.-"Is that the head cheese over
Salesman-"No ma'am that's one of his assistants."
'Tm going to tell you a funny thing Tom. I've got nine children and
I'm a bachelor yet-at heart I mean."
A Dollars Worth for
This is the keynote of
THE ONE PRICE STORE
Some men hold a good hand at bridge, and some-are more successful
in the moon light.
Jake Tobias-"What do you call them things ?"
Ikey Mellinger-'l'Don't call 'em, they're asleep."
Benny W.-"Hey, you're reading the paper upside down."
Firm-"Any fool could read it the other way."
Tough Prisoner-"Judge, I'm 'tellin' you. You wanta lay off'n me.
Fm a hard guy."
His Honor-"Well, I'1l just soak you for sixty days and see how hard
An onion a day keeps the doctor away and a kiss a day keeps the
lawyer away. Yes, and an onion a day will keep the kisses away.
Shopper-"What color have you in window blinds ?"
Clerk-"Window blinds are all shades, ma'am."
Mrs. B.-"Kenneth, will you decline the verb 'amo,' please?'
Kenneth Stouder4"Yes Ma'am, I'rn afraid I'll have to."
Hardware and Furniture
151-153 E. Market Street
Page Eighty-'n '
--------------------- NAPANET .---,--,-- ---- -----..0-.
You can get the best in
R A D I O
"The Store of Quality and Service Freed-EiSemann
Radio Corp. Sets
ALL OUR CANDIES Scientific
are manufactured at home, under pure ..
food laws Dubllier
Try Our Delicious Milk Chocolates Efla
Box Candy a Specialty JOHN J PR C
. I E
Located in Hartmans
If we please you tell others, if not tell us. Phone 6
HIS KIND INVITATION
0. J. Yoder fafter trying first hour classl-"Some time ago my doc-
tor told me to exercise early every morning with dumbells. Will the
Freshman class please join me to-morrow before breakfast?"
Mack W.-"Edna, what makes your hair so red ?"
Edna S.-"Oh, it's wiry and when I wash my hair it rusts."
Mr. Stemen, Qin Economicsl-"Do you find it hot in here ?"
Mack W.-"No not at all."
Stemen-"I often get sleepy during the day but it isn't caused by
Mr. Abell fat smoking clubl-"There were several girls on a train
smoking cigarettes. I would have run them down but the train was going
Jake Myers-"Any chance catching them with a bicycle ?"
Miss Dickey in English IV-"Ferne, tell us about Jefferson, as to the
positions held, death and later on-"
Page N inetu
-0- -- - --- -----0-W NAPANET 0-4--
TRUCK CAR TRACTOR
SALES AND SERVICE
MITH MOTOR COMPAN
REMEMBER WAY BACK WHEN-
Jake Myers Wore knee trousers?
Speag Culp wore a porcupine pompador?
Skinney Pinkerton Wore a red tam and curls?
Mary Mullen wore white ribbons and curls ? ?
Class of '24 said Har, Har, Crackle, Cackle?
Ed. read a paper in Junior English Class?
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN H11
Dot and Fred didn't see each other for a couple
Skinny Pinkerton didn't grin?
Ed. Golden should step out?
Doc Culp would study?
Min. Hostetter's club rooms would burn?
The Chas. Miller Taxi Line from Hostetter's to school would go
bankrupt ? ? ? ? ? ?
Ross would walk without limping?
-1 ---- Y- ------ --l 1924 --- ---1--W
Maust Electric Service
"SERVICE THAT SATISFIESH
NEWEST STYLE HITS
FOR MEN, WOMEN AND
N Xl H40
, X a sl
Rx Q7 5 I '1
ll XX lx
Electrical Contractor BlOSSGI' Shoe Sl3OI'6
151 West Market Street 30 Years in Business
-0- NAPANET ----- -- - - - - -- -
Mutschler Bros. Company
SAMSON and PORCE-NAMEL Tables
.-,-- ---- -----0 1924 -----------------l----.f
-0- NAPANET I-l----I-z---M---M
He was arrested for assault and battery and brought before the judge.
Judge4"What is your name, your occupation, and with what are you
Prisoner-"My name is Sparks, I am an electrician, and I am charged
Judge-After regaining his equilibrium-"Oiiicer put that man in a
WE WANT TO KNOW
Is a chicken house an egg plant?
How does the farmer keep the dust out of the potatoes eyes?
What kind of straw does a farmer use for strawberries?
Does the ocean bed have springs?
Who is it makes the 'butter Hy?
Geo. Arnott-CIn Club Restaurantj-"Bring me a spoon for this
Jake-"Sorry, don't serve 'em hereg the music is so stirring."
Buy "GIFTS THAT LAST" for
Let your GIFT perpetuate the
HAPPY EVENT, select a
GIFT OF JEWELRY.
E. Newcomer Sz Son
L. A. Morrison. D. C.
Charlotte Morrison, D. C.
Morrison 81 Morrison
Chiropractic Will Make You Well.
Phone 125 Oiiice 206 N. Main Street
1924 M..- - -...-
020201 ri ri ri 101 1101 ri rim
--f NAPANET --- --- -4- - -------0
. WALL-PAPER PAINTS
Wldmoyer 81 Walters
l Dealers in
l Cold, dry, uniform temperature keeps W. JOhl'lSOI'l 81 Sons
l our products Fresh and Pure.
Nyal Quality Drug Store
2 "ON THE SQUARE"
We use a
l Sterling Refrigerating Machine
E Phone 53 DRUGS STATIONERY
Stoops-"Is this a public lake ?"
2 Stoops-"Then it won't be a crime to land a fish ?"
Wyman-"No sir, it would be a miracle."
Thelma Abell-fBeing escorted home by Walter Uleryj--"I will never
2 go with you to another party."
W. U.-"Why ?"
S T. A.-"You asked the chaperon how her husband was standing the
Q W. U.-"Well?"
E T. A.-"He's been dead two months."
I Miss Fields Cln public speakingj-"Lochinvar knew that she loved
Q him, because she looked down and blushed and then looked up and sighed."
2 Ross Z.-"Is that always a sure sign?
Q Jake Myers Cln Club Restaurantj-"I want something soft."
Si. Tobias-"Try a bowl of soup."
O!1QOQ0l1lQllQOQllQllQ IQIPQ 1-4 M Qi QU QUQ Q1 Q1 QKlQflQOQOQ0,0,0QPQOQOQ1
--'----------Q-0-,- NAPANET -1---------------I
Q You cannot afford to buy any car without first seeing these
I splendid products of one of America's
E greatest manufacturers.
i for Economical Transportation
' Ch I
g e'U1'0 et
l QUALITY CARS AT QUANTITY PRICES.
g STAHLY 81 STUCKMAN
I Near You to Serve You
I , I
I WINTER S PROVERBS l
I All are not hunters that blow the horn. I
I When a man proposes to a girl wearing galoshes she can be pretty I
I sure that he's in love with her.
"I'll show them," said the hen, as she kicked the porcelain egg out
Q of the nest. "They'll not make a brick layer out of' me." E
2 Mr. Yoder fin general discussion to B. B. boysh-"Some of the love
letters of the old. boys indicate that hardening of the arteries is less to be
dreaded than softening of the brain." Q
I WE WOINDER I
Why George P. wants his picture scattered all over the annual.
Why Katy Rickert dressed her hair in the assembly.
l Where Mary Landis gets her knowledge.
l Where Charles Miller is every Monday morning. I
Q y in IS a ways sleepy. Q
Wh Sk' ' 1 i
' Why Maude Phillips sings "Who's Sorry Now?" Q
3.911101121110102 101011111011 1: in 902111211 1:11031 zozozoioiozoicwggg
0-----Q-Q---Q-----Q- NAPANET -0- .----. -Q-.---.-I
Founded 1878 Co-Educational
Ashland College offers the following Courses-
Arts and Sciences Piano
Fully Recognized by the State Department oef Public Instruction. Frankly
Christian. Expenses moderate.
Fully organized Athletics with Strong Schedules in Football, Basketball and
Nappanee High School. is never without Representatives at Ashland.
Catalogue on request.
EDWIN ELMORE JACOBS, M. Sc., Ph. D.,
FIRST NATIONAL BAN
UNITED STATES DEPOSITS
CAPITAL, SURPLUS, AND PROFITS 570,000
J. s. WALTERS, President
JESSE RINGENBERG, Vice-President
oHEsTER WALTERS, cashier
RALPH MILLER, Assistant Cashier
MABLE SLOAT, Assistant Cashier
Solicits the Business of
FIRMS, CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS.
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM.
-ww -0- ----w--'-- ---- NAPANET ---- -- - ------ ----M
Mrs. Best-"Dorothy, how did you 'get that ink on your face ?"
Fred fFeeling in his vest pocketj-"Has that pen been leaking
Fresh.-fAt B. B. gamej-J'The refree called a foul, but where are
the feathers ?"
Soph.--"You nut, this is a picked team."
"When is a man not a man ?"
Jackson came tripping merrily' into his tiny hall one day, and almost
spoiled his manly beauty by tripping over some ones shoes left lying about.
"Whose ferryboats are those in the hall ?" he asked later when he
entered the drawing-room.
"Ferryboats ?" his mother-in-law cried angrily. "Why those are my
"'My dear, good ma," Jackson said hurriedly, "who said ferryboats?
you misunderstood me. Fairy boots, you know-fairy boots."
And then he wiped the sweat from his brow.
H. R. INEBNIT , ,
The Quality Print Shop
"Where good printing is Done."
Stoops Building Nappanee, Ind. West Market Street Phone 8
Page N inety-se
---1 ---- 1- - -- -- 1- 1---- NAPAN ET '-f--- ---'- ---' ---'---H
-,the more you tell For
the more you sell
Groceries, Canned Goods I
l.,.....The Nappanee and a Square Deal
Is the recognized advertising medium 2
of Northern Indiana. Every Nappanee
merchant as well as those of surround- I
ing towns uses its columns.
FOR MON EY-SAVING
As well as all the news of Nappanee The SOllth Slde Grocery
and vicinity you should read the
Advance-News. Phone 149
"This is indeed very sad, sir," said the physician. "I greatly regret to
tell you that your wife's mind is completely gone-completely gones."
"I am not at all surprised, Doctor," returned the husband. "She's been I
giving me a piece of it every day for the past fifteen years." 2
Young Wife-If this is an all-wool rug, why is it labeled cotton ?" Q
Shop Assistant Cconfidentiallyl-"That's to deceive the moths!" g
TO ROSS. Q
I woke to look upon a face I
Silent, white and cold. I
oh, friend, the agony 1 felt l
Can never half be told. I
Weid lived together but a year,
Too soon, it seemed, to see
Those gentle hands outstretched and still,
That toiled so hard for me.
My waking thoughts had been of one
Who now to sleep had dropped,
'Twas hard to realize, Oh, friend,
My Ingersoll had stopped.
10101014 11-mvoioxox 1 11 norm:11:1i111w:z1::o1o1o1o3qQq'Q
Page N inetu-eight
leads the World in Motor
Car values. Sold and
. G. Moyer 81 on
Garage Phone 2 on 107 Res. Phone 3 on 107
Mary M.-"Why did you kiss me in that awkward Way?"
Ray H.-"It Wasn't my fault. You haven't your lips on straight."
OH GEE! OH GOSH! OH GOLLY
Note from Mary Landis to Dallas Hepler-'Tm in love, don't you
think Kenneth Stouder is the luckiest boy in school?"
A goat ate all our other jokes.
And then began to rung
"I cannot stop," he softly said,
I am so full of fun."
DDCDDKYQOD DDKDQCPQ DQ li Pi Yi i PQOQU1 l Un Yi li - QL Q ll lil i0QOQODOD1
1 swnioini 341- 111341 3 3131
Day and Night Service
Cars Rented by Hour or Mile
U DRIVE IT
Z ini 111 302010
------- - ---- - -1- -f--- NAPANET -----1-'--- - - -I -
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P ge One
0 ioioioioiuilitioioici Z 3
1 Oct. 1
1 Oct. 2
I Oct. 9
I Oct. 10
School opens with three former teachers back.
School in the A. M. Faculty wrestles with schedule all afternoon.
School until 3:00 P. M. Excused for American Legion Fair.
Bob Stemen joins faculty.
Wilbur Miller relieves Mr. Stump who 'has gone to Goshen to teach this
School in regular form.
Prof. Abell introduces himself.
Baseball at Milford. Their big cornstalk was too much for our embryonic
team 5-2. WOW!
Mel and Mack decide to leave the suffragee, English IV.
Elkhart plays tennis here. They cop doubles, but our freshman Junnie has
easy picking on singles. It runs in his family.
Milford plays here. Our boys have improved, and take 'em over 7-9. Rah!
Rah! N. H. S.
Seniors elect annual staff in American History Class.
Mr. Yoder explains the quickest way to leavd the building in case our boiler
Nappanee plays tennis at Elkhart, they win. Must be a mistake.
Mr. Sellars says some people around here are getting too thick to stir.
LaGrange comes to Nap with a swell Base-ball team, they wallop us 4-7.
Ed. Golden in Chemistry-The' walls of a Thermos bottle are the same size
only the one is a little bigger than the other.
American History. Louise Lopp has got the world beat.
Mary Mullen to Alma Phillips-Gee, I'd like to go to the fair. We're not
sure which fair she meant.
We are still wondering why LaGrange did not get more scores.
Hostetter :Sz Myer report a flourishing trade on barn-door, cave-men trousers.
Abe Lincoln hasn't anything on us.
First Basketball practice.
Mel and Vic take up a new homestead in the assembly under the supervision
of Mr. Yoder.
All cycleists have their places reserved in the new rack made by our wood
artist, Mr. Sellars. I
Famous meeting of our last years 37 Club.
No school. All teachers at South Bend. Hope they stay.
Basketball practice with good prospects for a fast five.
Report cards. Everybody happy. Yea ! ! l ! !
Page One Hundred Two
'bbozozoiozoii if if
Our Facilities and Super-
Afford us an opportunity to offer you
an unexcelled service in repairing any-
thing above the chassis of your auto-
mobile, including recovering tops, mak-
ing new tops, back and side curtains,
putting in new curtain lights or re-
pairing. We will be glad to give you
ideas and prices.
ALSO LINE OF FARM MACHINERY
N appanee Carriage Co.
"""""-"'1'1'I"""" -NAPANET -1- ----- -1- ----I-H
The City Meat Market
W. H. BEST Sz SONS
All kinds of Fresh,
Smoked, and Salt
Meats, Oysters, Fish
and Game in season.
Phone 71 East Market Street
Oct. 17 Frieda Miller in Chemistry-The rare elements do not occur very often.
Oct. 18 Varsity five has easy picking on the faculty five. Score was high on the
varsity side, the temperature being boiling on the faculty side.
Oct. 19 Lucille Pinkerton gives us a little of Dan Webster's stock in American His-
Oct. 22 Dallas Hepler had the sleeping sickness on Monday morning. John Walters
says that's nothing, I have it every Monday morning.
Oct. 23 Jo-hn Walters in spelling Xenon put it Exenon. Mr. Yoder corrects him and
says the E must be silent. "Yes," replied John, 'tthat is like the 2 in
Oct. 24 Senior Class Meeting. Class dues.
Oct. 25 Several pep meetings, good spirit and true sportsmanship.
Oct. 26 First Basketball game. New Paris vs. Nappanee. We won 16-18. Five
minutes overtime. The N. P. farmer boys looked good.
Oct. 29 We had Rev. Birch with us for a few minutes. A very interesting lecture.
Oct. 30 Big Hallowe'en party in our Gymnasium. Very good time enjoyed by every
Oct. 31 Evangelist Birch gave us another splendid talk.
lQOQ0l0l0l0l lil! r Zllii if il ll i i?lli1ll0iCli0i0I011
Page One Hundred Three
W. A. PRICE M. D. PRICE
Drs. Price 81 Price
Office and Hospital
m Zfffii .-.
S' miwz S
p, E-1cn'5'O A1
.,, : 4
a 592 ..
'1 :s :S O1
S' E709 2
P- :gf '
The Progressive Shop
H. B. Richmond
Holderman and Hepler the prodigal sons are back in school.
Wakarusa comes over for a practice game.
Everybody getting ready for Milford Friday nite.
All B. B. boys in bed at eight 'I ? ? ? ? ?
Got beat the first time this year. Don't remember the score.
Everybody is being bothered with tests.
Myers ifs working hard on the annual.
High School Operetta to-morrow nite.
Laporte tonite. They win 12-14. Not bad.
Everybody out late for the dance.
Went to Bourbon, got beat in Sparrow Cage.
Played Bremen. Out-classed our second team.
Page One Hundred Four
-1 ------ - ----- NAPANET 1---------------1
3 Nothing doing.
6 Everybody at Methodist Revival.
'7 Milford here. They won. How lucky.
19 Some went to Goshen to get shot.
11 New Basketball suits arrive. Defeated by LaGrange.
12 Favored by a few tests.
13 Mr. Roose makes the announcement in the assembly "that everybody shut
14 Wakarusa first play second.- New Paris girls here.
17 We have the sad news of the death of Mrs. R. K. Sellars.
18 Mr. Abell shows his hand in Manual training shop.
19 Nothing stirring.
20 Prepare for our Christmas exchange of presents.
21 Dismissed for a week. Got beat by Goshen 13-19.
31 Back to school.
"Let your own discretion be your tutor."
--GOOD ADVICE, TOO.
Visit our studio, examine our portraiturer and judge for yourself.
OUR PRICES ARE MOST ATTRACTIVE.
THE PHOTC HOP
PERCY G. WILLIAMS
-0- --.- -------- -I 1924 -- ----- ----- ---
Pane One Hundred Five
Cleaning, Pressing and
Y- NAPANET 1,-.1-0-1--------...
J. S. Slabaugh, M. D.
C. A. DEISCH Glasses Fittedl
Phone 47 258 N. Main st. Q
and Nappanee, Indiana
Walters 81 Walters
Drugs, School Supplies, Agents for
Wall Paper BUICK AND OVERLAND CARS.
Jan. 1 We have visitors from Bremen.
Jan. 4 Play New Paris. Got beat 17-20. Not sol bad. Q
Jan. 8 We almost froze, 20 below zero. Q
Jan. 8 Lecture about snow balling. Q
Jan. 9 Junior Class presents at Boice Theatre "To Have and to Hold." Q
Jan. 11 We have Semester exams. today. i
Jan. 14 New Schedule in form. Everybody feeling fine. Q
Jan. 15 Mack Widmoyer now has a diamond to give away. What's the matter with Q
Jan 16 All the men of the faculty get hair cut. But Mr. Yoder suggests that we i
pay for the hair cuts for this ad. l
Jan. 17 Mr. Trabue remarked he had some bright answers on his history papers. Q
For instance one lad said Columbus sailed upl the Mississippi River in 1492 !
and landed at St. Louis.
Jan 18 Got beat at Ligonier. Not half bad 16-31.
Jan. 21 Pick characters for Class Play, "And Home Came Ted."
Jan. 22 Some of our Senior boys stayed all night with Miss Snow Bank.
Jan. 23 Mr. Stemen wants to know if Friday was Robinson Crusoe's days.
Jan. 24 Senior Party enjoyed.
Jan. 25 Cancel athletics for tonite, too cold.
Jan. 29 Greville Jones speaks to us.
Jan 31 Basketball, Etna Green Independents vs. Nappanee Tigers. Nappanee 28,
Etna Green 27.
Page One Hundred Six
---- - -.- - -.------- NAPANET 1-1--- ---- -- ---,- --
G. L. OYLER
THE BEST BUY ON THE MARKET
Gulbransen Pianos and
Victor Talking Machines
Sold by 2nd Floor, Hartman Block
Lehman Music Store
Sold on Easy Terms.
1 Bourbon here. Almost beat 'em.
4 Darkest day of year.
5 Alma Phillips, almost got her Green back.
6 LaGrange here. No play. Why? Too cold.
7 Speag gets caught reading a Hot Dog.
Feb 8 County Tournament. Elkhart cops.
Feb 12 Class play practice starts.
Feb 13 Mr. Yoder takes Physics class to automobile show.
Feb 14 Get all pictures taken.
Feb 15 Play Mishawaka. Got beat one point. Five minutes overtime.
Feb 19 Worried by more tests.
Feb 20 Mr. Trabue.-George Washington once threw a dollar across the Potomac.
Wise Senior-How did he do it?
Mr. Trabue-+A dollar would go farther then than it will now.
Feb 21 A wonderful pep meeting.
Feb 22 Washington's Birthday. Lakeville here. Last game. We won, 20-17.
Feb. 25 News. Millersburg and Nappanee clash Friday at Tourney.
Feb 26 Mr. Abell leaves for a week.
Feb. 28 Tournament season tickets rush.
Feb 29 Everybody goes to Gosheng we play Millersburg. We beat them 14-7.
0- --M - -. ------- 1924 -----,-11-1,-0--,-Q-1--,-.-----
Page One Hundred Smwn
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Poe, Props.
Cut Flowers, Plants and Shrubs
Vegetables in Season.
West Market St. Phone 156
,-.---------- NAPANET 0------------------,
A: f A ., ti : gf ' '
X y V
ART GLASS, METAL OVERLAY,
SILK SHADE PORTABLES
JIUNIOR AND BRIDGE LAMPS.
PEGGIN' AWAY FOR 38 YEARS
N APPAN EE ILL
HAVE BEEN MAKING QUALITY FLOURS SINCE
NAPPANEE FLOURS ARE ALWAYS WORTH ALL THEY COST.
Pug, One Hundred F'ght
GEORGE FREESFXS S NS
Make the Famous
Freesland Creamery Butter
Fancy Ice Cream
BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY
. 1 The New Paris Corn-huskers beat us by some luck 12-18.
. 3 Everybody happy.
Mar. 10 Music by H. S. Band. Accident in the best home.
Mar. 11 Basketball tournament, inter-class.
Mar. 12 Senior Class Play all ready.
Mar. 13 "And Home Came Ted". Full house.
Mar. 14 Another full house. Lots of money.
Mar. 17 Over the top and after the cigarette smokers.
Mar. 18 Lecture by Mr. Abell.
Mar. 19 Announcement of County Track Meet.
Mar. 20 Some more summer snow.
Mar. 21 Minstrel Mimics by American Legion.
Mar. 24 Monday morning, everybody sleepy.
Mar. 25 Juniors give us a little play. Very good.
Mar. 26 Quiet in the old town.
Mar. 27 Everybody getting bobbed hair.
Mar. 28 Everybody sleepy. Why? Hot. That's why.
Mar. 31 Base-ball meeting, about 30 recruits.
. 4 Season ticket holders get 50 cents back.
Play George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. A. little late. Better late
--H 1924 -ff---M----f-0--------------1
Page One Hundred Nine
a NAPANET ---
It is every Wqmanis Wish to Spend l V" 'illlll'l1 fliiilmawngiiiiiiiiiiillililik...F
fewer, but happier hours in her
- L, "2fssu5res'1'f1.l! ""
kitchen-for years and years to . W
. ..e.. l H ll uw l M?!:!.1!!'!I""
The w.orld,s finest kitchen cabinet- l H
the N-apanee Dutch Kitchenet si. UlHIlllm:! l ing'
makes this dream come true.
If you have wall space in your kit- . 'H V
chen 36 in. to 50 in. wide, there is I 1
ai Napanee to exactly nt the space. iw atrrrr "i"""'l""'l""5"
Y-ou will be interested in seeing
this wonder calbinet. We have them 9 J' N i4 '
in stock--come, see them. L J i
Lehman Furniture Store Shively Brothers
Everybody fooled nobody.
Cigarette Anti-League Formed.
Wondering minds, many miles from school.
Only six weeks yet.
Mack Widmoyer is figuring on opening a meat market in Milford. Is it
that serious, Fat?
Seniors all bring baby pictures, SOME BIRDS 'Z ? ? ? ? ?
Seniors take a few snapshots. ,
Base-ball. Walkerton vs. Nappanee. Score 2-1. Favor? Walkerton.
JAA leaves town. .
Still hoping he won't come back.
Rob't Stemen, Inc. vs. Hazel Dickey, Ltd. Seem to agree on several occasions.
Mumps spreading fast.
Q fp r-ami,
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A Hg 525.
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Base-ball. Milford vs. Nappanee We won, score 6-7.
Just school, '
Beat Milford again. How bad? 2-0. We hated to do it.
Page One Hundred Ten
- - --- - ------ NAPANET ------,- - -1- ---Q -'- -
E. V. Publishing House
OFFICE SUPPLIES, BIBLES.
"An institution that merits
your patronage. "
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
JUST BECAUSE A THING IS CHEAP
IT IS NOT NECESSARILY A GOOD BUY
You are practicing genuine economy when you buy depend-
You will find satisfaction in ordering your groceries from us.
All the food in our store has a reputation for its goodness.
OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE YOU-ALWAYS.
Page One Hundr
:Q QI QI ill 1UQOi Qil ilYQ0l0iO10QflQ i T
-4- NAPANET ----,----------,---
C. C. CASS COM AN
Most essential in any business is having the
needs and requirements of the community.
Our past business experience has taught us
that the people of this community demand
goods of known quality and ba-cked by respon-
sible manufacturers and reliable dealers.
Knowing the demands, we are exercising great-
er care in the selection of goods than ever
Visit our store andf inspect our up-to-date line.
CE ER L MACHINE SHCP
MACHINERY REPAIR WORK-DIE WORK-
SPECIAL MACHINERY BUILT
Steel starter gear bands carried on hands for most all the popular cars of
this district. Ask for prices for your car-
WM. E. DEISCH
----l 1924 ---------------
:trivia 20101014 11 it
-1- NAPANET -0- ------------------m
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Page One Hundred Fourteen
10101014rimminioiuiclinicrininc I 11,gg1034,14,g0g0g01030g0Q4,g,,gQ:q
Page One Hundred Fifteen
0 Hundred S' 'I
.-.--- ----- --U- 1924 ,0-
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Suggestions in the Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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