Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1930 volume:
Nappanee is closing its sixth successful year in athletics. Four of these years
were under the direction of Coach Longfellow and two under Coach Schuler. The
basis of our success in athletics is our physical training program. Physical education
is now a required subject in high school. There are four classes of boys and four
of girls. The gymnasium is in use more than three-fifths of the time during the
school day and almost every night from October 10th to March lst. Many citizens
think of a gymnasium largely in connection with a basket-ball game, and are sur-
prised to learn that it is in daily use almost as much as any class room. The time
will soon be here when no gymnasium will be idle on any school day or hour.
Nappanee is a member of the Northern Conference of sixteen schools. She has
been able to maintain a very creditable position in this conference. In basket-ball
Nappanee tied for third place in the Eastern Division. In baseball and track we are
never found in the cellar position, even though in the past we havent even had a
cinder path. During the past year improvements have been made upon our athletic
field. Grading has been done so that soon we will have an excellent gridiron and
diamond inside a good quarter mile cinder track. Four very fine tennis courts are
complete with room for more in case they are needed. The Conference will soon
learn that N. H. S. has some good tennis players. A small field house will soon
be built for storage as well as for protection from bad weather and seating for
Our program will not be complete until we have first-class training in health
and physical education for every child, and in addition to this a variety of competi-
tive athletics or sports in which every pupil who desires may participate. The four
major sports are not enough to interest or engage all children. Our new school
ground has a place for a girls' athletic field. On this field they will be able to play
baseball, soccer and other out-of-door games. Greece was at the zenith of her
glory when every boy played games and loved music and art. America is rich
enough to give every boy and girl a chance to play, to engage in athletic contests, and
to learn to love music and art.
Our slogan is and has been: Play fair, play hard, be courteous. Win if you can.
If you lose, be a sportsman and congratulate the other team. Keeping this slogan
ever in mind the Nappanee teams have been welcomed and respected in every city in
The Class of 1930 Wish for future teams continued success and the high respect
accorded teams in the past.
Nappanee High is proud to have as her coach a man like Mr. Schuler. I-Ie
has helped to change the emphasis in the different branches of athletics so that our
HERMAN E. SCHULER
Director of Athletics
teams are known for their sportsmanship and
spirit of co-operation. We wish him much success
in the future.
Mr. Abell and Mr. Goodrich managed the
athletic department this year. Ioe Lape served as
Mr. Nlartin has been very faithful in follow-
ing the basket-ball teams and keeping score for
The teams wish to extend their appreciation
to these men.
THE YELL LEADERS
Our yell-leading squad for this season consisted of Margaret, "Mickey" IVIcFall.
Garnet, "Sis" Walters, and
Mickey has served in the
position of yell leader for
the past two years, but Sis
and Dick served their first
terms this season.
They have worked faith-
fully and much credit should
be given to the yell leaders
for the pep and enthusiasm
shown by the students.
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"Ike", our flashy little floorguard, has played many a hard game for the Blue and
White and by his clever passing and head work has won many games for them. "Ike"
played three years on the varsity. played as a regular for two years, and acted as
captain. He is leaving a place vacant that will be hard to fill.
"Newey" played center on the team for two years and has won honors for the
school as well as for himself. 'iNewey" had a very good eye for the basket and won
some games by his being a good shot. You could always depend on him to get
"Mitch" played as sub on the first team for two years and did not get to see
much action: but he deserves much credit for his loyal spirit to old Blue and White.
"Dip" played forward on the team for two years. He was a very good shot and
very clever in passing the ball. "Dip" seemed to have a way of dribbling that
could not be stopped.
This was "Lokey's" first year in basket-ball and he seemed to be a success from
the first, for he was big and could fill the position at backguard very well. "Lokey"
has two more years to play.
"Chas" played forward this year and proved to be very successful at this
position, for he has a very keen eye for the basket. "Charlie" has two more years
to make a name for N. H. S.
"lim" played on the second team this year and sub on the first. He got into a
few of the first team games and seemed to be a promising man for next yearp but he
is leaving us and it looks like some other coach will be lucky.
A'Ira" was a sub on the first team this year and filled the position at backguard.
It looks as though he should make good next year.
"Willy" has already won a place in the hearts of many of the people, although
he is but a Freshman. He has three more years to play for the Blue and VVhite.
"Fritz" is another one of our Freshmen that have made names for themselves.
He is very fast and clever with the ball and should be a very dangerous man in three
Front Row-W. DUNHAM, C. LEHMAN, L. STAHLY, D. LEHMAN, I. PHILLIPS, D.
Back Row-R. V. GOODRICH-Principal, J. EATON, H. BAUMGARTNER, L. MULLETT,
R. MITCHELL, N. TROUP, COACH SCHULER.
When we review the basket-ball season of 1929-1930, we recall many thrills and
exciting moments that are so typical of the experiences of the basket-ball fan. lt
thrills one to know that Nappanee tied with Goshen for third place in the eastern
division of the conference. This is no mean accomplishment when you stop to con-
sider the keen competition existing among the schools, and the handicaps under which
we were forced to work. The team of 1930 established itself as one of the leading
teams of Northern Indiana by virtue of victories over South Bend and Goshen and
by losing to LaPorte, Champions of the eastern division, by a three point margin.
We opened the conference season with LaPorte who proved to be most worthy
opponents. Little did anyone realize at that time, that we were opposing the eastern
division champions or even one of the sixteen teams to be represented at the state
finals. We played the game determined to win. This fact may be verified in that
Nappanee scored ten points during the second half while LaPort-e scored eight. How-
ever, this was not enough to overcome the five point lead established by the visitors
during the first half and as a result the Naps lost their first conference game by a very
small margin 23 to 20. Even in defeat we had every reason to be proud of our team-
The boys displayed a fighting spirit and a type of basket-ball that reflects credit to any
team. Although we did not know then, we have the satisfaction of knowing now, that
we were playing against champions and were able to make a creditable showing.
During pre-season speculation our chief worry seemed to be centered upon what
we believed to be the most difficult part of our schedule. We had drawn South Bend
for a Friday night game and Goshen on the following night, two of the strongest
teams in the conference. However, these games proved to be victories for Nappanee.
We played our greatest basket-ball upon that memorable week-end. The team looked
like champions. The South Bend team simply wilted under our rapid fire attack.
lust forty seconds before the close of the first half the score stood 17 to 12 in favor
of Nappanee. It doesn't seem possible but Nappanee scored four field goals in
those forty seconds to take a 25 to 12 lead at the half. During the second half
Nappanee had her own way winning by a score of 45 to 17, against a team that fin-
ished one notch ahead of us in the conference, a performance that we can be proud
The following night, at Goshen, our team continued to display the same brand
of basket-ball that had given it such a decisive victory over South Bend the night
before, and mastered the older and more experienced Goshen Redskins during the
entire game. Goshen threatened toward the end of the game by cutting a ten point
lead to tie the count but Nappanee proved to the world that they were unbeatable
that night, and managed to retain a two point lead until the final gun winning by
a score of 32 to 30. This victory above all others was considered most precious on
account of the ancient rivalry existing between the two schools. The double victory
over South Bend and Goshen not only gained profound respect for the Naps in
Northern Indiana Basket-ball circles but enabled them to finish in third place in
the conference, which is a real achievement for a small school in a big league.
Nov. 8 Nappanee 52 Syracuse 14
Nov. 27 Nappanee Milford 33
Dec. 3 Nappanee New Paris 26
Dec. 6 Nappanee LaPorte 23
Dec. 13 Nappanee South Bend 16
Dec. 27 Nappanee Mishawaka 15
Dec. 31 Nappanee Bremen 19
Ian. 3 Nappanee Elkhart 30
Ian. 10 Nappanee Mich. City 26
Ian. 16 Nappanee LaPorte 21
Ian. 24 Nappanee South Bend 17
Ian. 25 Nappanee Goshen 30
Ian. 31 Nappanee Plymouth 8
Feb. 4 Nappanee Goshen 37
Feb. 7 Nappanee Mishawaka 17
Feb. 14 Nappanee Elkhart 43
Feb. 15 Nappanee Mich. City 30
Feb. 20 Nappanee Plymouth 26
Sectional Tourney March 28 and 29
Nappanee 51 Bristol 21
Nappanee 42 Concord 11
Nappanee 20 Goshen 30
F1-om' Row-R. BLOSSER, L. REED, G. HERSHBERGER. E. GRAHAM, W. FLETCHER,
N. EATON, J. LAPE, F. LOPP.
Back Row-R. V. GOODRICH, Po-fiozaipal, L. ANDERSON, W. TROUP, R. NEWCOMER,
W. PEPPLE, I. YODER, COACH SCHULER.
The Nappanee Bull Pups had a very successful season, losing only two games
out of seventeen which is a very good record. The Pups played some strong
teams this year, such as Milford, South Bend, and Iamestown First Team.
The Nappanee-Milford game was a very thrilling and exciting one to watch,
for it was first one team ahead and then the other. The half ended 7 and l2 with
Milford on the long end. In the second half, the Pups came back and tied it up 14
all, and then pushed ahead 16 and 14. Then Milford took tim-e out and after play
was resumed again, Milford pushed ahead and stayed there the rest of the game and
it ended 16 and 23 in favor of Milford. Though the boys lost, it was a very in-
On-e of the biggest upsets of the year was the game with the South Bend Cubs.
The Pups beat the Cubs 17-12. The Cubs were rated as a good team, for they had
been traveling into different parts of Michigan and winning games without much
trouble, but when they met the Pups, they met real opposition and the Cubs went
down in defeat. The score was 13-1 at the half in favor of the Pups. The Cubs
were let down within a field goal. They made both of their points on foul shots.
Another of the games that the boys should feel honored in winning was the
game with Iamestown. They beat Iamestown 28-9: and in the sectional tourney at
Goshen, Iamestown was beaten by only one point by Elkhart, the score being 14-15:
and Elkhart was one of the "big three" at the tourney,
One of the biggest disappointments to the second team was that the county did
not hold a second team tourney this year on account of the lack of interest on the
part of the fans. Not enough money could have been made to pay the expenses of
the tourney. If there should have been one, there is no doubt that the Pups would
have won it without much trouble. All of the boys that were on the second team
have two or three years yet to play, and so in the future we should have some
Nappanee Syracuse 10
Nappanee Milford 23
Nappanee New Paris 7
Nappanee Iamestown lst 9
Nappanee South Bend 2
Nappanee Mishawaka 14
Nappanee Bremen 6
Nappanee Elkhart 9
Nappanee Michigan City 10
Nappanee South Bend 7
Nappanee Goshen 12
Nappanee Plymouth 8
Nappanee Goshen 9
Nappanee Mishawaka 17
Nappanee Elkhart 6
Nappanee Michigan City 15
Nappanee Plymouth 12
First Row-L. ANDERSON, F. LOPP, J. LAPE, W. FLETCHER.
Seca-nd Row-WV. TROUP, C. LEHMAN, N. TROUP. R. MITCHELL, L. MULLETT I
UUNHAM, I. PHILLIPS.
Third Row-R. WISE, H. UMBAUGH, V. MILLER, G. FIELDS, G. HERSHBERGER
N. SEIDNER, G. CONRAD, COACH SCHULER.
Nappanee 15 Iamestown l
Nappanee 16 Etna Green 1
Nappanee 26 Madison Twp. 12
Nappanee 3 Iarnestown 5
Nappanee 8 Bremen 3 lHerel
Nappanee 1 Mentone 4 ll'lerej
Nappanee Mishawaka f Here D
Nappanee South Bend lTherel
Nappanee Goshen Q Here l
Nappanee Michigan City lTherej
Nappanee Laporte lTherej
Fimt Row-BLEILE, STOUDER, HUNSBERGER, D. WAGNER, PEPPLE.
Second R010-PHILLIPS, H. D. UMBAUGII, MARTIN, HERSHBERGER, D. XVAGNER,
Thiwl Row-REED, MITCHELL, ANDERSON, UMBAUGH, TROUP.
Track for the last few years has been of a rather inferior quality, not because
of the material but for lack of a fit track to use. And now with the completion of our
fine new track, this sport should become more of an attraction for those boys who
are interested and incite greater participation.
April 19 lnterclass
April 26 Open
May 3 Invitational at Plymouth
May 10 NIHSC at Gary
May 17 Sectional
May 24 State Final
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A view of the new tennis Courts constructed for the High School.
Insert: The Boys' Tennis Team.
First R010--UANSON SHAUM, ffall CII-CLIIZJTTOTZJ, R. V. GOODRICH, Coach, REED
NEWCOMER, DAVID SHAUM.
.Second Row-RALPH MITCHELL, YVAYNE DUNHAM, WAYNE FLETCHER, WVILLIE
TEOUP, DALE LEIIMAN.
There are quite a few persons out for tennis this spring and it looks as if we
are going to have a good tennis team. We have more of an opportunity this spring,
because in the past we have been handicapped by not having good courts upon which
to play and practice, and now that new courts have been constructed we should be
more able to compete with other schools.
April Elkhart, Here
May Goshen, There
May Goshen, Here fGir1sj
May Elkhart, There
May Goshen, There QGirlsj
May Goshen, Here
May NIHSC at Gary
May Invitational Tourney at S. Bend.
INTRA-MU RAL BASKET-BALL-GIRLS
Girls' Basket-ball has been a part of the regular physical education program and
has been played according to girls' rules in basket-ball, The spirit of rivalry has
been secured by teams contesting against other teams of the same class. Quite a
number of our girls in physical education have acquired clever skill in basket-ball
technique and all girls have played it with enjoyment. lt has proved to be the
favorite sport in physical education.
Our basket-ball has helped to furnish noon entertainment for the pupils who
have remained in school during the noon hour. All high school teams took part in
a tournament which extended over a period of several weeks. Mary Pippen's team,
composed of Garnet Walters, Katherine Mellinger, Bertha Geil, Mary Pippen, tcap-
tainj, Mary Furney, Helen Fowler. Helen Louise Ogden, and Arlene Conrad, won
the tournament. Other teams played quite commendably, Margaret McFall's team
being a close second to Mary Pippen's.
Besides having a tournament at noon the girls also had special games. One
was a contest between the town and country girls, A well fought victory was ex-
pected by each side, but due to the snowstorm which occurred at that time and
which made it impossible for some of the players to be in school, the game did not
decide whether the country or city was the stronger.
Although no definite plans have as yet been made, we hope in the future to make
girls' basket-ball along with other sports a regular part of the high school athletics for
girls so that we may have intra-mural contests and thus allow any girl who wishes
to, to take part whether or not she is in the physical education class.
The May Pageant
The girls in these classes also sponsored a Greek pageant, "Springtime," which
was given at the East Side Park. The pageant was directed by Miss Heckaman and
the decorating was supervised by Mr. Byers. The pageant followed true Grecian
style and proved a good entertainment for the May day fete.
Wise gonrad C' 1'
Umbaugh Frown- aptam
Blielefffaptain U ips
I-Iershberger I. Stahly
I-lunsberger L. Stahly
Yankees 8 2
Bears 7 3
Cubs 6 4
Lions -1 6
Bats 3 7
Owls 2 8
There were quite a few boys who participated in intra-mural basket-ball this
year. Those boys who could make neither the first nor second teams made up a noon
game league. The league was composed of six teams. The Yankees won the league
championship by winning eight out of the ten games playedg the Bears, however, ran
a close second with seven games won out of ten games played. A faculty team
played several noon hours.
When the basket-ball season was over, volley ball games took the place of
these noon basket-ball games.
Ira Phillips has made a name for himself and also has won many friends during
his four years in High School. Ulkew seemed to be an all around man. He took
part in track, baseball, and basket-ball, and proved to be very good in all of these.
He played floorguard on the basket-ball team for three years, and held this position
very well. ln track he won first place in the low hurdles at Garrett and set a field
record. This won him a trip to the state track meet, in which he did not participate
since it would not profit the school to take only one man to the meet. He was
awarded a sweater instead, which he deserves for his hard work. Baseball seemed
to be one of his favorite sports and he has played on the high school team for four
Newell Troup is the type who takes things the way they come and makes suc-
cesses of seemingly unfavorable situations. "Newey" played two years on the
varsity and one year on the second team that won the all county second team basket-
ball tournament. "Newey" has played on the baseball team for three years, being
one of the heavy hitters of the team. He has also taken part in track meets and won
different events in these.
Dillard Lehman has taken part in different sports throughout his high school
career. He seemed to be better in basket-ball than in some of the other sports. By
his accurate passing and shooting he has won many a game for the school. He also
took part in a few track and field meets and played on the baseball team for two
years. He was a very good pitcher for his size, but on account of injuries he
could not take part in baseball and track this spring.
Ralph Mitchell is another of our players that we are losing this year. He has
been very loyal to the school and to the team. He played on the varsity for two
years and on the .second team one year. He has also taken part in baseball and track.
He made a fair pitcher for no more training than he had.
Harold Umbaugh is a boy that has had a very hard time throughout his high
school athletic career. It seemed that when anybody got hurt it was Harold. He
played one year on the second team in basket-ball and one year on the varsity. He
played on the baseball team for two years and was on the track team three years.
On account of injuries, he could not participate in track this spring.
Ralph Moore has won some honors for himself in high school athletics. He
played on the basket-ball team for two years and on the baseball team for three
years. "Pete" took part in track and field meets for two years, but did not go out
for track or baseball this spring. He was Student Manager when in his Freshman
Maxwell Mishler played on the basket-ball team for one year and won a letter
which he values very highly. "Skin" is a lad that kept the team in good spirits by
cracking jokes and with his great laugh that everyone liked to hear. I-le could not
play basket-ball in his senior year because of sickness.
David Shaum is quiet and does not have much to say, but when he tries to make
good he usually does it, for he is a lad that tries hard to accomplish the things that
he undertakes. I-le played on the basket-ball team and the baseball team for two
years. How-ever, his favorite sport seems to be tennis, in which he can hold his own
against any of the players that he has to meet.
Lloyd Stahly played basket-ball on the second team for two years. l-le proved
to be a very good man, for he could handle the ball well and had a good eye for
Glenn Bleile has taken part in a few track meets and made good because of his
perseverance and grit. He won numerals in interclass basket-ball, and should place in
the track events this spring.
Danson Shaum is a brother to Dave and is also rather quiet. He is a very
good tennis player, and has won a letter in tennis as well as numerals in interclass
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AERIAL VIEW oF NAPPANEE
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Bob Blosser: "Do you know my brother is in the adolescent stage already?"
Chas. Lehman: "Why, I didn't even know he was sick!"
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I still don't believe the story about the absent-minded professor who hung up
his socks and then discovered that he had forgotten to take them off.
ALL IT WAS WORTH?
A minister married a young couple.
"How much?" asked the bridegroom.
"Whatever you think it's worth," replied the minister.
The man hesitated, fumbled, looked at his bride, then handed over 50 Cents.
The minister was a good sport: he fumbled, looked at the bride, and counted out
20 cents change.
Ernie Hunsberger says: "When in doubt about kissing a girl always give her
the benefit of the doubt."
"And how's your wife to-day?"
"Oh, she can't complain."
'il didn't know she was as ill as that."
"lust one more glass, boys, and we'll all go home," said the dishwasher as he
laid down the soap.
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"I'm going to shoot the man who married my wifel'
"But that's murder, isn't it?"
"No, it's suicide."
A MAN OF POSITION
Attorney: "Your honor, that man is lying-He was sitting in a standing motor
Miss Heestand fin Health classl: HI hear they're starting a new campaign
Pete Moore: "Good heavens! What have the Malarians done now?"
"Will you marry me?"
"I'm afraid not."
"Aw, come on, be'a support."
Happy Hossler: "Why didn't you take a taxi on your date?i'
Max Mishler: "My woman doesn't look well in Yellow."
Cop: "How did this accident happen?" '
Motorist: "I-lic-I saw two bridges-hic-and ran over the wrong one."
'AMother objects to you, Larry, because you have to work for a living."
"It's all right now, dear, I've lost my job."
Pupil: "May I take a lesson now?"
Auto Teacher: "Yes, let's run over a few things."
Chicago Iudge: "Going sixty miles an hour, huh?"
Goodrich: "Think of it! My Pontiacnl
Iudge: ::Case dismissed.'
Father: "Why, when I was young, I thought nothing of studying five hours
Son: "I don't think much of it myself!"
Goodrich fin Chemistryj: "Ernest, go and get me some ammonia, but be careful
and don't get pneumonia."
Ernest I-I.: 'ABut, sir, how am I to tell the new from the old?"
"The safe crackers' union decided the use of safes is illegal."
"They're combinations in restraint of trade."
A well-known explorer states that in the wilds of Africa a man doesnt know
his wife until he is married to her. This custom is known all over the world.
"What is your excuse this morning?" asked the irate employer when his office-
bo arrived half an hour late.
The ice on the pavements, sir. Every time I took a step, I slipped back two."
Indeed? Then please tell me how you ever got here."
I started walking back home,"
Say, that guy Oscar was so lubricated last night that he sold the post-office."
"Well, why so down in the mouth about it?"
"Because I bought it."
Miss Heestand: "Were you trying to catch that street car?"
Miss Sellers: "Oh, no, indeed! I was merely frightening it away from this
Miss Shively: "If I tear a piece of paper into four, what do I get?"
Chas. Weygand: "Quarters"
Miss Shively: "And if I divide it into eight?"
Chas. Weygand: "Eights."
Miss Shively: 'lAnd if I divide it into eight thousand parts?"
Chas. Weygand: "Confetti, teacher."
"Are you sure Mr. Shultz is not in?"
"Do you doubt his own word?"
As Brigham Young said. "Give us this day our daily bride."
He could not have a minor operation because he was over twenty-one.
SURE HE WILL
Brown: "I tell you, old man, when I get married I'll be the boss, or I'll know
the reason why."
Iones: "Oh, you'll know the reason all right."
ACCEPT YOUR HONORS
Touri-st: "Well, l congratulate you. It is a great honor to be the oldest in-
Native: "Yes sir, but what makes it so funny is that my old woman is
but she won't admit it."
BE YOUR AGE
Trallic Cop: "As soon as l saw you come around the bend I said to myself.
forty-five, at least.
Miss Seller: "How dare you! lt's this hat that makes me look so old"l
The minister had observed that the most regular attendent at his church
hard working washer-woman, who, Sunday after Sunday. was always to be
in her pew. The minister felt he must commend her.
"lVlrs. Brown," he said, "I notice you at church every Sunday. So you
the beautiful music?"
"Na, it's no' that."
"Perhaps-perhaps you enjoy my sermons?"
"Na, it's no' that."
"Well, what is it that brings you here every week?"
Well, it's like this. I work hard a week, and it's no' often l get sic a
fortable seat wi' sae little tae think aboot."
Why spend money on an electric vibrator when you can get a second
Ford for half the price?
"Smith is a man who takes his hat off to nobody."
"How does he get his hair cut?"
Lee Anderson: "Do-de-da-ump-bump!"
Irvin Yoder: "That reminds me: I meant to buy a gun to-day."
tr L iw
Little Nlilton came home from Sunday School with a mite box. ..
"Why do you call it a mite box, Mother?" asked Milton.
"Because," chirped his brother, "you might put something in it and you might
We now report the tale of the oaf who was cast up on a cannibal isle and
every day the natives stuck and took a drink of his blood. Finally, in indignation,
he announced to the king, "I dont mind if the boys kill me, but I hate to be con-
tinually stuck for the drinks." A pfennig for the first to write the music for this.
Dad: "Son, how is it that you spend your allowance so fast?"
Ray Reed: "Sir, I'm helping out these Eskimos by buying their pies.
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"Bill hung his stockings up Christmas Eve."
"What did he get?"
"A notice from the health department."
Schuler: "Ike, if you are always very kind and polite to all your pals. what
will they think of you?"
Ike Phillips: "Some of 'em would think they could lick me!"
A NOSE FOR RABBIT
"Is he a good rabbit dog?" inquired the hunter, after inspecting the animal.
"I'll say he is!" the dealer replied with pride. 'AYou should have seen the way
he went after my wife's new sealskin coat!"
USE A CLUB
Husband ftestily, after going down badly at bridgel: "You might have guessed
I had no heart."
Wife: "Quite, but I thought you had a brain, darling."
Dorothy, the little daughter of a tire salesman, had seen triplets for the first
time. "Oh Mother," she cried on returning home, "what do you guess I saw to-day?"
"I can't imagine, dear, what?"
"A lady that had twins and a spare."
OUT OF TI-IE WAY
The old farmer was driving home from town after having imbibed rather freely.
In descending a hill, the horse stumbled and fell and either could not or would not get
to his feet again. At last the farmer bawled savagely.
"Dang yer hide, git up thar-or I'll drive right smack over ye."
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Then there's the one about the Scotchrnan who wouldn't kiss a golddigger be-
cause he had a gold tooth in his mouth.
Pete Moore: 'Al once ran a mile to keep two fellows from fighting."
Ralph Mitchell: i'Did you succeed in preventing the fight?"
Pete Moore: "Oh, yes! I-Ie couldn't catch me."
Did you hear about the Scotchman who took his caviar in capsules so he wouldn't
acquire a taste for the stuff?
..... XY Tl
Mr. Goodrich lin Chemistryl: "Did you get the problem assigned for the day.
Eldon Miller: "Yes, I got it."
Mr, Goodrich: "How did you get it?"
Eldon Miller: "I got it wrong."
Mr. Byers tin Biology classl: "When was Coal discovered?"
Roberta I'lepler: "l492" ? ? ? ?
Gwendolyn Richmond fat baseball gamel: "Oh! look, we have a man on every
Enid Walters: "Thats nothing, so has the other side."
Doorrnan at Speakeasy: "Who's there?"
Mr. White: "It is I."
Doorman: "No school-teachers allowed."
Newell Troup: "I've rung this doorbell for hours, and my girl won't answer."
Harold Limbaugh: "Make a noise like an ice man,"
Then about the contribution box that was passed. It came back with one poker
chip, one trou' button and a plugged nickel in it.
"Let us give thanks," said the minister.
"For what?" asked the deacon,
"Because we got the plate back."
Have you heard about the absentminded student who took notes on the com-
Ike Phillips: "I came within ten seconds of beating the world's record once."
Glenn Bleile: "Wl1at event was that in-the hundred yard dash?"
' x?--L -
Miss Smith: "Do you read Poe?"
Maxwell Clousez "Naw, I read pretty good."
NAPPANEI: HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
Ting-a-ling! The phone rings in Professor Moore's study. Miss Fox the ambidex-
trous young secretary, answers it. "You are wanted on the phone, Professor Moore!"
"Right!" says Professor Moore, picking up the portable typewriter and putting it to
his ear. "Hey, Miss Iones, I'm not connected," shouts the Professor. "Try using
the phone," answers back Miss Fox.
"Hello, hello, this is the Y. W. C. A. What? No, I'm wrong, the college. Oh,
yes, you're right. Why, hello, Professor IVlullins, how are you? I-laven't seen you
in years, What? I left my coat at your house last night after the dinner party?
Why, Mullins, I have my coat here in the oflicel What? Your coat? Oh! Surely.
Well, fine, I'll meet you in half an hour at the Co-op and we'll exchange. Sure sorry
I made the error, Mullins. Goodbyf'
Professor Moore throws the phone receiver into the waste-paper basket and
puts the burning end of his pipe into his mouth. "Miss VVhite, will you please make
a notation that I am to meet Professor Mullins in about thirty minutes at the stock
"Surely," answers Miss Fox. "But Professor, you have a psychology class due
in ten minutes,"
"Thanks, Miss Lane," answers the Professor, pulling off his tie and starting for
Three years later Professor Moore meets Professor Nlullins at the post office
and returns to him the pair of rubbers.
Miss Smith: Qin English classj "They certainly are using a lot of slang now."
Alberta Weygand: "And How!"
Ioe Richmond: 'AWipe off your chin."
Eldon Miller: "Can't it's fastened on-SOCK!"
IN COMMERCIAL ARITHMETIC CLASS
Cora Ruff: "I had two problems wrong instead of one."
Mr. Roose: "Are there any more honest people who wish to make a confession?"
Mr. Goodrich: "Is the figure zero used as a number?"
Voice from side: tDillard Lehmanj UNO."
Mr. Goodrich: "If zeros were placed after a figure 13400001 with a dollar
sign wouldn't it be a figure?"
Dillard L.: "No. It would be money."
NO FREE CALLS
The Telephone operator had been dozing in church and woke up just as the
minister exhorted loudly. A
"Call on Heaven when you are in trouble, brethren, call on Heaven."
"Drop your nickel, please," sweetly advised the young operator.
DO You HAVE A
Whether you are building a new home or remodeling
your old one, you should consider Nappanee Kitchen Equip-
ment Units for your kitchen.
An elaborate display room at our factory is open for your
inspection at all times and we invite you to visit it before
selecting your kitchen equipment.
A factory man will call at your request if you are unable
to visit our display room.
COPPES BROTHERS Ed ZOOK, Inc.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL. SURPLUS. AND PROFITS, 570,000
IESSE RINGENBERG, President
S. L. RINGENBERG, Vice President
CHESTER WALTERS, Cashier
RALPH MILLER, Assistant Cashier
Solicits the Business of
FIRMS. CORPORATIONS, AND INDIVIDUALS
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM.
NAPPANEE AND PRINTED IN
THE INTEREST OF
PHONE 27 156 W. Market
THE WOLFBERG STORES
Offer You Complete Spring Stocks Right Now-
Clothing - Ready-to-Wear - Floor Coverings - Draperies - Dry Goods
BUY WITH CONFIDENCE-
Your Satisfaction is Guaranteed.
M. WOLFBERG Eff SON WOLFBERGS, Inc.
Wakarusa, Indiana Nappanee, Indiana
THE LITTLE ELF GROCERY
"A Home Owned Store"
"WHERE QUALITY RULES
AND ECONOMY REIGNS'
"On the Corner"
"The Bank on the Corner'
in accepting your
that you can do a thing.
"Surplus is that which you have picked up on your Iourneyf'
Farmers Loan 56 Trust Co.
oo oo oo oo oo oo,oo,oo.oo,n,oo.n.oo.oo.oo.oo,n'oo.oo can on vo oo oo Q ,
C15iffl?fC'fi4f5I'bl'fH1?6C'blafflgffii 1 if-I'f11i 1Z'l1I'L'Zi1I'11Ii1Z1
Com imen s o
pl t f MAKE OUR STORE
GEO. FREESES SONS
and Tlze liars
DUNHAM E6 LOVE
Drugs - Kodaks - Paints
A4 ,-.nf A
PR1N CIPAL'S OFFICE
MANUAL TRAINING SHOP
will modernize your kitchen just as you
would have it.
You should see the beautiful assortment of
styles and colors in these efficiently designed
Tables, Kitchen Cabinets and Drop Leaf
Breakfast Sets. With them your kitchen will
be one of the brightest, most attractive rooms
in the house.
See this furniture on display at The Lehman
MUTSCHLER BROTHERS COMPANY
THE EW FORD
BECAUSE IT GIVES YOU EVERYTHING YOU WANT
IN A MOTOR CAR
Comfort - Safety - Speed
Beauty - Reliability
There is nothing
like the new F 0 R D anywhere m
design, quality and price.
Sales - a"-4274 - Service
ADVANCE AUTO SERVICE
PHONE 184 NAPPANEE, INDIANA
Your Next Step ----
The Practical One ----
To learn to earn a Iivlihood through serving Business
Business Administration: Advanced Secretarial: Professional
Accounting, Auditing and Law: also eight additional Courses.
Fine New Building:AtWelve roomsg-Hreproof constructionp pro-
nounced the best equipped in the Central States.
Special Summer School for I-Iigh School graduates.
Catalog and detailed information FREE. Write for it,
Visit Us, You will be shown every Courtesy,
SOUTH BEND BUSINESS COLLEGE
souTH BEND, INDIANA
FOR FURNITURE, RADIOS, FLOOR COVERINGS
EVERYTHING TO MAKE THE HOME BEAUTIFUL
are our Boosters."
Open Thursday and Saturday Nights
EDW. LIENHART 599 SONS
Complete Home Outfitters and Funeral Directors
"House of Purity"
ICE CREAM and SODAS
GOSHEN. .-: INDIANA
Harter Sporting Goods
Wholesale and Retail
N M N
This store lays no claim to the exclusive
Ownership of Style and Quality in Clothes.
What we do claim is that, at equal price,
you cannot obtain Clothes superior in Style
and Quality to the garments we show.
We invite your inspection and urge any and
all comparisons that may aid you in deter-
mining the many merits of our Suits.
Again this Store asserts its ability to do
what others can not do.
CLUB CLOTHES WILSON BROS. FURNISHINGS FLORSHEIM SHOES
A WISE MOTOR CAR
Erbaugh Chevrole t Sales
bcrvzcc Wlzzcxlz MuQt Satisfy"
Lehman Furniture Store
For QUALITY and LATEST DESIGNS in
FURNITURE AND RUGS
AT LIVE AND LET LIVE PRICES
Lehman Furniture Store
"The Home of Service"
PHONE 62 C. I. MINER, Prop.
NAPPANEE ELECTRIC CO
PHONE 59 155 So. MAIN ST.
John W. Brown
Fred E. Coppes
George L. Lamb
Claude R. Stoops
it ' OFFICERS
Frank Coppes, President
Chas. Mutschler, Vice President
Fred E. Coppes, Cashier
Freed A. Miller, Ass't Cashier
Whether you are going to a higher institution of learning or into the business world
you'll need a growing bank account and helpful advice. Let us work with you
MAKE THIS FRIENDLY BANK
YOUR PARTNER IN PROGRESS
-NOT THE HIGHEST
-NOT THE CHEAPEST
BUT THE BE T
IN MEN AND BOYS
HOSTET T ER YER
NAPPANEE, - INDIANA
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
-FOR THE STYLISH NEW
CLOTHES AND HABER-
DASHERY THAT YOUNG
MEN IN HIGH SCHOOL
AND COLLEGE WANT-:-
Home of Hart Schaffner 62? Marx Clothes
Sam'1 Spiro Co.
119-121 South Michigan Street
-'-'-'-'-' '-'-'-'-'-'- .!n'h'-"-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'h'uHn'-'-'
PWWI9 lDRS.PRICE 6'PRlCE
:-:'+:n:-Q:-0:-':-'z-:-'zur-Q: -'zur-':-zwzwzwz-:Msn N A P P A N E E' I N D I A N A
KANDI - LAND ereeseeee er ee
The "President" Bridge Set
igg Mfiiiigsggg X?
I i I 5
Z Heier IN Mu li
President Bridge Sets are most comfortable in use and extremely easy to p
away. For real distinction this set i now the vogue.
Nappanee Lumber EQ? Manufacturing Company
ASSEMBLY ROOM AND LIBRARY
FINISHED HIGH SCHOOL?
Shoved into the Cold, Cold World?
M. C. HAI-IN
Can make it cheery for you with his
Furnaces - Washers
Ground Floor Studio
Champlin Regular and Ethyl Gasoline
and Motor Oils. Air and Battery
Service. Washing and Greasing.
Tires and Accessories.
North End Super Service
The Place to get your Car Completely
serviced. We Call for and deliver.
Loke Himes Vic Calbeck Ted Huffman
We Clean for the Wliole Family
C. A, DEISCH, Prop,
oyer Oil Corporation
MOTOR FUELS AND LLIBRICANTS
FLIRNACE FUELS AND OILS
CLEANERS NAPTHAS AND SOLVENTS
GREASE, SOAP AND ALCOHOL
Blosser Shoe Store
"Ideal Arch" Health Shoes ,HA-
PHOENIX HOSIERY QUALITY FOODS
Prices as Low as any store 1 ini
THE WORLD! PHONE 01
fOr anywhere elsej ?rZ+
Home Owned Store
E. Newcomer E? Son
A. H. KAUFMAN
.I E WELE RS
HARDWARE G WATCHES -
IEWELRY - SILVERWARE
- GIFT GOODS -
H50 Years in Nappaneeu
,I - If SCRLZENSND
3 DE 14571
Y I QQ cosruMER
TI-IIS IS TI-IE PLACE
Where a line of fireplace drafts and
decorative Hoor screens, customers
and home or students' desks are made.
A line unequalled in style, service and
See the local furniture dealers
for complete information.
DeLuxe Motor Co.
DESOTO EIGHT and SIX
The Car of To-day
Corner of Market and Clark
H. J. DEFREES, M. D.
fat, PHONE zo
f F2 , - .
I yd 202 West Market St.
J NAPPANEE, INDIANA
"The Home of Clean Bowling"
Walters 6? Walters
Drugs, Books, Stationery
Wall Paper and Paints
NAPPANEE, : INDIANA
J?l..-.-+ X W-edding
ZLBS. l20LNlT Cakes
f a F n
0 ,. ell qgkgggf
I kin s
In a .
You will never know
what real cake flour is
'till you've tried it.
A Nappanee Milling Co. Product
Drs. Slabaugh E? Slabaugh
Office, 111 North Main Street
1. S, Slabaugh, M. D.
L. M. Slabaugh
BE ON TIME
Reasonable and Reliable
Watc'lz R E P A I R I N G Clock
R. C. WARD
Widmoyer E5 Walters
Home Smoked Hams 21 Specialty
Also finest cuts in
BEEF. PORK and VEAL
"The Home of Quality Meats"
Phone 53 NAPPANEE
We Collect and Deliver FREE
Send it to the Laundry
G. L. OYLER
Corner of Market and Main Sts.
TI-IE FINEST MOTOR CARS
A N D S E R V I C E
IN OUR CITY
HUDSON - ESSEX
M. S. PLETCHER
SALES and SERVICE
L. A. MORRISON
CHARLOTTE MORRISON, D. C.
206 N. Main St. Phone 125
Office Hours: 1:00-5:0175 7:00-8:00
The Gutelius Store
"The Store of Real Values"
Everything a Drug Store
C. W. Johnson
"On the Square"
The Store of Friendly Service.
,oo'u,n,oo'oo,oo,ov.oo.oooooooooooooooooofo non oofonuoo
Metzler Shoe Co.
III South Main St.
Dr.Scholls Foot Appliances
SHOES CAREFULLY FITTED
Widths AAA to EEE
Better Quality Lower Prices
OWEN N. LENTZ
Closed Thursday Afternoons
Don't forget the "Olympia" IH
Goshen for Home-Made Candy.
Corner Main and Clinton Streets
South Side Grocery
"Everything Good to Eat."
T. C. LESLIE
Quality Print Shop
Phone No. 8
157 E. Market Street
Make the 0.LD Home
6? Coal Co.
-,, . 4.-.f'---.-,. J. .-.L-,Q ., .-5.
. -. .-.. .r. . , .fn-. .-. ...,A.,.
J. R. ARNOTT E6 SON
Real Estate and Insurance
"Insurance with Service'
'lust a Good Place to Eat"
"The Pride of Nappancen
SHOWING ONLY THE BEST
FIRST RUN PICTURES
'ANone Too Good for Nappaneeu
The Westerncsz Southern
Life Insurance Co.
Home Office, Cincinnati, Ohio
Organized 1888. Forty-two ye-ars old.
Gain in Insurance, 1929 .... 374,927,918
Gain in Assets, 1929 .,,.,,,,.,44 12,269,683
Paid in Claims, 1929 .,.,..,...., 9,578,097
We now have 2,639,000 Policies in
Total Insurance in Fo1'ce..S777,742,822
This Company Representatives Office,
Rooms 4-5 Dietrich Bldg.
L. L. Deisch, Agt.
Geo. F. Green, Agt.
R. D. Deisch, Agt.
E. W. De Bruler, Agt.
G. C. Farrington. Ass't. Supt.
Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables
NAPPANEE, - INDIANA
L A W Y E R
E L K H A R T A N D
Busses Chartered for
Let Us Make Your Spring
House Cleaning Easy
Prickett Ei Hostetter
We Call Phone 26 We Deliver
160 W. Market St. Phone 174
I-I. B. RICHMOND, Prop.
Edison Mazda Lamps
MODERN SHOE REPAIRIN G
W. H. BEST Eff SONS
Home Killed Beef, Pork, Veal
Fish, Game and Oysters in Season
First-Class Eats and Cooking
SYLER E? SYLER
GRAIN, FEED, SEEDS, PEPPER-
MINT and SPEARMINT OILS
Phone 87 Nappanee, Indiana
n after years--
WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES
OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPET-
UATES YOUR PRE-GRADUATE IOYS
AND SORROWS, YOU WILL PRAISE
THE WISDOM OF THE STAFF THAT
SELECTED G O O D ENGRAVINGS
RATHER THAN IUST "C U T S".
YEARS DO NOT DIM THE BRIL-
LIANT PRINTING QUALITY OF
FORT WAYNE HALF-TONE
PORTRAITS AND VIEWS.
Qwwiff kylie giyfwanziy qw
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
Living Up To A Name
'Q T IS a responsibility to print year
after year, a high-school annual
having so great a reputation as
the "Napanet". Our printing
625.45 house commands the confidence
"7 7' of many high-schools that has
come from a long and satisfactory experi-
This company is now entering upon its
eleventh year of fair and even generous
dealing. We feel keenly the responsibility
imposed upon us by the confidence of thou-
sands of friends who are purchasers of
printing and advertising products. This is
one of the reasons why each new annual
must be an improvement. We are con-
stantly looking for means of improving our
In printing and in the manufacture of
printing products we do not know and will
not learn any other method of doing
E. V. Publishing House
Printers since 1920
SENIOR ENGLISH CLASS
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1. F' .
Presidenf of the
Board of Education
Secretary of the
Board of Education
G. L. OYLER
Treasurer of the
Board of Education
up to December 1, 1929
LA MAR MUTSCHLER '
Treasurer of the
Board of Education
after December I, 1929
I. A. ABELL
Indiana University A. B.
Indiana University A. M.
Central Business College
R. V. GOODRICH
Tri State College A. B.
University' of Chicago
DePauw University A. B.
Ball State Teachers College
Manchester College A. B.
CLYNT A. MARTIN
Indiana State Normal
Ball State Teachers College
University of Wisconsin
Ball State Teachers College
GALEN C. ROOSE
Indiana University A. B.
RUTH L. HEESTAND
Manchester College A. B.
Manchester College Af B.
Ball State Teachers College
Instructor in Music
after December 1, 1929.
DePauw University B. M.
New York University
DePauw University A. B.
HERMAN E. SCHULER
Indiana University LL. B.
Earlham College A. B.
Indiana University A. M.
American Academy in Rome
Iunior Hi. Arithmetic
Winona Summer School
Goshen College A. B.
Iunior Hi. English
Wittenberg College A. B.
CHARLES B. BYERS
Purdue University B. S.
Instructor in Music
before December I, 1929.
Indiana State Teachers'
College B. M.
x N '
V , -
MR. GOODRICH-A dvisor
HAROLD PIPPENGER-Vice Pres.
HAROLD D. UMBAUGH
............. . ...J
LIB RA RIAN S
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"And in me there dwells no greatness
.Save it be some far off touch of greatness
To know well I am not great."
IVAN YODER -
ALFRED STUMP -
MR. GOODRICH and MISS ROSENBERRY
" lVe can
Green and White
because we think we
"Ahem! Aheml Nappanee High School. We are here!" yelled the ninety-
eight greeny freshmen that enterd in 1926. We elected lvan Yoder as president,
Newell Troup as vice president, and Dillard Lehman as secretary-treasurer, choosing
green and white as our colors, the white rose as our flower, and the famous motto,
"We can because we think we can." We were under the direction of Mr, Roose and
Mrs. Neff. Oh, My! The poor people! How we made them suffer! Our greatest
event was our big party at the west side park.
Then we moved a step and became the soft heads of the school. This year we
elected our famous red headed "Pete" Moore as our president, "Ike" Phillips as our
vice president, Ioe Richmond as secretary-treasurer, and we chose Miss Lantz and
Mr. Martin to guide us. What a great event it was to visit the "much heard about"
Ah! Now look at us! What a great big step we took. We are now Iuniors
of Nappanee High School! Mr, "Newey" Troup lead us through this year success-
fully with the aid of "Mitch" as vice president and Max Clouse as secretary-treasurer.
Miss lffert and Mr. Schuler were our big bosses. Our class play, HThe Whole
Town's Talking," went over with a great big "bang"! We made the folks sit up
and take notice of the luniors. Of course our Iunior-Senior Reception was the best
of all and such fun we had at Earlys eating watermelon.
And now, sad but true, we are the much dignified Seniors of Nappanee High
School, graduating in the year of 1930. Ivan Yoder, with the help of Miss Rosen-
berry, Mr. Goodrich, Ralph Mitchell, Ioe Richmond and Alfred Stump, hurried the
fifty-seven of us through our last year most successfully. Our class play, "Smilin'
Through," was fine, our commencement enjoyed by everyone, and oh! we must not
forget the "grand and glorious" Iunior-Senior Reception.
We graduated with a "boom, bing, bang." We are sure the class of 1930 will
not be forgotten too soon.
-H. L. O.
.I Sh '
'Q jf '
'LA RG' '
,.,A ,,.,...,i , .
A, f '-1' ...f .fin
' 'Sen' ' -
4 1 .
' , .M
y Qi. K
I , H'
X -F J.
A, .1 .-.-., h 4
A V . A
President '27, '30, Joke Editor of
Napanet '30, Hi-Y '29, '30, Student
Council '29, '30, "Professor Pepp" '29,
"The Whole Town's Talking" '29,
"Smilin' Through" '30.
"He cares not for study-it weakens
RALPH E. MITCHELL
Vice President '29, '30, Band '26,
an 28,?9,30gBadwtbaH'2a ua
'30, 'Baseball '29, '30, Track '29, '30,
High School Quartette '30, "Smilin'
Through" '30g Demosthoneum Liter-
ary Society '30g Scholastic Club '30.
"I envy no man that knows more
than myself, but pity them that
IOE D. RICHMOND
Secretary-Treasurer '28, Secretary
"Calmness is not always the attribute
V. ALFRED STUMP
Treasurer of Napanet and Class '30,
Hi-Y '29, '30g Scholastic Club '30, Lab-
oratory Assistant in Chemistry, Mod-
ern Athenian Literary Society '30,
Science Club '30g Noon Basket-ball '27,
'28, '29, '30g "The Whole Town's Talk-
ing" '29g "Smilin' Through" '30.
"Three-fifths of him genius. two-fifths
I. MAXWELL CLOUSE
Editor-in-Chief Napanet '30g Hi-Y
'29, '30, Latin Club '29, '30, Llbrarlan
'29, '30, Class Secretary-Treasurer
'29, Demosthoneum Literary Society
'30g Scholastic Club '30.
"Clear out of the way, my condition
The work on this annual is driving
HAROLD L. PIPPENGER
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Napanet
'30, Future Farmers' Club '30, Stu-
dent Council '30.
"It is a wise head that makes the
. -.., ..-.,-...--.-
Business Manager Napanet '30,
Basket-ball '28, '29, '30, Vice Presi-
dent '28, 'Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30,
Track '28, '29, '30, Medano Literary
"No sinner, no saint perhaps but-
well, the very best of chaps."
MILDRED E. TOBIAS
Artist Napanet '30, Senior Girl Re-
serves '28, '29, '30, Junior Girl Re-
serves '25, '26, '27, Girls' Glee Club '29,
'30, Commercial Club '30, Band '28,
'29, Scholastic Club '30, "Srnilin'
"On one she smiled, and he was
DALE A. LEHMAN
Circulation Manager Napanet '30,
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Science Club '30,
'Band '29, '30, "Smilin' Through" '30,
Lincolnian Literary Society '29, Scho-
lastic Club '30, Tennis '30, Laboratory
Assistant in Physics.
"Learning makes a man fit company
for himself as well as' others."
MARGARET E. HECKAMAN
Snapshot Editor Napanet '30, Sen-
ior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Junior
Girl Reserves '26, '27, Commercial
Club '30, Science Club '30, Latin Club
'29, Demosthoneum Literary Society
'30, Scholastic Club '30, Orchestra '28,
"Smilin' Through" '30.
"If e'er she knew an evil thought,
She spoke no evil Word."
Assistant Artist Napanet '30, Hi-Y
'28, '29, '30, Student Council '28, Com-
mercial Club '30, Science '30, Band
'27, "The Whole Town's Talking" '29,
"Smilin' Through" '30, Business Man-
ager '30, Demosthoneum Literary So-
"The man who has no music in him
is fit for treason, strategems
Prophetess Napanet '30, Senior Girl
Reserves, '28, '29, '30, Commercial
Club '30, Science Club '30, Latin Club
'29, Student Council '30, "Professor
Pepp" '29, "The Whole Town's Talk-
ing" '29, Scholastic Club '30.
"The best of things come in small
Snapshot Editor Napanet '30, Presi-
dent '29, Vice President '27, Basket-
ball '28, '29, '39, student Council '28'
Band '28, '29, '30, Baseball '27, '28,
'33, '30, Science Club '30, Track '29,
"Early to bed and early to rise, and
you miss the best part of the day."
Society Editor Napanet '30, Senior
Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Girls' Glee
Club '29, '30, Commercial Club '30,
Science Club '30, Latin Club '29, Stu-
dent Council '29, '30, "The Whole
T o w n ' s Talking" '29, "Smilin'
Through" '30, Lincolnian Literary So-
ciety '28, Scholastic Club '30,
"Short, sweet and saucy."
RALPH MOORE, Ir.
Athletic Editor Napanet '30, Hi-Y
'28, '29, Basket-ball '28, '29, President
'28, Baseball '27, '28, '29, Track '27,
'28, '29, Future Farmers' Club '30,
Lincolnian Literary Society '29.
"Not that I love study less, but
Calendar Editor Napanet '30, Sen-
ior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Junior
Girl Reserves '25, '26, '27, Girls' Glee
Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Latin Club '29,
'30, "The Whole ToWn's Talking" '29,
"Smilin' Through" '30, Scholastic
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful
Assistant Business Manager Nap-
anet '30, Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Band '27,
'28, '29, '30, Track '28, '29, '30, Noon
Basket-ball '27, '28, '29, "The Whole
Town's Talking" '29, Medano Literary
Society '29, Scholastic Club '30.
"Be good and you'll be happy, but
you will miss a lot of fun."
ARLENE G. WYSONG
Assistant Society Editor Napanet
'30, Senior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30,
Girls' Glee Club '29, '30, Martha
Washington Club '30, "The Whole
Town's Talking" '29, Modern Athen-
ian Literary Society '30, "Pickles" '29.
"Oh, how short the nights are."
44: 'ia-4 vv- --- --
LLOYD L. STAI-ILY
Noon Basket-ball '27 5 Basket-ball
'28, '29, '30.
"Broad of ghoulder, short of stature,
great of mind and big of heart."
Senior Girl Reserves '30g Girls' Glee
Club '30g Commercial Club '30g "The
Whole Town's Talking" '29g Demosth-
oneum Literary Society '30.
"lust one of those quiet lassiesf'
Hi-Y '29, '30g "Smilin' Through"
'30g Future Farmers' Club '30g Modern
Athenian Literary Society '30.
"Arise with the lark, but avoid Iarks
in the evening."
Senior Girl Reserves '29, '3Og Com-
merical Club '30g Science Club '30g
"The Whole Town's Talking" '29.
"Never tell all you know, save some
thoughts for seed."
MARVIN E. MISHLER
Hi-Y '30g Future Farmers' Club '30.
"O, for an engine to keep back all
BERNICE M. BERGER
Senior Girl Reserves '29, 'I-305 Mar-
tha Washington Club '30g Librarian
'303 "The Whole ToWn's Talking" '29g
Modern Athenian Literary Society '30.
"Far from the gay cities and the ways
DILLARD C. LEHMAN
Commercial Club '30, Science Club
'30, 'Band '28, '29, '30, Basket-ball '29,
'30, Baseball '28, '29, '30, Noon Bas-
ket-ball '27, '28, Demosthoneum Liter-
ary Society '30, Tennis '28.
"He who knows much has many
WILMA M. KLINE
Martha Washington Club '30, Mod-
ern Athenian Literary Society '30.
"The way to a man's heart is through
hig stomach, so I've taken
D. DEVON HOSSLER
Hi-Y '28. '29, '30, Science Club '30,
Band '28, '29, '30, "The Whole Town's
Talking"' '29, "Smilin' Through" '30,
Demosthoneum Literary Society '3O.
"Friends, Romans, Countrymen -
lend me your girls."
Senior Girl Reserves '30, Girls' Glee
Club '30, Martha Washington Club '30.
"Her aims top all, yet her merits are
on top of that."
DANSON A. SHAUM
Hi-Y '30, Science Club '30, Noon
Basket-ball '27, '28, '29, '30, Scholastic
Club '30, Tennis '30.
"Men of few words are the best
ENID E. WALTERS
Senior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30,
Junior Girl Reserves '26, 27, Girls
Glee C-lub '29, '30, Commercial Club
'30, Science Club '30, Student Council
'29, '30, Lincolnian Literary Society
'29, "Pickles" '29.
"When you will, I won't, and when
you won't, I will."
GLENN L. BLEILE
Band '26, '27, '28, '29, '30, Lin-
colnian Literary Society '29, High
School Quartette '30, Noon Basket-
ball '27, '28, '29, '30, Track '29, '30,
"He findeth relief from study in much
Senior Girl Reserves '28, '29 ,303
Junior Girl Reserves '25, '26, '27,
Girl's Glee Club '29, '30, Science Club
'30, "Smilin' Through" '30, Medano
Literary Society '29, Scholastic Club
'30, "Pickles" '29, "The Goose Hangs
"Wicked brown eyes are dangerous
Often keep us from s p r o u t i n g
ORVILLE A. HANEY
Commercial Club '30, Future Farm-
ers' Club '30, Noon Basket-ball '29.
"God made him, and therefore let
him pass for a man!"
Senior Girl Reserves '30, Martha
Washington Club '30, "The Whole
Town's Talking" '29, Demosthoneum
Literary Society '30
"It is nice to be natural when you are
LOWELL L. HUFFMAN
Commercial Club '30
"Talkatiue?-no not at all!
just for time he likes to stall."
RUTH B. GINGERICH
Junior Grl Reserves '27, Martha
Washington Club '30, "The Whole
Town's Talking" '29,
"Have you not heard it said full oft
A woman's nay doth stand for
,47,- aYY-.-.- -'f- 7
IACOB A. WALTERS
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Commercial Club
'3Og Science Club '30g Noon Basket-
ball '2'7, '28, '29, '30g Demosthoneum
Literary Society '30.
"Sometimes I set and think and
sometimes I just set!"
LILLIE A, CULP
Commercial Club '30g M artha
Washington Club '30.
"Why talk, others do enough of it."
MAXWELL D. MISHLER
Medano Literary Society '29.
Why hurry? Rome was not built in
LAURA C. STUMP
Martha W a s h in gt o n Club '30g
"Smilin' Through" '30. b
"She does everything and does it
CHARLES F. JONES
Charles joined our class at the be-
ginning of the second semester.
He moved here from Bourbon.
Senior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30g
Commercial Club '30g l'Smilin'
Through" '30, Demosthoneum Liter-
ary Society '30.
"They say the good die young, my
but I must take care of myself."
Hi-Y '29, '30g Commercial Club '30g
Science Club '30, Track '27, '28, '29,
'30g Noon Basket-ball '27, '28, '29, '30,
Modern Athenian Literary Society '30,
"He is of a free and open nature that
thinks men honest, that but
seem to be."
OPEL W. WISLER
Senior Girl Reserves '30g Commer-
cial Club '30.
"A good heart's worth gold."
IOI-IN L. EARLY
Hi-Y '28, '29, '3Og Commercial Club
'30g Science Club '30, Band '27, '28,
'29, '30, Noon 'Basket-ball '30g "Pro-
fessor Pepp" '29, "Smilin Through"
'30g Demosthoneum Literary Society
"Obstacles may conquer some people
but not Iohnf'
VERA B. CLOLISE
Senior Girl Reserves '30g Science
Club '30g Latin Club '29, '30, Student
Council '30g "The Whole Town's Talk-
ing" '29g Scholastic Club '30,
"We think Vera a teacher will be,
For she's always ple asa nt and
clever, you see."
HAROLD L. UMBAUGH
Track '27, '28, '29, '30g Basket-ball
'29g Noon Basket-ball '28, '30g Base-
ball '28, '29, '3o.
"Deep thought and I are Strangers,
My mind is unspoiled by use."
Commercial Club '30,
"Reading, 'Riting and, 'Rithmetic are
better than Rouge, Romance,
mms-1, -4...---.... . --mans..-.... - - ..,
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Student Council
'30, Basket-ball '29, '30, Band '28, '29,
'30, Noon Basket-ball '27, '28, Base-
ball '27, '28, Demosthoneum Liter-
ary Society '30, Scholastic Club '30,
Tennis '29, '30, Track '27,
"Life's a jest and all things show it:
I thought so once and now I know
Commercial Club '30, Demosthon-
eum Literary Society '30.
"We know what we are but not what
we may be."
Hi-Y '30, Commercial Club '30, Fu-
ture Farmers' Club '30, Medano Lit-
erary Society '29. A
"There is nothing so becomes a man
as modest stillness."
Scholastic Club '30.
"For she was jes' the quiet kind
Whose natures never vary."
QUINCY BROWN, Ir.
Hi-Y '30, Future Farmers' Club '30,
Commercial Club '30, Noon Basket-
ball '27, '28, '29, '3o.
"All men are born free and equal.
but some of them get a girl."
DOROTHY O. BOWMAN
Girls' Glee Club '30, "The Whole
Town's T a l k i n g" '29, "Smilin'
"She knows music but that' not all."
HELEN LOUISE OGDEN
Senior Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30g
Girls' Glee Club '29, '3Og Band '27, '28,
'29, i303 Demosthoneum Literary So-
ciety '3Ug S c h o l a s t i c Club '30'
"Much could be said about her, more
RUSSELL D. SNIDER
Band '30g Noon 'Basket-ball '28, '29,
'30g "The Whole Town's Talking" '29g
"Smilin' Through" '30g Modern Athen-
ian Literary Society '30g Scholastic
"Quiet and unassuming.
Liked by all and loved by one."
ADDIE C. HILL
"Since joining us at the beginning of
the second semester, she has made
many friends among her classmates."
R. V. GOODRICI-I
I. A. ABELL
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Hello, everybody! This is station N-H-S. The news flashes will now be
brought to you by the Class of 1930 who graduated from this school five years ago,
Well, look at thisl john Early, Lloyd Stahly and Howard Clouse, wealthy
manufacturers of umbrellas, arrested for their shady dealings. They plead guilty.
Whats this? lvan Yoder, owner of Nappanee bus line, gassed. It seems that
he was trying to learn more about the gas business. He was taken to the hospital
of junior Brown. Wilma Snider. the head nurse, says he will recover.
Heres some good news. jean Miller, renowned singer, has returned from her
trip abroad. By the way, she will broadcast from this station to-night. She will
sing "Dicky," the song that has made her so famous.
Here's something of great importance to science. Dale Lehman, noted chemist,
discovers a new element. He will be at this station to-morrow and tell you all about
Dillard Lehman has just completed an invention that will be an aid to many.
He has invented a stop light to put on davenports. This light flashes when anyone
While we are talking of inventions, here's an interesting one. Max Mishler in-
vented non-skid banana peels. He accomplished this by grafting rubber in the
lf you like to read books, here's something that will interest you. Helen Louise
Ogden has just completed her book, "Clothes Make the Man." She received pointers
for this book from a well known clothing store in Nappanee.
Did you know that Maxwell Clouse has captured another bank robber? He
explained that he owes his success to his ability to determine the color of a man's
hair from the size of his footprint.
Now, we will turn to the sport page. Coach Phillips leads Nappanee Bulldogs
to success in state tournament. Say, did you know that he and Mildred Tobias, the
great artist, were married last week? No wonder he won the tournament!
And now, l have a surprise for you, There will be a triple wedding broadcasted
from this station this evening. Wilma Stose who has just returned from her work
in China will tie Newell Troup, the famous musician, to her apron strings, Gwen-
dolyn Richmond and Enid Walters will also be married but they refuse to tell who
the lucky ones areg but we saw Gwendolyn with a tall, handsome blond and Enid
has been getting letters from Chicago, so you can use your imagination.
Thats all of the news but here are several important announcements.
The Nu-Style Hat Shoppe has all their new spring hats in. This store is
managed by Marie Mullett and Marjorie Hollar. Buy your hats now. Nothing
Ernest Hunsbergers Hotsy Totsy Follies are at the Huffman Theater this week.
Members of the Follies are: Bernice Berger, Lillie Culp, Mary Holaway, Ruth
Chamberlin, and Elizabeth Klotz, David and Danson Shaum, famous acrobats, will
be there. Another attraction is Marvin Mishler the mysterious magician who will
show you a couple of tricks. Also showing Charles Iones in "Ladies Love Love."
And now, l'll tell you about the programs for to-day.
At ten o'clock, Ioe Richmond, United States Senator from Indiana, will give a
talk on "There Should be a Tariff on Hairpinsf'
At eleven o'clock. Maxine Miller and Laura Stump will debate on the question:
"It is better to make your husband do the dusting before he washes the breakfast
Ruth Stahly will give a talk on "How to Manage a Husband from New Paris,"
at eleven thirty.
At one-thirty, Arlene Wysong will entertain you with some popular songs.
Harold Pippenger, the farmer who raises peas that stick to the knife will give
you a talk on 'Farmers' Daughters" at two o'clock.
At two-Hfteen, Wiley McDowell and Orville Haney will give their daily lesson
on "How to act at a marriage ceremony."
Addie Hill will be here at two-thirty to tell housewives how to be good cooks.
Ar three o'clock you will hear Margaret Heckaman playing her violin, ac-
companied by Dorothy Bowman at the piano.
Devon Hossler, manufacturer of anti-back-lash chewing gum will give a snappy
talk at four o'clock.
Five o'clock brings Russel Snider and his wife, formerly Wilma Kline, who con-
duct the childrens hour.
At six o'Clock Ruth Gingerich, owner of Hotel Specialty Da Hash, will give a
talk about Detroit.
Ralph Moore and his wife, formerly Opal Wisler, will be with, us at seven
o'clock. They will tell us about "The Fun of Planning a Home."
At ten-thirty the Discord Boys, Eldon Miller, Ralph Mitchell, and Glen Bleile
will entertain you with some new song hits. i
Alfred Stump and Bob McAndrew, the Blackbirds, will cheer you up at eleven
Iacob Walters and Harold Umbaugh will broadcast a detective story at eleven-
Be sure to tune in on these programs. We are now signing off. Please stand
by for the Class of 1931.
The graduating Class of 1930 numbers fifty-seven students. There are thirty-
one boys and twenty-six girls. Only one former class was as large as this-the
Class of 1927. The Class of 1930 has the largest number of boys ever graduated in
Eight members of this class celebrates birthdays in May. ln fact two are celebrat-
ing to-day, May 23rd. Summer birthdays are more numerous than winter. Twenty
celebrate during May, Iune and Iuly. But every month claims at least four birth-
days, except November, which has but two. The only important holiday celebrated
is the 4th of july. One pupil celebrates December 26th, so likely receives few birth-
day presents. The class is blessed with twins lnot reall. One pair celebrates
March 25th, another May 23rd: a third pair Iune 2nd: a fourth, Iuly 19thp a fifth,
August 3lstp and a sixth, October Sth. Four of these pairs are the same age.
The average age of the girls is 17 years, 10 months, 23 days. The average age
of the boys is 18 years, 1 month, 27 days. The girls graduate 1 month and 12 days
older than the girls of 1929, and 3 months and 22 days younger than the girls of 1928.
The boys graduate 28 days older than the boys of 1929 and 16 days younger than
the boys of 1928. The oldest graduate is a boy: the youngest a girl. She is Vera
Clouse, age 16 years, 7 months and 24 days. Thirty-three of this class were born
in 19123 ten were born in 1913, and so are one year ahead of schedule.
The class play was entitled "Smi1in' Through."
The approximate cost of the Napanet was 331,100
The Editor-in-Chief was Maxwell Clouse.
The Business Managers were Ira Phillips and Robert lVlcAndrew.
The junior-Senior Reception was at the M. E. Church, May 16.
The Class of 1929 put on their own commencement.
The Salutatory was given by Vera Clouse.
The Valedictory was given by Maxwell Clouse.
Commencement, May 23, 1930: Place, city auditorium.
-1. A. A.
AUDITORIUM MAY 23
- - Band
Presentation of Diplomas
CAN YOU IMAGINEQ
Russel Snider without Wilma Kline
Lilly Culp as a flapper
Schuler without a mustache
Another party at Iohn Early's
Martin without his wife
Miss Newby in good humor.
Bill Waggaman without a chew
Miss Seller singing a low note
Miss Shively married
Miss Rosenberry not attracting attention
Pete Moore not in the office
Dip and Al not fighting
Goodrich not having pets.
Happy being on time
Ike and Bob at school in the forenoon
A tame senior class party
Graduating without a penant
A High School dance
"Woody" White standing still.
Where the 1929 penant is
Marie Mullett wearing a long dress
The seniors being exempted
I-Ielen L. Ogden
lean M. Miller
I. A. Abell
Miss Smith keeping company after ten-thirty
"He is all fault
Who hath no fault at all.
FAY DANNER - - -
MISS NEWBY and MR. SCHULER
Blue and Gold
"Toil conquers all things."
And it came to pass on the seventh day of September, 1927, we entered Nap-
panee High School as Freshmen. The upper classmen spake unto us, MYou are
Freshies and very green. Beware!"
But we answered, "Pray for us, for we hope we have a good Conscience."
They answered. "Make yourselves perfect in every work to do our will. and we
will take the stony heart out of our bodies and replace it with a heart of love."
In this year we chose the following leaders to guide us around the many pitfalls,
Stahly Weldy, president: Alberta Weygand, vice president: Erdean Stahly, secretary-
We had a feast in the gym, and we did all eat, and were filled. So ended the
first year in the wilderness.
When we were Sophomores and were drawing nigh to the old l-ligh School, the
luniors and Seniors did send forth two disciples to welcome us back again. In the
second year of our great work we chose, Iames Eaton, president: Donald Price,
vice presidents Alberta Weygand, secretary-treasurer.
We had two feasts, one on the twenty-ninth day of October, with all the dis-
ciples of our school. The other at Dean and Don Prices haven of rest in which we
dressed ourselves in sackcloth. Now when we had ended our second year of
schooling, we departed for a three months sojourn.
This year fl929l on the fourth day of September, we approached N, H. S. as
Iuniors and when we entered the building so dear to our hearts, we were besought
instantly by all the other classes who spake as follows, "Call to remembrance the
former days, in which we treated you rather badly, yet ye endured all your afflictions
with great patience. Now we love you and have built in our hearts a synagogue for
And it came to pass that on the twelfth day of February the Iuniors gave a
play entitled, "The Patsy". And many people came to see this miracle and they
cried, "We will praise thee, for the play is fearfully and wonderfully made. Mar-
velous are thy works. We shall speak of the glory of the play and talk of thy
And as it had been prophesied earlier in the year, the Iuniors gave the Seniors
a great feast.
We waited in deep regret until the Seniors had gone to a new resting place and
we fthe Iuniorsj could occupy their much worn seats. So endeth the third year in
the vast hall of learning.
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"True humility, the highest virtue.
The mother of them all."
CHARLES LEI-IMAN - - - President
WAVA MINER - - - - Vice President
ROBERT MILLER - - - Secretary-Treasurer
MISS SHIVELY and MR. BYERS - - Advisors
Crimson and White
We, the class of "'32", entered Nappanee High School as Freshmen in September.
1928. We elected Lowell Mullett, president: Robert Miller, vice president, Glen
Fields, secretary-treasurer. We chose a red rose for our class flower, and crimson
and white for our colors. Miss Smith and Mr. Roose were our advisors.
During the year we had a party at Blossers park. After we skated, we roasted
weiners. We all went home full of contentment.
When we entered school this year as Sophomores, many went early intending to
get a front seat, but most of them were not early enough.
Most of the students resolved to study hard and set an example for the new
Freshmen, but before long it was noticed that some of the Sophomores had not for-
gotten their Freshmen ways.
Shortly after school began, we met to elect oilicers and advisors. Charles Leh-
man was elected president and Wava Miner, vice presidentg Robert Miller became
our secretary-treasurer. We elected Miss Shively and Mr. Byers for our advisors.
We had a skating party at Blosser's park during the first semester and although
we attended a lecture before going, we enjoyed a falling good-time.
Three of our class members are in the Student Council. They are Vivian Ep-
pley, Harold Umbaugh, and Charles Lehman.
We have several good basket-ball players in our class. Two of the best are
Charles Lehman and Lowell Mullett, who play on the first team. We are glad to
say they have two more years in which to make our class and our school still more
proud of them.
Although there are some who talk without raising their hand, some who get to
class late, some who stay at home because they are sleepy, gum-chewers, sleepers.
and victims of spring fever in early spring, we are all proud to be Sophomores and
we intend to publish an annual without an equal when we become wise, dignified
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When I was all unknown
WILFRED TRouP - -
IANE KURTZ -
CAROLYN MULLETT - -
MISS 1-IEESTAND, MR. MARTIN
Purple and Gold
We, as seventh graders, entered the high school building in September. 1927.
We were quite confused and bewildered and l remember distinctly how a group of
girls went up to the assembly when the dismissal bell rang instead of going home.
They were probably informed by some upper classman that they were supposed to
go to the assembly.
Now in the eighth grade we felt quite superior to the seventh grade pupils and
were very good at making them behave well for we were very good. We invited
them to have their Halloween party with us and, feeling very much honored, they
Then the new school year opened, and we entered senior high school. We or-
ganized our class as soon as possible and elected Marjorie Anglemeyer as the stu-
dent council member.
Purple and gold were chosen as our class colors and the yellow rose as our
A skating party was enjoyed by our class at the Stuckman Hall skating rink.
Although many of us had our ups and downs we enjoyed the party immensely.
The Freshman class has several boys on the basket-ball team of whom the class
is indeed proud.
We have had good times this year and enjoyed our school work very much.
We have made many friends among the pupils who came to Nappanee High School
this year and so with sports, parties, work, and play altogether we feel that our time
spent here has been worth while.
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EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS
President ------ Wendell Frederick
Vice President - Russell Gonser
Secretary - Mary E. Mullett
Treasurer - Gerald Phillips
EIGHTH GRADE HISTORY
School opened in September, 1928, and all the seventh graders were right on the
dot with Miss Heckaman and Ora Strycker as advisors.
During that year we had two parties: one a weiner roast held at Inez Early's
home, the other a Halloween party to which the generous eighth graders invited us.
Now we are the eighth graders with C. Holaway and Mabel Heckaman,
advisors. We had a skating party at Stuckman's Hall at which we enjoyed our
evening immensely. The eighth grade has several boys in the band of whom we
are very proud.
We are finishing our career in Nappanee Iunior High School and hope when
school starts next year that all will begin on our adventure in Nappanee High
SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS
President ------- Fern Geyer
Vice President Kathryn Coppes
Secretary-Treasurer Evelyn Mullett
Sargeant-at-Arms Iunior Mellinger
SEVENTH GRADE HISTORY
Once more a group of eager, energetic youngsters came from the old building to
learn the customs and manners of the new. The class boasted the distinction of
coming without leaving any of its members behind in the sixth grade. Perhaps that
fact helped to make the size the goodly number of fifty-six boys and girls.
In selecting officers the class seemed to favor girls, Fern Geyer was chosen
president and Evelyn Mullett secretary-treasurer. These two have faithfully done
their duty: the treasury was not only promptly ready to make its contribution for
representing the class in this book, but also was able to furnish the class with a Hal-
There have been many new things to learn, and of course many things are still
unlearned, but we feel that the seventh graders have made a good beginning toward
making their class a credit to the school.
' ell. M. H.
MARY ELIZABETH MULLETT
MARY JANE S'I'osE
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Back Row-Sfrosm, HECKAMAN, WYsoNG, MR. GOODRICH, H. PIPPENGER, B
PIPPENGER, Miss, ROSENBERRY.
Middle Row-J. MILLER, ToB1As, CLOUSE, STUMP, YODER.
Franz, How-E. MILLER, LEHMAN, TROUP, Mooizs, PHILLIPS.
Now another, and by far the best, volume of the "Napanet" has taken its place in
the long row of Nappanee High School yearbooks. The publishing of this successful
yearbook has been the greatest accomplishment in our high school course. Each
member of the staff has worked faithfully at his task. We wish to thank the various
other students and members or the faculty who have aided in this undertaking.
Editor-in-Chief ---- Maxwell Clouse
Assistant Editor - - - Harold Pippenger
Cartoonist - Mildred Tobias
Assistant Cartoonist Eldon Miller
Ioke Editor - - Ivan Yoder
Snap Shot Editor - Newell Troup
Snap Shot Editor Margaret Heckaman
Prophetess - Bessie Pippenger
Athletic Editor - - Ralph Moore
Society Editor - - - Wilma Stose
Assistant Society Editor Arlene Wysong
Calendar ----- - lean Miller
Business Manager ------ Ira Phillips
Assistant Business Manager - - - Robert McAndrew
Circulation Manager - - Dale Lehman
Staff Treasurer ----- Alfred Stump
Mr. Goodrich and Miss Rosenberry
HELEN LOUISE OGDEN
-Dru nz, M u j 0 r
Flute and Piccolo
Dru 'nz S
The Nappanee High School Band of 1930 has had a splendid record. They pre-
pared for the district contest and took first place in that event. Having won the
district contest, they now go to the state contest to be held at Elkhart, May 2 and 3.
Our director has worked very conscientiously with us, in order that the band might
bring more recognition to our school. Everyone has enjoyed working under Mr.
Rosbrugh, and the members graduating this year sincerely hope that next year's
Band will be as good and better than the 'Band of 1930.
-R. E. M.
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Hirst R0'llV-MR. W HITE-AClI'iS07', HAROLD BERGER, ROBERT BLOSSER, QUINCY
BROWN, JR., HOWARD CLOUSE, DKIAXWELL CLOUSE, JOHN DEBOW.
Second Row-WAYNE DUNHAM, JOHN EARLY, GLEN FIELDS, XVAYNE FLETCHER,
EARL GRAHAM, DEVON HOSSLER, ERNEST HUNSBERGER, JOE LAPE.
Third R010-CHARLES LEHMAN, DALE LEHMAN, ROBERT MCANDREW, VVILEY
MCIPOWELL, ELDON MILLER.
Fourth R010-ROBERT MILLER, MARVIN MISHLER, LOWELL MULLETT, DEAN PRICE,
DONALD PRICE, MARION RENSBERGER, EDWIN ROBERTS, NOBLE SEIDNER.
Fifth Row-DANSON SHAUM, DAVID SHAUM, ALFRED STUMP, HAROLD D. UMBAUGH,
JACOB WALTERS, STAHLY VVELDY, IVAN YODER.
h h 1 d community, high
To create, maintain, and extend throughout t e sc oo an
standards of Christian character.
gh Clean Scholarship
Clean Sports Clean Living
DYNAMIC: Contagious Christian Character.
OBIECTIVE: Sacrificial Manhood.
OFFICERS f1929-193o 1
President - - Maxwell Clouse Secretary - - Stahly Weldy
Vice President - - Iohn Early Treasurer - - Alfred Stump
Mr. White, Sponsor
Seventeen new members were taken into the club this year, which made a
total membership of thirty-four. The regular initiation was given in the Presbyterian
Church Basement. The second initiation was started at the high school building
and the candidates were then blindfolded and taken for a ride to a graveyard
about three miles west of town. After some trouble the boys finally found the
tombstones assigned to them.
OLDER BOYS' CONFERENCE
Six club members and Mr. Abell attended the Ninth Indiana Y. M. C. A.
Older Boys' Conference held at Elkhart, November 30, December 1 and 2. Each
member who attended the conference received a great benefit from it. Next year's
conference is to be held at Kokomo.
G. R.-I-II-Y PARTIES
In the first semester of the year the Girl Reserves gave the Hi-Y a party in
the gymnasium and in observance to the Golden Rule, the I-li-Y gave the Girl
Reserves a party the Second Semester.
Mr. White and three of next year's officers, Charles Lehman, Donald Price
and Stahly Weldy, attended the Presidents' Conference at Indianapolis, April ll and
12. They started Friday afternoon and returned Saturday night. Many I-Ii-Y
problems were discussed and so give the new ofHcers a good start.
The greatest event of the year was a County I-li-Y Convention held the first
of November at the Methodist Church. Delegations from the various I'Ii-Y's of
the county as well as the Bremen club were present.
Last spring the club awarded a basket-ball trophy to the boy on the first team,
who showed the best sportsmanship throughout the year. The club also awarded a
jeweled Hi-Y pin to the member in the club who had the highest scholastic standing.
The trophy was awarded, last year, to Gerald Stahly and the pin to Maxwell Clouse.
This has been done for the last several years and the club plans to give these awards
every spring from year to year.
The work of the club this year has been commendable, but there is always room
for improvement and we are hoping this will be shown next year. This year the
club gave fifteen dollars for the teaching of religious education in the public schools.
OFFICERS L 1930-1931 J
President - - - Stahly Weldy Secretary - - Robert Miller
Vice President - - Charles Lehman Treasurer - Donald Price
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SENIOR GIRL RESERVES
First R0lll1l1lIISS SMITH-Advisor, WREATIIA AUSTIN, BERNICE BERGER,
Second R0ZU1JULIA BLOSSER, VERA CLOUSE, DOROTHY COPPES, FAY DANNER,
CHARLOTTE DICK, VIVIAN EPPLEY, KATIIRYN FELDMAN.
Tlzfird KOH'-RUTII FELTER, FRANCES GALL, MARGARET HECKAMAN, MARJORIE
HOLLAR, JANE KURTZ, MARGARET MCFALL, KATIIRYN METZLER-Twrtsurw.
Fourtli. Row-JEAN MILLER, MARX' MALCOLM, LAVERNE MILLER, MIRIAIXI MILIIPJR,
MAXINE MILLER, XVANDA MINARD-Vit'Q' Presiflt-nr, WAVA MINER.
Fifth Row-LOIS MITCI-IELL, MARIE lVlULLETT, BERNICE NORMAN, HELEN LOUISE
OGDEN, MARY PIPPEN-Secremrff, BESSIE PIPPENGER, ANNA RAEMIISSEN.
.Siivtlz H010-GWENDOLYN RICHMOND, ALLEGRA RICHMOND, ELEANOR SECIIRIST,
WILMA SNIDER, ERDEAN STAIILY, RUTII STAIILY, VVILMA STOSE-Presfiflcnt.
Scventh Row-RUTH STUMP, MILDRED TOBIAS, ENIII XVALTERS, 1V1,-XRIE XVALTI-IRS,
ALBERTA YVEYGAND, OPAL VVISLER, ARLENE VVYSONG.
The Girl Reserves of the Nappanee l-ligh School organized in 1925, with an en-
rollment of twenty-nine members. The enrollment has increased to the number of
fifty-one for the years 1929 and 1930.
The theme for this year was "lt Pays to Advertise." The Girl Reserves are
working forward to making the organization a better society every year. The first
accomplishments of the Girl Reserves were meagre, but gradually as the girls gained
confidence in the organization, its power increased and results have been very satis-
Two initiation services were held this year, in which twenty-six girls were
initiated into the club. A few of the social gatherings which were held were a
Mother's and Daughter's Banquet, a supper for Mother and Dad, and a party for
the 1-li-Y boys.
At the installation ceremony held in April, a group of capable and dependable
officers were installed as the cabinet for next year's club. The officers for next year
are as follows: Pres., Wanda Minardg Vice Pres., Alberta Weygandg Sec'y, Miriam
Millerg Treas., Fay Dannerg Service Chairman, Kathryn Metzlerg Social Chairman,
The Girl Reserve Code is:
Gracious in manner
Impartial in judgment
Ready for service
Loyal to friends.
Reaching toward the best
Earnest in purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over self
Sincere at all times.
-A. G. W.
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
HELEN LOUISE OGDEN
MARY JEANNETTE RICKERT
MILDRED E. TOBIAS
ENID E. XVALTERS
The girls began their study this year under the instruction of Miss Loomis.
She left at Thanksgiving time, but the work has been well carried on by Miss Seller,
Meetings are held for one hour every Monday night. There have been no special
programs given this year and no outstanding work to note. The following officers
lean Miller - - President
Arlene Wysong Secretary-Treasurer
Mildred Tobias - Librarian
Dorothy Bowman Pianist
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IRA P ULLIPS
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The Semor Class
Nappanee H1gh School
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
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First How-MR. BYERS-Advisor, HENRY BAUMGARTNER, HAROLD BERGER, ROBERT
.Second H010-QUINCY BROWN, JR., V1-:LOR1s BROWN, HOWARD CLOUSE, RUSSEL
GANGER, URVILLE HANEY, LOWELL KLAUS.
Tlwrd Row-WILEY McDOWELL, HAROLD MILLER, MARVIN MISHLER, RALPH
IVIOORE, JR., HAROLD PIPPENGER, DEAN PRICE.
Fourth Row-EDWARD STAHLY, JOHN STAHLY, DALE STOUDER, HOWARD STRYCKER,
HAROLD D. UMBAUGH, DONALD WAGNER.
The Nappanee Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was organized soon
after school started last fall. This was possible because a vocational agricultural de-
partment was established.
The Future Farmers of America is an organization of stud-ents in vocational
agricultural departments of high schools throughout the United States. The organiza-
tion is governed by student ofiicers who are advised by instructors in agriculture depart-
ments. The aim of the Organization is to train boys through agricultural pursuits as
leaders in community, state, and national afairs.
The following oiiicers were elected for the local chapter: Marvin Mishler, presi-
dent, Harold Pippenger, vice president, Henry Baumgartner, secretaryg Dean Price,
The members sincerely wish the continuance of the work started this year in
the year to come.
-H. L. P.
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Mrst How-Miss NEWBY-Advisor, CAROLYN ARCH, JULIA BLOssER, J. MAXWELL
CLOUSE, VERA B. CLOUSE.
.Second How-DOROTHY COPPES, FAY DANNER, JAMES EATON, NELSON EATON,
VIVIAN EPPLEY, CLARA FELTER, GLEN FIELDS.
Tlmd Row-WAYNE FLETCHER, DOROTHY GREEN, LOWELL HERSHBERGER, PEARL
HUMMEL, LUCILE MALCOLM, KATHRYN METZLER, JEAN MILLER.
Fourth How-ROBERT MILLER, WAVA MINER, Lois MITCHELL, MAROUERITE
KICHCREEK, NOBLE SEIDNER, LELAND STRANG, RUTH STUMP.
In 1928, Latin students organized a club for the purpose of promoting fuller ap-
preciation of classical culture. Eligibility for membership was restricted to those who
continued the study of Latin after completing one year.
"Societas Classica" was chosen as the club name and Roman fashion was followed
in forming oifices, which are occupied by different students each semester. Oiiicers
consist of two consuls, two praetors, two quaestors, four aediles, two vigiles, and two
tribunes. Consulship has been held by Virginia Coppes, Maxwell Clouse, Wilma Stose,
Carlin Felter, Jean Miller, Vera C-louse, and Wayne Fletcher.
At the meetings held monthly, programs consist of Latin songs and playlets,
mythology, and Latin games.
Perhaps the greatest events of the two years were the Roman banquet and the
open meetings to which neighboring schools were invited.
The club wishes to extend its sincere appreciation to Miss Newby, the advisor, be-
cause of the active interest she has shown.
EDISONIAN SCIENCE CLUB
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First Row-R. V. GOODRICH-Advisor, VERA B. CLOUSE, TOHN L. EARLY DEVON
Second H010-ERNEST HUNSBERGER, DALE A. LEHMAN, DILLARD C. LEHMAN,
ELDON M'ILLER, MARIE MULLETT.
Third Row-BESSIE PIPPENGER, GWENDOLYN RICHMOND, DANSON A. SHAUM,
WILMA STOSE, V. ALFRED STUMP.
Fourth Row-NEWELL I. TROUP. ENID E. WALTERS, JACOB A. WALTERS, ALBERTA
Not in PiCf1LT6-MAXWELL MISHLER, MARGARET HECKAMAN.
The Edisonian Science Club was organized October 25, 1929, by request of a number
of science students, under the sponsorship of R. V. Goodrich, instructor of Chemistry
and Physics. The purpose of the club is to increase the knowledge of the common
science about usg to become more familiar with the everyday practical phases of science
and to supply an abundance of information that will be of assistance in developing our
Scientific programs were rendered at each meeting of the club and these programs
have been very helpful to us. During the year the club has sponsored a science pro-
gram in the assembly. Nearly all of the club members have made the trip to Detroit
and toured Ford's plant.
We are well pleased with the results from the programs rendered. Discounting
the fact that this is the first year for an organization of this kind we conclude that
the club has been highly successful in its endeavor and purpose.
President - - - - V. Alfred Stump
Vice President - - - - Wilma Stose
Secretary-Treasurer Alberta Weygand
Sponsor - - R. V. Goodrich
JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES
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tfzrst Row-Miss HECKAMAN-Advisor, KATHERINE COPPES, MYRTLE FIELD,
KATHRYN GAUL, MYRTLE JANE GONSER, GLADYS HERSHBERGER.
.Second H010-LORENE HOCHSTETLER, CHARLOTTE MCCUEN, MARY MINER, EVELYN
MULLETT, I-IELEN SYLER, INEZ EARLY.
Tim-d How-ERMA JOHNSON, MARY ELIZABETH MULLETT, MAXINE RICHCREEK,
VIVIAN RICHMOND, MARY JANE STOSE, WILLODENE WALTERS.
Fozwtlt KOW-GENEVIEVE YARIAN, CAROLYN MULLETT, MARY JEANETTE RICKERT,
EVELYN WALTERS, GARNET WALTERS, GLENWYN WALTERS.
Junior Girl Reserves is a junior branch of the Y. W. C. A. and also a branch of
Senior Girl Reserves. It gives many girls a Christian organization in which to work.
It teaches the girl to love nature and beauty and to look for it in things that
other people would not call beautiful. Girls, after being in Girl Reserves, learn to
do useful things for other people and to read and appreciate useful books.
Junior Girl. Reserves prepares the girl for membership in the Y. W. C. A. in
later years, whether she becomes a business woman, goes to school, or works in a
factory. Y. W. C. A. work has had the interest of some great Women of the United
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ffwst Row-Miss PLASTERER-Adiiisor, WREATIIA AUSTIN, RUTH CI-IAMBERLIN,
HOWARD ULOUSE, LILLIE CULP, ARLENE CONRAD, CHARLOTTE DICK.
.Second How--JOHN EARLY, KATHRYN FELDMAN, FRANCES GALL, DOROTHY GREEN,
JOSEPH GREEN, URVILLE HANEY, MARGARET HECKAMAN,
1'lz.io-rl Row-LOWELL HUFFMAN, WARD HUMMEL, ERNEST HUNSBERGER, ELIZABETH
KLOTZ, UILLARD LEHMAN, ELDON MILLER, WANDA MINARD.
1+'ouo-tlz KOZU-MARIE MULLETT, BESSIE PIPPENGER, DONALD PRICE, ANNA
1cAsMUssEN, CORA RUFF, ELEANOR SECHRIST, WILMA SNIDER.
Fifth, How-RUTH STAHLY, WILMA STOSE, MILDRED TOBIAS, BEATRICE UMBAUGH,
JACOB WALTERS, ENID WALTERS, ALBERTA WEYGAND, OPAL WISLER.
The N. H. S. Commercial Club was organized this year under the supervision of
Miss Plasterer. The purpose of this organization is to cultivate higher and better
understanding of commercial work.
The oiiicers are: Mildred Tobias, presidentg Joseph Green, vice presidentg and Cora
The membership consists of those in either the typing, shorthand, or bookkeeping
It is the sincere wishes of all the members that the club will continue in the years
Motto: "Rowing not drifting."
Flower: Chrysanthemum. Colors: 'Black and Gold.
we 1 " -'-' s. ' " " ' :
SES X 4 1 " N-es " K suits
MARTHA WASHINGTON CLUB
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Mwst How-Miss HEESTAND-Advisofr, LILLIE A. CULP, RUTH FELTER, FRANCES
.Second H010-RUTI-I B. GINGERICH, MARJORIE HOLLAR, WILMA M. KLINE, MIRIAM
IVIILLER, MAXINEE MILLER.
Tlurd How-LAURA NISSLY, LYDIA NISSLY, ERDEAN STAHLY, THELMA WELTY,
ARLENE G. WYs0NG.
Not in Picture-BERNICE BERGER, LAURA STUMP, ROBERTA HEPLER.
The first Nappanee Martha Washington Club was organized in October, 1929. We
started out with fifteen members under the direction oft Miss Hee-stand. At the be-
ginning of the second semester two more members were added to our list.
The purpose of our club is "To become more familiar with other phases of Home
Economics, which have not been taken up."
The first officers elected by the Martha Washington club are:
President: Arlene Wysong.
Vice President: Ruth Gingerich.
Secretary-Treasurer: Lillie Culp.
.... -...... -....,.. .,t ......-t.- ....,. a- .., . ,.
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS' QUARTETTE
The Nappanee High School quartette
was organized under the supervision of
Miss Vivian Loomis. The work pro-
gressed very well until the director was
called to teach in Indianapolis. The work
was dropped for a short time: but later
the boys returned to work, and many
hours of practice were put in. They were
somewhat handicapped without a super-
visor but enjoyed the work to the utmost.
Selections were given at: the high school,
the Auditorium, numerous Churches, Ki-
wanis Club, Business Women's Profession-
al Club, Class Plays, and also at other
nearby towns such as Elkhart and Goshen.
As this is the first time that a High School
Quartette was attempted in our local high
school it is thought considerable success
was attained in their efforts. The quartette
consists of: Glen Bleile, First Tenor: Ralph
, , Mitchell, Second Tenor: Eldon Miller.
Baritone: Volney Miller, Bass.
BLEILE, MITCHELL, Miss Lo0MIs, E M
E. MILLER, V. MILLER. ' ' '
SCIENCE LABORATORY ASSISTANTS
The state department of education now
authorizes allowance of one credit to a pupil
who acts as a laboratory assistant in Chem-
istry or physics. The assistant spends one
period each day in the laboratory, keeping
apparatus cleaned up, orderly arranged,
setting up experiments, making of solutions
and many other things to be done about a
laboratory to keep it to its highest state of
Dale Lehman was appointed Physics as-
sistant and Alfred Stump, Chemistry as-
sistant. Their work has been a big help to
the instructor, and it is believed that much
useful knowledge has been gained by the X
DALE LEHMAN ALFRED STUMP
The Scholastic Club was an informal club, organized by the members of the
Senior English C-lass, for the purpose of promoting a better understanding of current
literature and the lines of living writers: to instill in our minds a greater love for
Uscholasticismug and to help us in our study of English 12. The meetings were held
each Friday at the regular class period. The meetings alternating, first a program
from the Scholastic magazine then a program of general discussion. The members
were as follows: Maxwell Clouse, Vera Clouse, Addie Hill, Mary Holaway, Lowell
Huffman, Charles Jones, Dale Lehman, Robert McAndrew, Jean Miller, Ralph Mitchell,
Helen Louise Ogden, 'Bessie Pippenger, Gwendolyn Richmond, Danson Shaum, Russel
Snider, Wilma Stose, Alfred Stump, Mildred Tobias. Miss Smith, Advisor. 4
THE MODERN ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Modern Athenian Society was organized in the fourth period public speaking
class. Its purpose was to put into practice the things which were taught in class, Its
meetings were held on alternate Fridays. The whole class period was devoted to these
programs, which were arranged and presented by the members.
At the second meeting a constitution was adopted. Next oflicers consisting
of a president, vice president, secretary, and critic were elected for a term of six
weeks, at the end of which new othcers replaced them.
The members are:
Miss Smith, Advisor
THE DEMOSTHONEUM LITERARY SOCIETY
The members are:
The fifteen pupils of the first period Public Speaking Class, appreciating the
advantages to be gained from an association which will give us practice in compo-
sition, acclamation, extempore speaking, debating and parliamentary practice, organ-
ized on February 5, 1930 the Demosthoneum Literary Society. Our motto "Non
paloma sini labore," means no rewards Without labor, Our colors are red and white.
We framed our constitution as a remembrance of our great work,
We had meetings every two weeks, the members giving the program. Our
feature and most interesting program was the talk about the MEducation in Germany."
by Mr. Paul Weinandy.
Our social event of the year was a dinner party at the home of Helen Louise
De Von Hossler
Helen Louise Ogden
Miss Dorothy Smith.
-H. L. O
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Q i Q9 ND THLIS IS FINISHED ANOTHER CHAP-
TER IN THE RECORD OF THE NAP-
A' W? PANEE SCHOOLS - A RECORD OF
M WHICH THE CITY SHOULD WELL BE
PROUD. THIRTY-THREE CLASSES
HAVE GRADUATED FROM NAPRANEE
HICH SCHOOL: EACH OF THESE CLASSES HAS
AIDED GREATLY IN MAKING OUR SCHOOL
RANK WITH THE LARGER SCHOOLS IN THIS
PART OF THE STATE.
QfL I 5
1929 EPTE BER
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAM- IUHDAY
3 4 5 6 -
B a c k to school Ironing o ut the C alle d to as- A few more in--
a g a i n. Classes conflicts. Seniors sembly f o r in- structions. Had a
and all started have Class meet- structions on be- mix up on dis-
to-day ie v e n ing. havior. J u n i o r missal to-night.
some conflictsj. Class meeting to- Out early on ac-
night. count of heat.
9 10 11 12 13
Off on the second
week of school.
py. Some seats
changed in as-
G i r l Reserves
m a d e campaign
for new girls, in
Another c 0 l d
thing getting or-
Same old grind.
H o W unlucky.
'Friday, the thir-
teenth. First G.
Starting the third
w e e k in high
spirits. M o r e
seats changed in
Rev. G. L. Fletch-
er held devotions
this morning. 'Big
ball game with
Laugh and grow
fat. We did in
Ball game with
the classes. Jimt0WH-
23 24 25 27
First Latin Club Singing in as- Rev. Shiply of Hi-Y rough initi- Sophomore Class
meeting. s e m b l y t his Bourbon g a v e ation. S p i ri t s party at Blosser's
morning. talk on Africa. were walking in Park.
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY E THURSDAY FRIDAY
1 2 3 4
Wonder of won- Singing in as-lG. R. and Hi-Y Senior Class par-
dersg Lincoln vis- sembly. Decide tolparty. ty at Pippengers.
ited School. sing 2 or 3 morn-5
ings a week. l
7 8 9 10 11
Trip to Venice
with Mr. Good-
Many trials and
P e p p y Singing.
G. R. Ceremony.
Teachers went to
ning of second six
Rev. Eaton had
charge of devo-
Report C ards!
Pop! What was
that? fAsk Mr.
Notice that Jun-
ior Class party is
weeks. tions this morn- party. Goodrich a n dpostponed. Won-
ing. . Chemistry class.J der why?
21 22 23 I 24 25 X
Some Seniors got Had program in Glorious s n o w.!Another s c h o ol Everybody Hap-
shot. Started tak- assembly. P i c- A n n u a 1 S t a ff day passes. py!
ing pictures to- tures on life of meeting.
day. Edison in honor
of Golden Jubilee
28 29 30 31
Slides on Italy. Band entertained More s lid e 5 on Halloweyen! Pop
First meeting of
us this morning.
More slides but
these are on Oxy-
corn and apple .
Get your fortune
told fin Senior
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
Lots of excite-
ment over small
I've got a feel-
ing I'm falling.
Ask Bernice N.
if she had one
too. Hi-Y Rally.
D e V o ti o n s in
charge of R e v.
Tryouts for Sen-
ior Class Play.
Pep Session and
yell leaders try-
More tryouts for
Class Play. Yell
leaders chosen -
Mickey and Gar-
net. T h r e e
game of Season.
Ours was the
larger s c o r e
Armistice D a y
program held in
assembly. S a n g
war time songs.
Many absent to-
Quite a small pox
scare. Many still
Fourth of July
Films on Type-
writing shown in
on R o m a n
Ball game with
New Paris post-
J u s t another
Slides on Life of
"T h e Passion
Play." M 0 r e
slides on "Life of
Riley" and Riley
Six weeks tests.
Winter sure is
here! Snow and
Physics class vis-
iting Detroit to-
day. Game with
B r e m e n post-
Not much stir-
tainment by Mr.
T h a n k s giving
program this A.
M. - Basket-b a ll
game at Milford.
Score 20-23 their
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
Miss Seller, our
new music teach-
er, came to-day.
Reports on trip
to Detroit. Bas-
ket-ball g a m e
with New Paris
50-26 with the
E v e r y b o d y in
high spirits over
last night's game
The end of this
Teachers v i s i t-
ing day io u r s
Back from an-
other short va-
on the Older Boys
ior Class Play.
The morning aft-
er the night be'
fore. L o t s oi
Many went down
to-day ion the
Unlucky day for
some but not for
us. Hope we beat
sults of a public
Assembly t h i s
be careful! Rev.
McPheeter5 h a s
hour. Bunco and
Christmas p r o-
g ra m in assem-
bly. Game with
L a s t d a y of
school b e f o r e
23 24 25 26 27
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY
Back after a long Short week this
vacation. N e w was. More snow
year starting out to - d a y. B. B.
pretty well. game at Elkhart
6 7 8 9 10
We're all blue Mr. Locke gave a Plenty c a m e Hi- Y luncheon Pictures shown in
w h e n it rains, v e r y interesting down to earth to- this noon. aSS9mb1Y- . G?-me
that's why we're talk this morning. day again. Scan- Wlith Michigan
blue to-day. Scholastic lunch- dal! Have y o u Cjily he T6 t0-
eon. heard it? Hight-
13 14 15 16 17
T00 11111010 work. Mr. Abell g ave Exemptions read. Exams. Ditto-
talk on W e s t
20 21 22 23 24
N e w semester
Rev. Owen gave
a very interesting
talk on the sub-
ject "What is
Still a few chang-
es being made.
Singing t h i s
morning. P e p
meeting a f t e r
P e p meeting.
Game with South
ed over two vic-
t o r i e s. W h o
Is spring h e r e
No n o t ye
ing the Genevieve
gave very inter-
to a production
Y e l l practice.
Game here with
1930 FEBRU RY 1930
MONDAY l TUESDAY I WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY
3 4 5 6 7
N e w schedule
Means hurry for
club and f e W
other high school
students are go-
ing to Goshen to
see "The Mer-
chant of Venice'
A few people
called off. Game
with Goshen to-
Few s ob s over
last night's cle-,
feat. Just wait!
We'll show them
at the tourney.
Rev. Mullet had
charge of devo-
tions this morn-
P e p meeting.
Game with Mish-
Schedule g 0 i H Z
pretty good now.
' 1 1
Just like spring.
Hi-Y in charge of
l of Junior Class
Play given. Come,
day. Did you hear
about the s 0 b
party last night?
Poor Juniors! To-
night they'll show
Assembly t h i S
morning. One of
these "laugh and
grow fat" pro-
grams given by
Eldon and Lowell.
A few girls seem
to be taking the
Valentine d a y.
Few s e e m dis-
pleased with their
cially Miss New-
by. Tonight's a
b i g game with
Elkhart. L e t ' s
afternoon off. beat 'em!
17 18 20 21 22
.Back to start an- Spring is here at Another s p r i n g Last game played W a s h i n g ton's
other week. In- last. Everybody day. P r o g r a m last night. Now Birthday.
teresting talk on full of pep. i n h o n o r o f to the tournament
mountain people W a s h i n g ton's and victory. Mr.
of K e n t u c k y Birthday. Game Goodrich seemed
given by Rev. w i t h Plymouth to h a v e disap-
Gross. tonight. peared t o-d a y.
It's all right. He's
only in C-hicago.
24 25 26 27 28
Lots of rain! Talk
on "World Peace"
given by Mr. E.
B. Stacy of Indi-
No program to-
d a y. W o n d e r
t h i s morning.
Hard luck on the
Assembly. M r.
ment talk. B i g
One day of school
all in a half day.
Tournament a t
t h is afternoon.
Everyone out for
MONDAY 1 TUESDAY fWEDNESDAYl THURSDAY
Gave the boys a
cheer this morn-
h e l d devotions
Report cards to-
day. Mr. Marquis
the Magician here
Pictures of Yel-
Just another day
and week passed.
Nice and springy
to-day. W h a t ' s
the matter with
put on an amus-
ing play. Some
g o o d looking
girls we have.
paign to sell an-
nuals. Not much
Letters w e r e
given to -Basket-
ball boys this aft-
State B. B. Tour-
talked this morn-
ing on "Building
Film this morn-
ing for boys.
Band gave pro-
gram this morn-
Another w e e k
passed. It won't
be long now!
What's w r o n g
with this d a y?
Assembly t h i 5
morning. A great
Snow! What do
you know about
that ? O u t at
bly program. G.
R.'s gave stunt.
Bluebeard a n d
It's nice again.
For how long ?
Miss Loomis vis-
ited school to-
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY I EiiiDAY
1 2 3 4
April fool! But Everybody's hap- Spring Vacation Spring Vacation
this is no joke- pyg from now un-
Senior basket- til Monday is
ball b o y S got spring vacation.
their sweaters to-
7 S 9 10 11
How sorry! Va- Commercial Club F i r s t baseball Assembly p 1' o- Band goes to con-
cation is over and puts on program game of the sea- gram this morn- test at Gary.
hard work begins.
in the assembly.
men. G. R. Sup-
per in Elkhart
14 15 16 17 18
Another Monday Commercial Club Report cards are Home Economics Baseball g a m e
passes. put on play this given out to-day. Radio program wlth Mentone.
morning. this morning.
21 22 23 24 25
Another. r a i n y Sounds like the Science Club has Band program. Another- baseball
day. Junior Class Juniors had some a meeting. game. Mishawaka
Party- party! S e n i o r Plays at Nappa-
C a s s meeting 1196-
28 29 30
Hi-Y boys h
ble study ex-a
Assembly p r o-
Day. Hooray !
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY l THURSDAY FRIDAY
Latin classes go Baseball game at
to 'Bremen Latin South Bend. State
Club open meet- Band Contest at
. ing. Glee Club Elkhart.
5 6 7 8 9
Tennis game with The long looked- Baseball g am e Singing in As- Baseball g a m e
Goshen. for G.R. - Hi-Y with Gosh en. sembly t h i s W i t h Michigan
party. G i r l s' Tennis morning. City.
team goes to Go-
12 , 13 14 15 16
J u s t another
Girls play Tennis
Baseball g a m e
with LaPorte and
a Tennis game
ception at the
19 20 21 22 23
B ac c a laureate Singing and an- Examinations. Examinations. Commencement.
Services l a s t nouncements in
night. morning Assem-
26 27 28 29 30
Mildred Stouder '
E. V. Publishing Co.
Rexall Drug Store
North Manchester, Ind
fMrs. Clarence Millerb
North Side Service
fMrs. Lloyd Pittmanb
First National 'Bank
Moyer Oil Corp.
N appanee Ind.
Stillson's Men's Wear
Employed-A Kr P
South Bend, Ind.
South Bend, Ind.
South Bend, Ind,
North Manchester, Ind
B. B. Cafe
Deluxe Motor Sales
Q Mrs. Louie Locksmondayl
North Manchester, Ind.
fMrs. Royce Mishlerj
Callander's Plumbing Co.
595 55 SEI? Mg
I If V 5 E, I 5 K ff E:-T..L.,I
, .6 , EVEN YEARS AGO, THE FIRST VOLUME
I L OF THE "NAPANET" WAS PUBLISHED'
a. PRIOR TO THAT T I M E SEVERAL
. f CLASSES PUBLISHED ANNUALS UNDER
. If 5 VARIOUS NAMES. NOW EACH SPRING
" I THE "NAPANET" APPEARS TO MAKE
INDELIBLE ANOTHER YEAR'S PORTION OF
THE SCHOOL'S ACHIEVEMENTS.
WE HOPE THAT THIS ANNUAL WILL WELL
FILL ITS PLACE AND THAT IN AFTER YEARS
WHEREVER WE GO WHATEVER WE DO, WE
MAY ONCE AGAIN LOOK THROUGH THIS
THIRTY NAPANETH AND GO BACK IN MEM-
ORY TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL DAYS.
Myrtle P. Burgener
Mary E. Chamberlin
Zola F. Yoder
1 9 2 8
Hostetter Sz Myer
fMrs. Arlo 'Blosserj
'Nappanee Telephone Co.
I. gl M. Electric Co.
Indiana Central College
fMrs. Ray Mishlerj
fMrs. Donald Snider,
Dr. Oyler's Oflice
Kansas City, Kans.
North Manchester, Ind
North Manchester, Ind
South Bend, Ind.
South Bend, Ind.
Los Angeles, Calif.
South Bend, Ind.
North Manchester. Ind
North Manchester. Ind
South -Bend, Ind.
North Manchester. Ind
1 9 2 9
Dr. Lentz's Office
fMrs. Harold Bleilej
Clipp Auto Supply Co.
Indiana Central College
Bluffton College Student
Notre Dame Student
Elkhart Business College
E. V. Publishing House
Nappanee Milling Co.
North Maiichester, Ind
South Bend, Ind.
South Bend, Ind.
On December 10, 1929, the class of 1930 presented "Smilin' Through," one of the
most ambitious productions attempted recently by any local group. With the romantic
element introduced in the picturesque second act, which is a "flash-back" to the youth
of John Carteret and his tragic love affair, and the! splendid characterizations of the
first and third acts, the play was indeed charming.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
John Carteret QActs I and IIIJ - - Alfred Stump
John Carteret QAct IIJ - - Ralph Mitchell
Dr. Owen Harding - - Wiley McDowell
Ellen - - - Ruth Stahly
Kathleen Dungannon - - Mildred Tobias
Willie Ainley - - - DeVon Hossler
Kenneth Wayne QActs I and IIIJ - Ivan Yoder
Jeremiah Wayne fAct ID - - Ivan Yoder
Moonyeen Clare - - - - Jean Mary Miller
Guests at the wedding ---- Margaret Heckaman
Wilma Stose, Laura Stump, John Early, Dale Lehman, Russell Snider.
SYNOPSIS OF SCENES
ACT I. The Carteret Garden, 1914.
ACT II. The Same. Fifty years before.
ACT III. The Same, 1919.
Director - - Miss Dorothy Smith
Business Manager - Eldon Miller
Stage Manager - - Russell Snider
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
"The Patsy", which was presented by the class of 1931 on February 12, 1030
was one of the most clever and popular plays of the past few years.
The story concerns Patricia Harrington, a girl who "runs second" to her older
sister. Her father, a traveling man, is on her side, and finally declares his independ
ence by putting Ma in her proper place. This brings about Patsy's ultimate triumph
and, needless to say, aEords her happiness as the bride of the man she loves.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Bill Harrington ----- James Eaton
Mrs. William Harrington Wanda Minard
Grace Harrington - - Mary Pippen
Patricia Harrington Margaret McFall
Billy Caldwell - Wayne Dunham
Tony Anderson Stahly Weldy
Sadie Buchanan - - Frances Gall
"Trip" Busty - - Donald Price
Frances Patrick O'Flaherty Edwin Roberts
SYNOPSIS OF SCENES
ACT I. Living Room of the Harrington home. Evening.
ACT II. Same. Next Monday evening.
ACT III. Same. The Friday night following.
Director - - - - Miss Dorothy Smith
Business Manager Wayne Fletcher
Stage Manager - - Edwin Roberts
It was nearing the Christmas season when the new teachers fthose teaching in
Nappanee for the first yearj entertained the old teachers, from point of service, to
a dinner and program. A three-course dinner was served on tables decorated with
resemblances of the first Christmas.
A varied entertainment followed. Two plays were given by the teachers. In
one of them the part of an overgrown boy leaving his mother for the Hrst time to
take upon himself the wisdom of the schools was very aptly played by Mr. Byers.
Then came good old Saint Nick with his toys for all good little children. He
had a gift for each, but more than that he kindly gave a second gift to some. To
Miss Allman he gave a plant over whose disappearance she was very much upset a
few days before. To Mr. Abell was given a letter opener after he had said nothing
was missing from his office, But best of all was the expression on Mr. Schuler's
face when Santa handed him his grade book.
Christmas carols were sung to conclude a happy evening.
FALL OF THE UFRESHIESH
Stuckman's Hall was chosen as the ideal spot for the Freshman party. Only
thirty-five members of the class were present at this first high school party, how-
ever, perhaps because it was the first. Three teachers chaperoned the group, Miss
Heestand, who proved to be quite clever on skates, and Mr. White, who preferred
not to put his faith on them, and Miss Plasterer.
Refreshments were served and thirty-five Freshmen went home to suffer from
"THE "SOPHS" STEP OUT
After a conduct speech by Professor Abell, the Sophomores set out for a skat-
ing party at Blosser's park, one Friday evening in October. The speech didn't
dampen the spirit of this jovial group, but, sad to say, some arrived in Elkhart instead
Miss Shively and Mr. Byers proved to be very understanding chaperons fat
least they understood why the "Soph.s" walked instead of running up and down stairsj.
Perhaps because everyone was running short of nickels and dimes for the music
box or pop, no serious objection was offered when the Sponsors said, "Time to go
On the evening of October third, the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y organizations met
in the Gymnasium for a Sport Party. They came eigthy-six strong and in their best
The group was divided and half of it sent, under flying colors of Yale Penant
with Devon Hossler as yell leader, to one end of the gym. The other group as Har-
vard, with Ernest l-lunsberger as Chief Yeller, made themselves as comfortable as
possible opposite Yale.
By means of baloons as lung testers and blind-folded corn Hake eaters, several
persons qualified for the sport events and were sent lbaggage and al1?j to the finals,
The events taking place won the relay race, standing broad grin, fifty yard dash, foot-
ball game and boxing match. The points were averaged and it was found that Yale
had won by one and one-half points which made them the honorable winners of a
handsomely engraved, shining silver TIN cup. A two course luncheon was served
ltwo helpings of the same thingj and the rooters and contestants withdrew to their
At noon, Thursday, Ianuary 12, the Hi-Y, with Supt. Abell, Rev. Studebaker and
the Advisory Board as guests, enjoyed a two-course luncheon in the gymnasium. The
luncheon was served by the cooking class under the direction of Miss Heestand. A
very interesting address which followed the luncheon was delivered by Rev. Stude-
It is a long anticipated fete, that which occurs on the Friday preceding com-
mencement. This year the particular Friday is the 16th of May.
The Iuniors have kindly consented to give us the program but very emphatically
refused to submit the menu. lWe are sure it isn't because they are ashamed of it.j
By the looks of this program, we are contemplating one of the best Receptions
which Nappanee High has known.
Following is the program: Welcome-Wayne Dunham, Senior Response-Ivan
Yoder, Song-Quartette, Reading-Margaret McFall, "We Can Because We Think
We Can"-lean Miller, Stunt-?, Reading-DeVon Hossler, Song-Quartette, "Toil
Conquers All Things"-Alberta Weygand, School Song-Everyone. Toastmaster-
Early in October the dignified seniors, clad in hobo garb, transported on a hay
wagon, landed at Bessie's for a jovial good time.
A committee afforded entertaining action games until everyone had worked up
an appetite sufficient to devour his share of the "weiners" and buns,
After eating, each person told his hard luck story as the "gang" grouped about
the camp fire in true hobo fashion.
This Hrst party of our Senior year seemed to set the graduating class off for a
year of happy comradeship together.
NEW TEACHERS WELCOMED
On Tuesday evening, September ll, the new teachers of the Nappanee schools
were entertained in the basment of the high school building by those older in point
of service. After a game of introduction in which all became at least casually
acquainted, a pot-luck supper was heartily enjoyed.
After some active games played in the gymnasium under the supervision of Mr.
Schuler, the group settled about a "blazing" imitation camp fire in one corner of the
room. Following the welcome speech by Mr. I-Ioloway and the response by Mr.
Goodrich, songs were sung and "yarns" told in true camp fire fashion,
As camp fires are usually conducive to the formation of friendships, so this
one started all on a year of loyal and friendly cooperation.
"ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE"
The Girl Reserve Club entertained their Mothers and Fathers at a pot-luck
supper at the First Brethren church on March 13, 1930. The theme was automobiles
as the motto "Ask the Man Who Owns One" is an automobile motto. The tables
were decorated with roads, on which were automobiles driving past houses, churches
and schoolhouses which were at the side of the road.
During the supper Girl Reserve songs were sung. A welcome was given by
Wilma Stose, our president, and responses were given by Mr, Rickert, representing
our mothers, and Mr. Richmond, representing our fathers.
An automobile stunt and a pantomime of Bluebeard were given by the girls.
All participated in an automobile contest for which a prize was awarded.
This was the first party that was ever given to which our fathers were invited
and we think we enjoyed their company equally as much as they enjoyed our's.
Early in Ianuary the Scholastic Club, which is composed of the Senior English
Class of nineteen hundred and thirty, held a luncheon in the basement of the high
Previous to the luncheon Gwendolyn Richmond provided a very interesting pro-
gram made up of contributions from the members.
The three course luncheon was served by the Domestic Science Class.
To each member a program and favor were given to place "Among his Souvenirs"
and to each an increased fellowship with members and our advisor, Miss Smith, was
OPEN MEETING OF COMMERCIAL CLUB
The Commercial Club of Nappanee High School held an open meeting in the
assembly room of the high school building on Monday night, April 14, 1930.
Milford and Goshen were represented by some twenty Commercial students of
their respective schools.
The meeting was very nicely conducted by our president Mildred Tobias. Sing-
ing club songs got everybody in the spirit of an instructive program as well as an
entertaining one. The remainder of the program consisted of a reading by Wilma
Stose and a playlet presented by members of our local club. Following is the cast
of characters in the play called "A Saturday Morning In An Oliicen: Bob-Bessie
Pippenger, Mr. Smith-Don Price, Miss Harris-Enid Walters, Dorothy-Frances
Gall, Mr. Crapman-Marie Mullett. Mr. Grouch-Iacob Walters, Mr. ColbyfHow-
ard Clouse, Miss Vivian Iameson-Alberta Weygand, Miss Brown-Margaret Hecka-
man, Mr. Floorwalker-Orville Haney. Miss Plasterer-director.
LATIN CLUB OPEN MEETING
The Latin Club has shared in the social activities of Nappanee High School by
holding an open meeingin the high school assembly. Latin students from neighboring
towns, Bremen, Milford, Goshen, and Madison, were invited.
The program consisted of a Welcome Address-Maxwell Clouse, "Tales of a
Wayside Inn"-Caesar Class, Poem-Carolyn Arch, Water Carrier Dance-four
girls, "Vacuum", a playlet-Virgil Class, Farewell-lean Miller.
An exhibit of a typical Roman Home, and various Roman characters carved on
soap was displayed to the guests after the program.
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