Nappanee High School - Napanet Yearbook (Nappanee, IN)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1933 volume:
Class of 1933
NAPPANEE HIGH SCHOOL
IF IN FUTURE YEARS YOU SHOULD
HAPPEN TO TURN THE PAGES OF
THIS BOOK, REVEALING THE INTEL-
LECTUAL AND MATERIAL GROWTH
OF OUR SCHOOL, MAY IT ENABLE
THE READER TO LIVE IN HAPPY
REMINISCENCE OF HIGH SCHOOL
DAYS, AND TO ENIOY ONCE MORE
THE COMARADERIE OF YOUTH.
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1933, DO
HEREBY DEDICATE TH I S NINTH
VOLUME OF THE NAPANET TO OUR
PRINCIPAL, MR. ROOSE, FOR HIS UN-
TIRING EFFORTS TO KEEP US OUT
OF MISCHIEF, AND ALSO GUIDING
US THROUGHOUT OUR SCHOOL LIFE
SAMUEL B. BOLIRNE
Treasurer of School llonrd
MRS. NELLIE PLAYNE
Secretary of School Board
President of School Board
1. A. ABELL
University ot' Indiana
A. B., A. M,
GALEN C. ROOSE
Indiana University A. B.
Post Graduate at Indiana University
HERMAN E. SCI-IULER
Indiana University Ll.. IZ.
Indiana University A. B.
Columbia University. Graduate NVork
KATHRYN V, ROSENBERRY
Ball State Teacliers College B. S.
Manchester College A. B,
Rall State Teachers Coll
Earlham College A. B.
Indiana University A. M.
American Academy, Rome
tSchool of Classical Studiesl
The Napanet 1933
Nvinona Summer School
I. U. Biological Station
Goshen College A. B.
Chicago Art Institute
Arthur Jordan Conservatory
Indiana State Teachers College Ph. B.
Washington State University
Manchester College A. R.
Home Economics, Jr. High English
Winona Summer School
Goshen College A. B.
History, Mathematics. Jr. High
Wittenberg College A. R.
English, Physical Education
1. M. HUNT
Indiana State Teachers Coll
Ball State Teachers College
Man'ual Arts. Vocations
RUTH LENORE BRIGGS
DePauw University A. B.
English, Public Speaking
Purdue University B S
Manchester College A. B.
The Napanet 1933
What's in a Name?
Knobel Karl asked Billie to help him and together they
tried their Best to Philip the Stump with Pebbles. just
while they were working the hardest, Karl jumped up on
the Stump so that he would not Freese.
Glancing around from his high perch, he saw lea'
nete speeding down the highway in her Buss, She called
td him that she was going to the depot to get the New-
comers. She came upon Marjorie at an Angle in the road.
Poor Marjorie began to Myer and both girls started to
Hollar. Berniece and Everett both ran to their aid, but
before they got to them, Kenneth began to Crowe. Inez
got there so Early that Thelma Felter to be sure she was
At that moment Phyllis said her 'Unger was so great
that she guessed she would eat the dates she always kept
on her Callander. Richard, a very Wise man, told her to
Reed as Louise does so that she might forget her hunger.
Charles, who is much Stouder than anyone else, ar-
rived next. He had just licked a Wlzite teacher and a
Brown boy. Myrtle said the next time he wanted to fight
he could use her Field. Instantly Margaret, truly 5,
Rehrer girl, began to give Ruth Ann so many Knox that
she asked Elta to go North with her. Next Lester as
Stout as any of them began his attacks on a Glass Man.
Irene, whose father incidentally is a Shoe Maker.
does not give a Rapp for any man who isn't All Mann.
Miss Briggs went out to Hunt for a Rose 'n Berry and
told Mr. Roose that as long as Hee Stands and watches
her, she will not be Abell to find either.
-R. 1. E.
c 12 D
The Napanet 1933
Owing to economic conditions during the autumn of
1931. the class of 1932 was advised not to publish an
Annual, but to consider the advisability of uniting with
the class of 1933 in publishing an Annual should financial
conditions permit such a venture.
While financial conditions in the autumn of 1932
were not improved, prices governing the publication of
the annual were at least forty per cent lower than in 1931.
The class of 1933, in view of these reduced costs, voted
almost unanimously in favor of having an annual. A few
weeks later, officials of the class of 1932 arranged with
officials of the class of 1933 to furnish seven pages of the
annual and to pay for the same.
The following six pages including this page are the
contribution of the class of 1932. The class was com-
posed of thirty-nine members. Only thirty-two members
We. the class of 1932, desire to thank the members
of the class of 1933 for permitting us to join with them in
this venture. We also wish to thank every advertiser
and every subscriber who have helped to make this an-
nual a success.
The Napanet 1933
Class of 1932
Baseball 1, 2, 3: 'Truck 1. 2: Bziskcl-bull
3: SLudcnt Council 4: Band 3, 4: "Soc-
ond Childhood" 3: Opel-etla 4:"Dulcy" 11.
"A good man never dies."
CAROLYN ARCH '
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4: Glcc Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Lut-
itn Club 2: Commercial Club 3: "Dulcy"
"She that is loved is safe."
Hi-Y 2, 3, Il: Future Farmer 2, 3, 4.
"I would help others out of fellow
Commercial Club 3.
"Until I truly loved, I was alone."
G. R. 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 3.
"Good nature is one of the richest
fruits of true Christianity."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: "Second Childhood" 3: Fu-
Lnrc Farmer 2, 3, 4: "Dulcy" 4: Basket-
a l 3. '
"1 belicve absence is the great ele-
ment of charm."
Commercial Club 3, 4: Track 3, 4.
"Good manners are a part of good
G. R. 1, 2, R, 4: Glee Club 1, 2.3, 4: Lat-
in Club 2. 3: Student Council 3: "Second
Childhood" 3: "Dulcy" 4: "Pickles" 1:
"Betty Lou" 4. ,
"Life is like a flower so always keep
it in bloom." '
The Napyanet 1933
Class of 1932
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2. 3: Glcc
Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 3, 4.
"Virtue is the beauty of the soul."
Scc.-Trcas. ll 3, 41: Rand 2. 3: T-Ii-Y 2.
3, 4: Latin Club 2: "Second Childhood"
3: "Dulcy" -1: Baseball 3, fl.
"The face that cannot smile is never
Commercial Club 3: "Dulcy" -i: Hi-Y 4.
"Success frequently travels with a
closed mouth, but never a closed
Hi-Y 2, 3, -4: Studs-nt Council 4: Track
ZZ, 3, -ig "Second Childhood" 3.
"Gen.us can never despise labor."
Band 3, 4: Glec Club 3, 4.
"Our wills' are ours, we know not
Track 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 3, 4.
"Every man is a volume if you know
how to read him."
Latin Club 2: Track 3, 4.
"Invention is the talent of youth and
judgment of age."
Student Council 4: G. R. 3: Commercial
Club 3. 4: "Second Childhood" 3: "Dul-
"A good face is the best letter of
The Napanet 1933
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2: Commer-
cial Club 3: "Second Childhood" 3.
"A sweet expression is the highest
type of female lovelinessf'
"An angel might have stooped to
see: and blessed her for her purity."
L-Ii5Y42, 3. -L: Basket-ball 3, -l: Baseball
"If I lose mine honor, I losc myself."
President 2, 3. 4: Student
Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4: Track 2
2. 3. 4: Basket-hall 1. 2. 3,
Childhood" 3: "Dulcy" 4.
"Fame comes only when
served. and then it is as
, 3. 41 Hi-Y
it is de-
LA VERN MILLER
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Treas-
"The hair is the finest ornament
Vice President 1, 3: Secretary-Treas
urer 2: Band 2, 3, 4: Ili-Y 2, 3, 4: Latin
Club 2, 3.
"Wisdom comes to no one by
WAVA MINER .
G. R. 1. 2, 3, 4: Vice President 2: Glee
Club 2: Latin Club 2: Commercial
"Mu.sic is well said to be the speech
Glee Club'1, 2, 3, 4: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Commercial Club 3, 4: "Second
"She moves a goddess, and she looks
-The Napanet 1933
Class of 1932
LOWELL MULLETT LELAND STRANG
President 1: Band 1. 2. 3. -i: Baseball 2, Student Council 31 "Dl11CY" 4-
3: Buslfet-hall 2, 3. 4: Student Council N . ' H
31 H1-Y 2, 3' 4- No man in his senses will dance.
"Comb down his hair: look! loolc!
It stands upright." i
NOBLE SEIDNER n
A Baseball 29 Commercial Club 3. A
Latin Club Llp Student Council 4: G. R. ., , ,,
2, 3, -1: Commercial Club 3: "Second A genflemafl makes 710 710159-
"Happiness seems made to be
EDWARD STAHLY Ergck 2: Future Farmer 2, 3, 43 Base-
Band 2: Fuwm Farmer 2' 3' 4' "From labor there shall come forth
"lf country life be healthful to the rest."
body, it is no less' so to the mind." H
JOHN STAHLY THELMA WELTY
F"""'0 Fafmof 2' 3' 4' "It is tranquil people who accom-
"Labor conquers all things." plish much."
The N.apanet 1933
1932 Class History Q
In 1920 a number of small boys and girls were brought to school by their proud
parents, and were enrolled in the first grade as the Class of '32. These small chil-
dren gradually grew and every year they advanced one step nearer to the time when
they would enter high school. Finally, after eight long years of waiting the time ar-
rived, the pupils received their report cards, and on them was written these three
wonderful words, "Promoted to Freshman". Ah! Many were the proud parents who
read these words. At last their little children were in high school.
So in the fall of 1928 fifty-live pupils entered the doors of that wonderful institu-
tion of learning, "Nappanee High School." Of course these pupils were very tim-
orous because those of us who had older -brothers had heard rumors of what the ter-
rible upper classmen would do to us.
These Freshmen, realizing that they must 'have organization if they were to hold
off this almost certain disaster, met and elected Mr. Roose, who had taken pity on
us, and Miss Smith as our advisors. These two notables talked to us on the char-
acter and the standards of the pupils we should elect for our officers. So we elected
Lowell Mullett to be our chief officer with Robert Miller as his assistant, Glen Field
was made secretary-treasurer.
At a later class meeting, we selected the red rose as our flower and red and
white for our class colors. We decided to get two pennants rather than one large
one, so the secretary ordered two very pretty pennants. Of course, everybody needs
a signboard for commencement, so we had the local electrician fix us a nice signboard
with the board of white and the electric bulbs of red.
Very few of our number failed to make the necessary grades in the final ex-
amination for the year, which fact only adds to our fame.
So we separated for the summer vacation. But to our surprise only fifty-two
returned for our Sophomore year in high school. We came early on that beautiful fall
day in 1929 because we planned on getting our revenge on the new freshmen. How-
ever, all of them seemed to have been warned because they all remained in the as-
sembly, or close to some teacher.
This year we elected Charles Lehman, Wava Miner and Robert Miller as our
officers and Mr. Byers and Miss Shively as our advisors.
The principal class party was held at Blosser's Park. Despite the many falls
and collisions, no one was killed, but several were slightly injured.
We parted for the summer, but all of us planned to come back unless something
happened. Then when school did start we found we had lost only five from our
ranks. When we came back we were forty-seven strong.
We elected Charles Lehman, president: Robert Miller, vice presidentg and Glen
Field, secretary-treasurer. This year Mr. Byers and Miss Rosenberry were our ad-
visors. In November we held a theatre party at South Bend. As Mr. Byers was not
able to accompany us, Mr. Goodrich went instead.
We selected "Second Childhood" as our class play. The characters in this play
were excellent and showed real talent.
We also gave the Seniors and faculty a very presentable reception at the Cop-
In September of 1931 we returned to school as dignified l?j seniors. Ah! How
important we felt, and how insignificant were the under classmen. The first thing we
did was to select class officers. Charles Lehman was chosen president, Robert Miller,
vice president, Vivian Eppley, secretary, and LaVerne Miller, treasurer.
We had a progressive party late in the fall. First we went to Iohn Stahly's for
a wiener roast, -then to Harold Umbaugh's where refreshments were served, and
finallyi to Iulia Blosser's where the evening was spent playing games. This year we
presented the play "Dulcy". This one, as well as the one in our Iunior year, was a
great success. 4
We were splendidly entertained at the reception given by the Iunior Class at
the Coppes Hotel. '
On the twenty-seventh of May, we reached the climax of our school career for
the thirty-nine members of our Senior class received their diplomas.
We have not completed our high school course without overcoming many dif-
ficulties, but the friendships and associations and the many good times we have had
together have far surpassed those difficulties.
Now that we have finished these four years of training, our places will be taken
by the under-classmen. These treasured days have gone, but they will not be for-
gotten, for there are memories that even Father Time cannot erase.
During our high school career, we presented two plays. The first one, Second
Childhood, was given during our Iunior year in the City Auditorium on April 30, 1931.
The next play, Dulcg, was presented in our Senior year on May 4, 1932. Both
plays were very successful. We contribute this success to our directress, Miss Briggs.
SECOND CHILDHOOD DULCY
Prof. Frederick Relyea .......... Glen Field Gordon Smith ....... . ...... Charles Lehman
Mrs. Wellsmiller ......... Dorothy Coppes Dulcy Smith ................ Dorothy Coppes
Sylvia Relyea ......... ..Theora Holderman Bill Parker ........ .......... R obert Blosser
Philip Stanton .........A......... Robert Blosser Henry .......................................... lcd Lape
Gen. Henry Burbeck .......... Earl Graham Charles Forbes ............,......... Glen Field
Marcella Burbeck ................. Ruth Stump Mrs. Forbes .............. Theora Holderman
Mrs. Vinvert ....................... Lois Mitchell Angela Forbes .................. Carolyn Arch
Mrs. Henderson .... Marguerite Richcreek Schuyler Van Dyke .......... Leland Strang
Lucille Norton ........ ........... P earl Hummel Vincient Leach .................... Iohn Coppes
ludge Sanderson ...... ....... C harles Lehman Tom Starrett .................... Lee Anderson
Sheriff Iohnson ...... ....... L ee Anderson Patterson .................... Harold Limbaugh
May 27, 1932
Class Song, fTune of "Pep"l ..................................... ........................ C lass
Invocation ..................................................................... ......,... H arold Bock
Piano Solo, Military March, Tschaikowsky ...... ......... W ava Miner
Salutatory ............................................................. .......... V ivian Eppley
The Door to Literary Adventure .... ......... Class Members
The Value of Athletics ....................... ........ C harles Lehman
Sousaphone Solo, Billy Blowhard ....... .......... L owell Mullett
Science and It's Future ........................... ............................... Ea rl Graham
The Functions of a Commerce Course ..... ......................... Th eora Holderman
Vocal Duet, "The Old Refrain," Kreisler ..... ......... L aVerne Miller, Lois Mitchell
What Our Music Means to Us ................ ......................................... Carolyn Arch
The Farmers of 1940 ................................................................................ Harold Umbaugh
Quartette ..........,......,.....,................................................................................ Sweet and Low
Carolyn Arch, Dorothy Coppes, Lee Anderson, Lowell Mullett
Valedictory .............................,.......................................................................... Robert Miller
Presentation of Awards .......... ....... ....... .......... R o y Slaglel Lawrence White
Presentation of Diplomas ...... ............................ S upt. I. A. Abell
Benediction ,......................... ............... ................... L 0 well Hershberger
The Napanet 1933
The Class of 1933
WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS SINCERE
APPRECIATION TO THE SPONSORS
OF EACH CLASS AND EXTRA-CUR-
RICULAR ORGANIZATIONS FOR THE
CO-OPERATION THEY HAVE GIVEN
THE CLASS IN MAKING THIS VOL-
UME A SUCCESS. WE ESPECIALLY
VVISH TO THANK MR. ABELL, MR.
ROOSE, AND MISS HEESTAND FOR
THEIR LEADERSHIP AND HELPFUL
WE WISH ALSO TO THANK ALL WHO
HAVE BOUGHT ADVERTISING AND
HAVE THUS HELPED TO INSURE
THE FINANCIAL SUCCESS OF OUR
The Napanet 1933
Vice President 3: "Letters" 3: Girl Re-
serve 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2: Glee Club
3, 4: Librarian 1, :Ig "Betty Lou" 3:
Chorus 3, Al: Girls' Athletics 1. 2, 3:
Commercial Club 4: Rookmarkers 4.
"Learn to talk well, then learn when
it is well to talk."
LORIS BROWN -
Future Farmers 1, 2. 3, 4: Noon Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Every man has his day."
Noon Basket-bn.ll 2. 3, fl.
"The surest way to hit a woman's
heart is to take aim kneeling."
IEANETTE BLISS -
Snapshot Editor-Napanet 4: Girl Re-
serve 1, 2. 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Band
L. 3. 4: Girls' Athletics 2, 3.
"lt's the little things in life that both-
er us.' One can sit on a mountain
with pleasure, but not on a tack."
Assistant Editor-Napanet 4: Hi-Y 2. 3.
-lg Latin Club 2: Booster Club 3, 4: Li-
brarian 2, 3. 4: Bookmarkers 4.
"The superior talent and the su-
perior man are seldom found to-
Varsity Basket-ball 2, 3, 4: Baseball 4:
Noon Basket-ball 1: Commercial Club 4.
"To live long it is necessary to live
Commercial Club 4.
"Nothing is impossible with sci-
RUTH IOSEPHINE EPPLEY
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2:
Girls' Athletics 2, 3, 4: Librarian 2, 3,
4: Bookmarkers 4.
"One of the women who write with
KARL FREESE, IR.
Class President 2, 4: Student Council 3:
Hi-Y 2, 3. 4: Latin Club 2: Band 2. 3,
4: Noon Basket-ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Booster
Club 3, 4: Golf Team 3: Librarian 2:
A man he seems of cheerful yester-
day and confident tomorrow."
MARY FLIRNEY A
Girl Reserve 3. 4: "Betty Lou" 3: Glee
Club 1, 2, 33. -1: Chorus 3: Commercial
Club 3, -l: Girls' Athletics 2, 4.
"Doubt whom you will, but never
The Napanet 1933
RAYMOND GALL KARL KNOBEL
Student Council 4: Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Future
Farmers 3. 4: Noon Basket-ball 1, 2, 3.
"It is not good that man should be
Varsity Basket-ball 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2.
3, 4: Noon Basket-bull 1: Tennis 2. 3.
4: Band 1. 2. 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Latin Club
2: Commercial Club 4: Athletic Editor,
In the dead, vast, and middle of the
night, I came home."
BERN IECE HOLLAR
"Letters" 3: Latin Club 2: Girl Reserv-
es R: Give Club 4: Commercial Club 3.
4: Girls' Athletics 2. 3. 4.
Make most of time. It flies away
"Letters" R: I-Ii-Y 2. 3, 4: Latin Club 2:
Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Boys' Glee Club 4: Mix
ed Chorus 3. 4: Commercial Club 4:
Noon Basket-ball 3.
"It is better to fly high, and crash,
than not to fly at all."
Commercial Club 3, 4: Girls' Athletics
L, 3, 4. .
"All great artists were first ama-
Treasurer 4: Secretary 2. 3: Hi-Y 2. 3,
4: Latin Club 2: Boosters Club 3, 4:
Band 2. 3, 4: Librarian 2. 3, 4: Book-
"I t is easier to get your lessons than
to explain to the teacher why you
"Men, in general, are but great chil-
Vice President 4: Varsity Basket-ball
1. 2. 3, 4: Baseball 2. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3,
4: Tennis 1, IZ: Track 2, 3, 4.
"To be famous when you are young
is the fortune of the gods."
Girl' Reserve 2, 3. 4: "Betty Lou" 3:
Commercial Club 3, 4: Domestic Science
Club 3: Chorus 3.
"The first vice of the first woman
was curiosity, and it seems to run
through the whole sex."
Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4:
Librarian 3, 4: 4'Betty Lou" 3: Boys'
Glee Club 4: Noon Basket-ball 2: Book-
"A great thirng is a great book. but
a greater thing is the talk of a great
The Napanet 1933
WADE MILLER LOUISE REED
Treasurer 3: "Letters" 3: Hi-Y 3, 4:
Commercial Club ll. 4: Noon Basket-bull
"I am a part of every thing that I
'l'ruasurer 2: Vice President 3: Student
Council 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3. 4: Litt-
in Club 2: Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2. 3, 4: "Betty Lou" 3:
Commercial Club S: Girls' Athletics 2.
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than the smiles of other maidens
Assistant Business Manager, Nztpanet
4: Student Council 3: Hi-Y 2. 3: Latin
Club 2: Basket-ball 2, 3: Tennis 1. LZ,
3: Golf Team 3: Noon Basket-ball 4.
"FIashes'of merriment that were
wont to set the class on a row."
Varsity Basket-bull 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3,
4: Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Band 1, 2,
3, -i: Commercial Club 4: Noon Basket-
bull 1, 2.
"Laziness is like money. The more
a man has of if. the more he wants."
Noon Basket-bull 2, 3, 4.
"His eyes and lips seemed to be per-
manently parted in a good-humored
Commercial Club 4: Girls' Athletics 2, 3.
"If you want to learn you must work
Commercial Club 3: Hi-Y 1, 2: Band
1, 2. 3, 4: Noon Basket-ball 1.
"One can not know everything."
Girl Reserve 2: Latin Club 2: Librar-
ian 2, 3: Girls' Athletics 2, 3: Book-
"We are never like angels until we
subdue our passions."
Student Council 4: "Betty Lou" 3: Girl
Reserve 2. 4: Latin Club 2: Glee Club 3,
-1: Commercial Club 3, 4: Girls' Athlet-
ics 4: Chorus 4.
"I'd rather be made merry by a fool,
than sad by experience."
MARY IEANETTE RICKERT
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1. 2.
3, 4: Commercial Club 3, 4: Girls'
Athletics 2, 2.
"New ambitions press upon her
fancy and dreams take wing in her
The Napanet 1933
RALPH RUMMEL WILFRED TROUP
Noon Basket-ball 1, 2, 3.
"It takes a great man to be a good
MONA LOU SLABALIGH
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4:
Commercial Club 3, 4: "The Arrivnl of
Billy" 3: Girls' Athletics 2, 3, -1: Rook-
"One tongue is sufficient for a wom-
Girl Reserve 2, 3: Commercial Club 3.
4: Girls' Athletics 2, 3.
"I regret often that I have spoken
but never that I was silent."
ARLES STO UDER
-Fllgllgt' Farmers 2, 3: Noon Basket-bnll
"So sweetly she bids me adieu, I
thought she bade me return."
Editor-in-Chief Napanet 4: Student
Council 4: "Letters" 3: Hi-Y 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Commercial Club 4: Librarian 2,
3. 4: Noon Basket-ball 2, 3: Roosters
Club 4: Bookmarkers 4.
"The anecdote of one man is worth
a volume of biography."
President 1. 3: Treasurer 2: Business
Manager, Nnpnnet 4: Varsity Basket-
bitll 1. 2. 3. 4: linsebnll 1, 2, 3, 4: Track
1, 2: Tennis 1, 2: Rand 1, 2, 3, 4: Boos-
ter Club 3, 4.
"I must complain the cards are ill-
shuffled, until I have a better hand."
"Letters" 3: Future Farmers 1, 2, 3, 4:
, Noon Basket-ball 2, 3, 4.
"Bashfulness may sometimes exclude
pleasure, but seldom opens any
avenue to sorrow or regret."
Secretary 4: Calendar and Joke Editor.
Nnpanet 4: "Letters" 3: Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2,
3. 4: Latin Club 2: Commercial Club 4:
Girls' Athletics 2: Chorus 1, 2, 4.
Sweet is revenge: especially to
GARNETTE WALTERS .
"Letters" 3: Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee
Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Com-
mercial Club 4: Chorus 2, 3: "Betty
Lou" 3: Girls' Athletics 2. 3, 4: Cheer
"She who means no mischief, does
Student Council 2: "Letters" 3: "Bet-
ty Lou" 3: Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3. 4: Glee
Club 1, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Commer-
cial Club 3. 4: Latin Club 2: Chorus 1.
2. 3, 4: Girls' Athletics 2.
"I desire no future that will break
the ties of the past."
"Men blush less for their crimes
than for their weakness and vanity."
Senior Class History
During eight years of elementary school, we, the class of 1933, built a car which
was as fine as any ever constructed. One thing it lacked: There were no wheels.
We began to make the first wheel in September, 1929. Wilfred Troup-presi-
dentg Howard Strycker-vice presi-:lentg lane Kurtz-secretary: Carolyn Mullett-
treasurer and our advisors, Miss Heestand and Mr. Martin, constituted half of the
spokes. The rest of them were: purple, gold, the yellow rose, "To strive to Do and
Not to Fail," Marjorie Anglemyer-student council member, and 61 other freshmen
Of course, we needed hubcaps on our car. The hubcap of our first wheel was
a skating party in Stuckman Hall. The tire, which is the best part of the wheel, was
the last thing to put on. Commencement, the first one we attended after we were
somebody, was our first tire.
After completing one wheel, the next one we made with a little more confidence
Besides the four main spokes fthe class colors. flower, and motto,l this year we
chose for the others: Karl Freese-president: Wilfred Troup-treasurer: Miss Hee-
stand and Mr. Schuler-advisors: Cwlenwyn Walters and Marjorie Anglemyer-stu-
dent council members. -
Our second hubcap was a cootie party, preceded by a pot-luck supper. The
tire again took shape in the form of commencement.
' We made each wheel a little better than the one before. This year a rule
was made by which it became impossible for us to change our advisors. That caused
two spokes to remain stationary in all the wheels. To make the right number of
spokes, we were obliged to make one spoke instead of two with the purple and gold.
We added six other spokes as follows: Wilfred Troup-president: Karl Knoble-
secretary: Wade Miller-treasurer: Karl Freese, Reed Newcomer, and Glenwyn
Walters-all student council members. .
This year we had to make a change in the finishing touches. The Iunior-Senior
Reception and the class play, Letters, we made into a tire. In fact, they were so
important that we made a balloon tire. Commencement took second place in humbling
itself to become the hubcap.
It was after three years of pleasant hard work that we started to construct the
last wheel. Now we were allowed four student council members. The twelve corn-
plete spokes are: lil Purple and gold and the yellow rose: Q25 "To Strive to Do
and Not to Fail": t3l Mr. Abell and Ml Mr. Roose-advisors: t5l Karl
Freese-president: t6l Fred Lopp-vice president: t7j Evelyn Walters-secretary:
181 Karl Knobel-treasurer: t9l Philip Stump, tlOl Virginia Richmond. till Carolyn
Mullett, and U21 Raymond Gall-all student council members. The Iunior-Senior
Reception was this wheel's hubcap and commencement once more occupied the
place of the tire.
One thing more we found we must do. The car needed a coat of paint. The
class of '33 published the ninth volume of the Napanet to linish its career in the
Nappanee Public Schools.
The N'apan-et 1933
We, the class of 1933, bringing to a close our happy, carefree, twelve years of
schooling, wish to extend to our classmates our last will and testament.
I, Richard Wise, bequeath my will power to stay away from all "fem-s" to my
brother Robert. q V
I, Clemert Kyle, will my good standing with all teachers to lack Stout.
I, Dorothy Keck, bequeath to Helen Shively my chance of playing all noon basket-
I, Wilfred Troup, seeing as I exchange no graduation pictures with any Senior
glrls, bequeath all my handsome portraits to Daisy Orcutt.
I, Fred Lopp, will Alberta Weygand to next year's basket-ball star, Francis
I, Garnette Walters, will to Iohn Crawford my large bottle of H2 O2 lHydrogen
Peroxidej to be used only when his hair comes in dark at the part.
I, Marion Rensberger, bequeath my skill of dealing one's self a good poker hand
from the bottom of a deck of cards to Max Mlinardi.
I, Reed Newcomer, will my "way with women" to my younger brother Charles,
if he promises not to go too much "that Way."
I, Ieanette Buss, will my boy friend from Hammond to my good friend, Miriam
Geyer, if he doesn't become too fond of her.
I, Clifford Iervis, will all my love to Iune Best.
I, George Hershberger, bequeath the new car I drive to Ieanne Wilson and Fred
Reed to be used only on nights when the "folks" are home.
I, Bill Pepple, wish to have the well known Pepple Pivot Play changed to Pip-
pen Pivot Play.
I, Berniece Hollar, bequeath my height to Robert Mishler.
I, Monalou Slabaugh, will my sister, Kathryn, to Roberts Reed and Unger.
I, Harold Miller, 'bequeath my scholarly appearance to "Bing" Strang.
I, Evelyn Walters, will my Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
Saturday. and Sunday nights to Francis Risley.
I, Glenwyn Walters, will Dale Anglemeyer to Vivian Richmond for one night a
week, only. Q ' K '
I, Mary Furney, will to Chester Rassmussen my new novel "Getting Llp in the
I, Glen Conrad, bequeath to Genevieve Yarian my good standing with Dutch
I, Wade Miller. will my little niece to Everette Hollar.
I, Mariorie Anglemeyer, will Doris Babcock my place of existence so she can
be as near Ioe Stouder as possible.
I, Loyal Corwin, will my knowledge of Chemistry to -Sam Brumbaugh.
C 27 J
The Napanet 1933
I, Karl Freese, will my first chair cornet to Mary lane Stose.
I, Kathryn Richmond, will my sweet disposition to Miriam Grasz.
I, Lamar Reed, bequeath my angelic appearance to Shorty Phillips.
I, Raymond Gall, bequeath my ability to "tickle the ivories" to Devoe Stack-
I, Ruth losephine Eppley, will my report card to Galen Phillips to use as his
own, providing his mother will not die from the shock.
I, V-irginia Richmond, will my reserve nature to Mary Lou Long.
I, Carolyn Mullett. will to Willodene Walters my clarinet which I think plays
better than hers.
I, Mary Jeanette Rickert, bequeath to Dorothy Arnott all my "out of town dates."
I, Louise Reed, will my studiousness to Phyllis Unger.
I, Philip Stump, bequeath my sense of humor to Olive Anderson to be used every
day in every way.
I, Thurlo Clouse, will my thick, black eyebrows to Phyllis Hare.
I, Donald Wagner, will my much admired, wavy, brown hair to Earl Chamberlain.
l, Ralph Rurnmel, will my Clark Gable actions to Tuffy Tobias.
I, Charles Stouder, bequeath my "cow boy strut" to Robert Quigley.
We, Katherine Mellinger and Willodene Snider will our Madison boy friends to
any two girls who dare try get them away from us.
Keeping in mind the few more years of constant suffering, we wish to leave
To the Seventh and Eighth Grades all the knowledge we could not use.
To the Freshmen the sweet thoughts of being through school.
To the Sophomores our best wishes of pleasing Seniors next year.
To the Iuniors all our left over dollars to be used in putting on a reception.
To the school the promise of no more 1933 Seniors.
To the Basket Ball Team the promise of backing the old Blue and White in
years to follow.
No greater gift could come from the Seniors whose hearts are overflowing with
love and sympathy.
In witness whereof, we the class of 1933 seal this last will and testament on the
twenty-first day of May, A. D., one thousand nine hundred and thirty-three.
C 28 J
AS THE TEACHERS KNOW AS WE KNOW THEM
gfillogean Enidei I
ut osep ine p e
Kathryn Richmondp Y
Mona Lou Slabaugh
Mary Ieannette Rickert
Driving a Model T
Feeding Garnet Walters
Playing at fife
Visiting Madison school
Driving a Hudson
Making Hydrogen Sulphide
Falling for girls ? I Y
Hiking II wonder where?l
Slidin 1 a trombonej
Clark Gable's double
A promising man
Smallest la y
West of Wakarusa
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Aviation instructor at N. H. S.
America's quietest lady
Manager of a drug store
Mayor of Gravelton
A cute milk maid
An old maid
N. H. S. professor
Superintendent of State Schools
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: DcVoe Stackhouse, Iohn McFall, Galen-Phillips. Moine Rowland.
Francis Risley. Chester Rasmussen, Carlyle Pippen, Donald Geyer, Otis Hunsberger,
Max Minard, Robert Quigley, Amos Cul-p, Ioseph Stouder. '
Second Row: Mr. Postma, advisor, Wendell Frederick, Earl Dick, Russell
Gonser, Lyle Strauss, Iasper Tobias, Earl Linn, Phyllis Housoucr, Inez Michael, Mary
Mishler, Mary Mullctt, Maxine Richcreek, Thelma Felter, Inez Early, Ethel Hepler.
Helen Slabaugh, Lois Berkeypile, Florence George.
Third Row: Firm Widmoyer, Opel Laughman, Earl Chamberlain, Donald Mil-
ler. Gerald Phillips, Vivian Richmond, Miriam Geyer, Willodene Walters, Genevieve
Yarian, Maryjane Stose, Doris Babcock, Erma Iohnson, Georgia Miller, Opal Conrad,
Miss Newby, advisor.
Junior Class History
A Play of Five Scenes -------
The auditorium is packed! Not an empty seat can be found! The stage lights
flash on: the big crystal chandeliers are turned off. The Class of "'34" is about to be
presented. Watch closely, folks, and keep your seats. We thank you for your
' Hereitis!------- A
The first scene is in room thirteen. 1 Genny Yarian seems to be the president of
the large group assembled here. To her left is Willy Walters, vice president. Vivian
Richmond occupies the seat of secretary'-treasurer. The fun begins! At first the
class seems bewildered but soon it wears the look of a well poised student. r
The room is decorated in blue and gold, and forget-me-nots perfume the air. How
could you forget a class like this, the one which we are just introducing to you.
Fun! Watch them! There they are, having a grand time. iThe place? Inez
Early's. 'Yes, eati-ng wicners and buns and big dill Pickles.
What? Another' party? Sure enough! You remember now. Don't you? That
good old Hallowe'en Party the eighth graders invited us to. Many a student went
home with black and blue spots that night!
The second scene-Wendy Frederick is president, Russ Gonser, vice president.
Mary Mullett, secretary, and Shorty Phillips, treasurer.
We see another party going on. It is at Stuckman's Hall. Those students are
surely enjoying themselves!
Third scene-Look! They have changed their colors now. They are green and
white. And look at the white roses, will you? Russ Gonser presides. To his left is
Wendy Frederick, and to his right is Willy Walters. Yes, this scene takes place
in the freshman year in high school.
We see a theater party assembling. Sh! There is the picture on the screen. It
is Dr. Fu Manchu!
Still another party. A skating party. Oh my! Miss Heckaman fell down.
Better luck next time, teacher!
Scene Four-Again Wendy presides as president, Iohn McFall becomes vice
president and Maryjane Stose, secretary-treasurer. Curly Pippen and Thelma: Felter
are our members on the Student Council.
Oh1Look! A barn party! At Mary Mishler's, too! What are they doing?
Eating ice cream and cake. Oh boy! Look at them now. They are doing the "skip
to my Lou!" Each laddie finds his lassie. What do you think of that? Some good
looking couples, too, and can they play party games!
Big Treasure hunt at Helen and Dean Slabaugh's! They certainly look like
pirates-those pupils grabbing at tin pans spun on the floor and eating raspberry pie
with whipped cream on it!
' The fifth and last scene+lThat is, until next year.l Genny Yarian is president.
Maggie Richcreek is vice president, and Thelma Felter is secretary-treasurer. Vivian
Richmond is social chairman with Wendy Frederick assisting her.
Again we see another party! This time at Geyer's Dam. Wieners. catsup, lDo
we like catsup?J and buns. Oh yes, and marsh mallows too. The students aren't as
peppy as usual. Are they? Perhaps, it's the Harvest moon. We do begin to grow
up. Don't we?
We are afraid, dear audience, we must close this scene. There will be more next
year. Thanking you again, we say - - - '
Adios until "'34"
M. L. R.
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: David Hockert, lohn Crawford, Francis Berlin, William Best,
Howard Bock, Meredith Strang, Donald Eckhart, Donald Frederick, Glenn Hoch-
stetler, Wendell Glassman, Stanley Berger. Robert Stump, George Knobel, Robert
Reed, Kenneth Crowe, Carl Conrad.
Second Row: M. Hunt, advisor, Lester Stout, Charles Culp, Paul Slabaugh,
Wayne Strycker, David Stump, Lamar Slabaugh, Samuel Brumbaugh, Clifford Shank,
Dale Christner, Carlyle Ulery, Marvin Brumbaugh, Robert Widmoyer, Helen Shively.
Third Row: Ruth Heckaman, Madeline Hamsher, Gladys Hershberger, Myrtle
Gonser, Mary Miner, Charlotte MCCuen, Fern Pippen, Louise Fowler, Irene Mel,
linger, Cleo Linn, Opal Miller, Esther Van Sickle, Evelyn Mullett, Helen Syler.
Myrtle Field. Shirley Holaway, Glenna Blosser.
Fourth Row: Anna Belle Phillips, Helen George, Kathryn Williams. Dorothy
Dumph, Fern Geyer, Lorine Hostettler, Kathryn Gall, Kathryn Slabaugh, Catherine
Coppes, Phyllis Callander, Maggie McAfee, Dorothy Arnott.
The Napanet 1933
Sophomore Class History
Our dirigible "The Class of '35" took off from mooring mast 13, on field 7, for
the port "Graduation" on September 3, 1929. 1
with Miss Heckaman as our pilot and the aid of the fifty-six cooks, dishwashers
carpenters, musicians, and other helpers, we glided on quickly.
We landed for the summer and when, in the fall of 1930, we started out from
mooring mast 10 on field 8, we found that a change in pilots had 'been made. This
year they were Miss Shively and Mr. Holaway. .
As our dirigible traveled very fast, we were soon started on another lap fthe
thirdl of our journey. This was different from the other part of our journey, but
as we were "green but growing" we soon became very well acquainted with the new
regulations with Miss Lantz and Mr. Hunt piloting us. Howard Bock was elected
president: Donald Frederick, vice -president: Marvin Brum-baugh, secretaryktreasurer.
During this lap of our journey, we found ourselves on a skating rink wheare several
made forced landings.
This year Dale Christner is president: Iohn Crawford, vice president: and Carl
Conrad, secretary-treasurer. These, along with Miss Shively and Mr. Hunt, help in
carrying on our business.
Although most of our class had a "hard time" at our "Hard Times" party, we
are happy and are eagerly looking forward to the time when we shall reach our
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Kenneth Curtis, Robert Callander, Leonard Clark, Robert Coppcs.
Donald Miller. Lamar Tobias, Lamar Stahly, Gerald Bleile, Max Miller, Ioe Giel,
Glen Swihart, Alfred Nettrour, Carl Iohnson, Robert DeBow, Andrew Richmond,
Frederick Reed, Iunior Mellinger, Arnold Hartman.
Second Row: Ralph Tobias, Harold Kring, Eugene Yarian, Burdette Arch, Iohn
Phillips, Noel Howenstein, Robert Ganger, Donald Ruple, Lowell Herr, Paul Sechrist,
Iames Richcreek, David Miller, Harold McAfee, Richard Radabaugh, Charles New-
comer, Paul Mishler, Floyd Gwin, Miriam Grasz, Esther Pippen, Miss Rosenberry,
Third Row: Mr Byers, advisor, Evelyn Robinson, Iosephine Kronk, Cora
Alyce Stump, lris Kyle, Margaret Thomas, Elta North, Lara Mae Strauss, Bessie
Adams, Dorothy Adams, Evelyn Kronk, Virginia Slabaugh, Iosephine Miller. Ruth
Callander, Opal Robinson, Ieanne Wilson, Evelyn Doering, Evelyn King, Ruth
Fourth Row: Phyllis Unger, Dorothy Miller, Lillian Long, Elta Holaway, lea-
nette Richmond, Margaret Rehrer, Mary Lou Long, Norma Pippenger, Dorothy
Dumph, Arlene Hochstetler, Dorothy Sechrist, Marian Brock, Bernice Rummell,
Maxine Canen, Kathryn Myers, Ethel Lemna, Evelyn Christner.
Back Row: Edger Haney, Iohn Kring, Ronald Hoover, Everett Hollar, Paul
Price, Robert Shively, Maynard Iohnston, Robert Wise, Laurel Mullett, Paul Berkey-
pile, Gl2I1N2ftIOUI, Gerald Mullett, Mearl Dunnick, Glenora Hall.
Second Row: Mr. Holaway advisor, Harold Nettrour, Henry Pfeiffer, Morris
Penrose, Iames Weygand, George Cleveland, Carlyle Snider, Richard Stuckman.
David Studebaker, Wade Geyer, Merle Clouse, Leonard Overlease, Robert Sharp,
Ronald Ringenberg. -
Third Row: Olive Anderson, Kathryn .TrueX, Iune Best, Maxine Metzler,
Madeline Reed, Clarice Mellinger, Inez Stahly, Norma Metzler, Dorothy McCuen,
Priscilla Bock, Virginia Heaton, Ruth Bleile, Mildred Corwin, Donabell Reed, Kathryn
Ulery, Iris Welty, Geraldine Davidhizer.
Fourth Row: Harold Strycker, Hohert Blosser, lay Van Sickle, lack Ewing,
Gene Paul Erbaugh, Lester Widmoyer, Harold Heckaman, Richard Hockert, Iunior
Arnott, Evelyn Kayler, Clara Miller, Elizabeth Furney, Lena Nisley, Eleanor Tobias
Phyllis Hare. Kathryn Stahly, Zenith Hochstetler.
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Dean Lehman, Lawrence Yoder, Edward Zentz, Elmo Phend. Don-
ald Cleveland, Roy Bean, Charles Holderman, Lawrence Swihart, Wayne Miller,
Eldon Pippen, Robert Lape, Dean Geyer, Edgar Miller, Herma-n Dorff. b
Second Row: Howard Penrose, Harley Weaver, Robert Hochstetler. Rolland
Iohnson, Harvey Weaver, Iunior Huffman, Lynn Wiseman, Robert Mitchell, Richard
Cain, Iulian Walters, Eldwin Snider, Kenneth Miller, Eugene Fields.
Third Row: Betty McCorkle, Esther Hamilton, Erma Nettrour, Doris David-
hizer, Frieda Maust, Iona Grant, hlartha Chamberlain, Pauline Nettrour, Marjorie
Hohn, Willodene Fowler, Wava Anglin, Betty Mellinger, Ioyce Riddell, Fredonia
Zentz, Nila lean Hartman, Ioy Pippen, Miss Heckaman, advisor.
' If everyone within this school
Would make his law the Golden Rule,
This school would be the best of its kind
That in the United States you could find.
There'd be no snickering behind backs,
No double-crossing, no hard cracks,
No puppy loves that make us fools'
And best of all, no school rules!
N. H. S. without 1933 seniors.
Harold Miller singing bass.
Evelyn Robinson without a dozen "on the string".
Girls' cloak room without mirrors.
Karl Freese with his hair mussed up. '
Basket-ball team in the new gym.
N. H. S. without love matches.
Public speaking class without Vivian Richmond.
Margaret Rehrer having the same crush for two weeks.
Mr. White not saying "continue
Madeline Hampshire and Glenwyn Walters without Wakarusa
Seniors sure of a Reception.
Miss Rosenberry a physical training teacher. '
Willy Troup's sleeping at home so he can stay awake at school.
N. H. S. athletics without Schuler.
Mary Ieanette Rickert doing home work.
1933 a good year for graduation presents.
Shorty Phillips with his hair combed.
Mr. Postma's assigning easy lessons.
Iohnny McFall Walking without dragging his feet.
Iunior class officers' and students' agreeing.
Ruth Iosephine Eppley pondering over any exam.
Mr. Roose bawling out any individual person.
Genevieve Yarian taking advice.
Physics class leaving chemistry equipment alone.
Miriam Geyer having a deep thought.
Miss Briggs without Iohnny.
The Napanet 1933
Boost your town, boost your friend,
Boost the school that you attend,
Boost the street on which you're dwelling
Boost the team and keep on yelling,
Boost the people round about you
They can't get along without you,
But success will quickly find them
If they find that you're behind them:
Boost for every forward movement,
Boost for every new improvement,
Boost the man for whom you labor,
Boost the stranger and the neighbor.
Cease to be a chronic knocker.
Cease to be a progress blocker.
If you'd make your own school better
Boost it to the Hnal letter.
-B. A. Booster
'TWAS THE NIGHT BEFORE FRIDAY
'Twas the night before Friday, when all thru the gym,
Not a person was silent, not even Earl Linn.
The people were seated, in the bleachers with care,
In hopes that the time would soon be there.
The bulldogs were resting, like as before
While Schuler's plans danced on the floor.
Then out on the floor, there shrieked such a whistle.
'Twas the referee's whistle, and.all gave a start,
While the Bulldogs werel stirring, each for his part.
More rapid than eagles, the passes they came
And all whistled and shouted and cheered them by name. '
Win, Pepple! Win. Pippen! Win, Shorty! Win, Troup! '
Fight, Conrad, fight! Fight' Freddy! Fight, Bulldogs! Fight 'out!
Now, light away! fight away fight! fight all! "
So they pass on the sphereg thru the loop on the wallg
As fast as the dry leaves, that before the hurricane swoop.
When they meet an obstacle, they pass through the loop.
The Bulldogs, as you know, are in perfect trim, -
Doing each play though it was a small thin'.
The game was over, when the gun did crack,
But the Bulldogs gave Goshen another slap on the back!
Q 39 J
The Napanet 1933
Why do birds have feathers?
Why is the sky blue?
Why don't birds talk?
Why do you?
Why does the sun shine?
What makes the wind blow?
Why does the rain fall?
Why don't you know?
Why do worms crawl?
Why don't they fly?
Why are roses red?
Please tell me why.
Why is the snow white?
Why isn't it red?
What makes people die?
Does it hurt to be dead?
Why do stars shine?
Why so high in the sky?
Why does the moon change shapes?
Oh, I wish I knew why.
DO YOU KNOW THAT- I
Blackberries are red when they are green?
Our days are numbered-all calendars prove it?
The nursery is usually a bawl room?
Few women draw but most of them paint?
Even tombstones say good things about a man when he's down?
Dreams are moving pictures while you sleep?
Even a fish won't get caught if he keeps his mouth shut?
Vanity is what makes the looking-glass business?
A prominent woman's club is the rolling pin?
Gossips have a keen sense of rumor?
The best dressmakers make slips?
Vacant stares indicate empty spaces in the upper story?
FRESHMAN cLAss PARTY
The freshmen decided to act their age on january 9, so with their advisors, Miss
Rosenberry, and Mr. Byers, celebrated with a "kid party" in the gym.
The girls donned hair ribbons and brought their dolls. Each child brought his
own lunch. The evening was spent in playing games.
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS PARTY
ln keeping with the times, the sophomores gathered themselves together on the
ninth day of Novembed for a hard time party in the gym.
After searching the grounds for unknown treasure, they came upon a box of
much needed life savers.
For the remainder of the evening, they played old-fashioned games and ate pop
corn. candy, and apples.
Miss Shively and Mr. Hunt, sponsors. were present.
ILINIOR CLASS PARTY
On October 10, the junior class with Miss Newby and Mr. Postma went out to
enjoy the country air' by having a "Wiener roast" at Geyer's dam.
A huge fire was built and everyone seemed to enjoy the roast-burn, ashes, and
all. After the wieners had disappeared and dusk had fallen, they gathered around the
lire and told stories.
HI-Y FATHERS' AND SONS' BANQLIET
On November 22 the Hi-Y held their third annual Fathers' and Sons' Banquet
at the United Brethren Church.
The program consisted of the following: Welcome, by Karl Freese, Ir.: Response,
by Mr. Roy Berlin: music by "The Farmland Four" and Robert Widmoyer: and a
talk, enjoyed by everyone present, given by the Reverend Mr. Melville.
G. R. LITTLE SISTER PARTY
On September 28 the Girl Reserves with prospective members, as little sisters,
met in room twenty for a pot-luck supper. About forty, including the advisors, in-
dulged in the meal of the evening.
Vivian Richmond, social chairman, had charge of the program, which consisted
of pep songs led by Genevieve Yarian: characteristic child poems by Ieanette Buss
and Miriam Geyerp bedtime story by Willodean Walters: and reports from' the girls
who attended Camp Killoqua.
After playing games in the gym, the meeting was closed by singing "Taps",
IUNIOR AND SENIOR RECEPTION
Mountains of Ice
Introduction of Toastmaster
Welcome to North Pole .....
Response .......................... ..
Rhythmic Eskimos ......
More Rhythm .......
The Cache ................
Straying Malmutes .....
Rhythm Again .................,....
Peas ala 400 Below
Eskimo Salad -
. Igloo Slabs
. ...............Mary E. Mullett
Music furnished by the Nicioos, under the direction of the famous Nicii.
Auditorixzm-May 29, 8:00 P. M.
Clasri Song ......... ...........
Salutatory ., ....
Bass Solo .......
Piano Solo ............
Reading ..................... .......
Mixed Quartettc ...... ......
.Marjorie Anglemyer, Berniece I'Iollar, Harold Miller,
and Clifford Iervis
Prophecy .,,,....,,,. ..,........ .........,..................,............................. L o uise Reed
Clarinet Duet ........ .......... C arolyn Mullett and Glenwyn Walters
Reading ..,............,,,................................................................................ Mona Lou Slabaugh
Trombone Solo ......,.....,......................,...,...,...........,.....................,....v........... Evelyn Walters
Valedictory ,..,.........,..,,.......,.,..,,,.,,......................,..,.............,.......... Ruth losephine Eppley
Presentation of Awards for Hi-Y and American Legion .................... Lawrence White,
' ' and M. W. Long
Presentation of Diplomas .... ........... .......... S U pt. I. A. Abell
Music ..... ,, ...........,...,.............
The Napanet 1933
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6-School began! And did the "Fresh-
ies" ever get in the wrong rooms?
I3-The Reverend Mr. Owens spoke
before the high school.
14-Hi-Y boys held a meeting to get
25 and 26-Assembly singing under the
direction of Mr. Byers.
4-The Reverend Mr. Snyder spoke to
the senior high school.
5-The Reverend Mr. Foudy gave a
talk to the junior high school.
ll and 12-A Latin program was pre-
se-nted by the Latin classes under
the direction of Miss Newby.
nd 19-An art appreciation program
was given under the supervision of
25 and 26-A very interesting travel
talk was given by Miss Heckaman.
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1-The Reverend Mr. Studebaker
'from the Church of the Brethren
gave a short talk to the se-nior high
2-Mrs. Studebaker spoke to the junior
9-A W. C. T. U. chalk talk was
given to the entire high school.
Miriam Geyer sang several solos.
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16-A short talk was given to the junior
high school by Mr. Roy Ruckman.
22 and 23-A Thanksgiving playlet was
given by the home economics class
under the direction of Miss Hee-
30-Mrs. Galen Roose, Mrs. Harvey
Postma, and Mrs. Harvey Fred-
ericks gave readings and a piano
solo to the entire high school.
7-The Reverend Mr. Pettit spoke be-
fore the junior high school.
13 and 14-The glee clubs sang several
numbers before the high school.
The glee clubs are directed by Miss
20-The seventh graders gave playlets
on Christmas time in dillerent coun-
tries. This program was under the
leadership of Miss Heckaman.
23-School dismissed a day early for
vacation -because of so much sick-
U hr '-50
3-School started again. Everyone
was ready for anything including
ll-The G. R. had a supper. ll-low did
you like the soup, girls?j
13-The Future Farmers had a banquet.
lt must have been some "affair"
from all the good smells that were
floati-n' through the halls.
17--We wonder where the junior boys
got all their brilliant ideas for "con-
18-The Naps played Wakarusa in a
charity game. Guess the Bulldogs
were a little too "wild" for the In-
19 and 20-EXAMSU Some of the
"high browed seniors" had to take
21-Basket-ball tourney was held in
Mishawaka. The "Puppies" won
their share of it.
22-The glee clubs sa-ng at the First
23-The new semester started. A num-
ber of the classes stretched.
25-Mr. and Mrs. Max Miller, Mrs.
Arlene Stouder, and Rick Wid-
moyer gave us a musical entertain-
ment. The freshmen had a "kid
party". You should have seen the
28-Iuniors had a rummage sale.
31-The Reverend Mr. Maus spoke to
the senior high school.
1-The Reverend Mr. Mullett talked
to the junior high school.
2-Commercial Club held meeting.
7-Francis Risley and David Stump
gave a playlet, "The Full Stomach."
8-Garnette thought Mr. Postma
would catch her if she 'happened to
accidentlyf sit on the floor. She
sat! l I
ll-The glee clubs sang at the Goshen
High School Auditorium.
14-Movie, "Hats Off, the Flag is Pass-
ing By" was shown before the en-
tire high. school. All mirrors are
- ' J- .- , .
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The Napanet 1933
lla nf I MARCH
f 1-The Reverend Mr. john Hartman
y, D A from Wakarusa spoke to the high
- 'Q' schoolf Tsch! Tsch! Maryjane has
If Q been skating again.
ff' 'ix 'V-f rg 3-Everyone all set for the sectional
A. A tourney at Elkhart. School closed
, X X 1' in the afternoon.
N- 6-Miss Briggs got her hair cut!
' A- I 7--The Reverend Mr. Homer North
' , 1 V 4 from the North Mennonite Church
"banished" from the girls cloak-
15-A meeting was held on the subject
16-Hurrah! We girls have our mirrors
18-The girls land some of the boysj
have started a fad. of wearing little
bead dolls. .
20-The glee clubs sang for the Kiwanis
Club Meeting held at the Coppes
21 and 22-Children from the first
grades entertained us with a rhythm
band and a George Washington
22-The G. R.s. enjoyed themselves at
a George Washington party held in
-the school building. QI did it with
my little hatchet, girls.j
23-There were several gentlemen in the
crowd to-day. Who had the best
27-The -basket-ball boys were given a
dinner by the Kiwanis Club at the
28-Wendell Frederick "got strong"
and tore a piece off the window
shade in chorus class. ' '
spoke to the senior high school.
'X 8-The Reverend Mr. Burns from the
Methodist Church gave a talk to
the junior high school.
lO-There was a gentlemanwho wore
a red moustache! A-n interclass
tourney was held. The juniors beat
the freshmen, the seniors beat the
sophomores and Francis got a
13-Karl Freese received a "lip sticky"
kiss from Ike Bock in Business
14-Group singing under direction of
16-Mr. Schuler gave the boys athletic
17-Willy Troup did not sleep in school
today because he wasn't here. The
basket-ball s qu ad journeyed to
Indianapolis with Mr. Schuler to
see the state tourney.
22-The eighth grade gave a program
under the direction of Mr. Hola-
way. Several scenes from "Feather
Top" were given. Luther Hartman
presented three character sketches.
Z3-The glee clubs sang at the First
24-Moving picture "Dans Decision"
was shown before the high school.
25-The red moustache has turned to
28-The Reverend Mr. Canfield, from
the First Brethren Church, played
the harmonica and guitar and gavc
a short talk.
29-The high school band played in the
4-A pageant was presented to the
high school by the students taking
Bible under Miss Garber.
5-The glee clubs sang at the United
Brethren Church in Elkhart.
6-Whoopee! Spring Vacation! Senior
boys were given their honor sweat-
7 and 8-The high school band went
to the district contest and took first
place in the first division. Wendell
the first division' in
l'iere's wishing you
success at the
l 1-Vacation over.
for "The Valiant"
one of the class plays.
17 and 18-Senior tryouts for "The
Florist Shop" another class play.
Someone "swiped" Garnette's lit-
1 -f-. . -U X "TY 3
G ' Slxix
? :ZH 5 ,igikl-tp
x , h -' lx.
. ,sow .fflllaunlxxxii
- - IRS' "
tle green hat. The Rev. Mr. Mel-
ville from the Presbyterian Church
talked before the senior high school.
19-The Reverend Mr. Risley from the
United Brethren Church gave an
interesting talk to the junior high
-Goshen College gave program in
assembly. "Clem" Kyle sang in
and 6-State Band contest at La-
7-Glee Clubs sing at Topeka.
9-Program in assembly given by
Commercial Club under direction of
12-Senior Class plays "The Valiant"
and "The Florist Shop."
16-"The Meeting of thc Dead Scien-
tists," a one act play given in the as-
sembly by Chemistry Class. Di-
and 21-Annual Exhibit to be held
on Saturday and Sunday after-
-Baccalaureate Service at M. E
-Senior day program and handing
out report cards.
29-Commencement exercises at Audi-
The Napanlet 1933
Senior Class Plays
THE FLoR1sT SHOP
Maude, the sentimental bookkeeper, in a flower shop, revels in love affairs.
When Mr. Slovsky. the manager? instructs her to send complimentary flowers to cus
tomers where they would do the most good, she sends five-dollar sprays of orchi-:ls
Qwithout a cardl to Miss Wells, an old maid, who has been engaged to Mr. Iackson
for' fifteen long years. Slovsky discovers what Maude has been doing and fires her.
Miss Wells and Mr. jackson meet accidently in the store where they discuss this
Qhypotheticall young stranger who has made a fool of himself over her. Miss Wells
agrees to give him up for Mr. lackson. Maude is ready to leave when Miss Wells re-
turns and gives her order for wedding flowers to Maude. Mr. Slovsky is sorry for
his mistake and Maude is once more the sympathetic bookkeeper.
Maude ..............................................' ...,....,.... B erniece Hollar
Henry-16 year old tough office boy..Howard Brumibaugh
Mr. Slovsky ..........................................,..... Reed Newcomer
Miss Wells ........ ......... E velyn Walters
Mr. Iackson ..... ........ H arold Miller
1 1 1 -lun1qq..
THE VALIANT ---- -,
Iames Dyke, a murderer, is to be hanged at midnight. Warden Holi and Father
Daly have tried to make him tell his name and what he wants clone with some liberty
bonds which he owns. Many people from various countries have written in to the
warden to ask whether Dyke is their missing husband, brother, or sweetheart. Dyke
is not repentant, and will not reveal his identity.
The governor grants an interview to a certain Iosephine Paris who thinksthat
Dyke is her long lost brother. Although Dyke really is Ioseph Anthony Paris, her
brother, he tells her that he saw her brother die in France. Iosephine is greatly re-
lieved and leaves to go home to tell her mother of the bravery of her brother Ioe.
Iames Dyke, alias joseph Paris, is hanged that night, and goes to his death re-
peating "The Valiant Never Tastes of Death but Once."
Warden Holt ............,......................................... Karl Freese
Father Daly ...... .........,... P hilip Stump
Iames Dyke ....... ....,.,... W ilfred Troup
Iailer ..........,........ ............ L oyal Corwin
Attendant ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, ........ C harles Stouder
Josephine Paris ........ ........ G lenwyn Walters
The Napanet 1933
The graduating class of 1933 numbers forty-one students. There are twenty-
four boys and seventeen girls. lt is seldom that we have a class composed of such a
large per cent of boys. The class of 1930 boasted thirty-one boys out of a total
of fifty-seven. The average age of the boys is-18 years, 1 month, ll days. The
average age of the girls is-18 years, 0 months, 26 days. The boys graduate l month
and 6 days older than the boys of 1931, and 16 days younger than the boys of 1930.
The girls graduate 9 days younger than the girls of 1931, and 2 months and 3 days
older than the girls of 1930. Both the oldest and the youngest graduates are girls.
The youngest is Ruth Iosephine Eppley, age 16 years, 7 months and 8 days. This
is the third time in the past seven years that the youngest graduate has been the
valedictorian, and in 1930 the youngest gave the salutatory.
Seven members of this 'class celebrate March birthdays. Two have "twin"
birthdays on March 26, 1915. One celebrates Inauguration Day. Following March,
the months of August and October are the most popular. There are "twin" birth-
days on August 17, 1915. The March "twins" are boys: the August "twins" are
girls. September, january, june and july are almost out of the picture when consider-
ing birthdays. There are none in September, one in cold january. and two in each
Iune and july. A May pair of "twins", a girl and a boy just celebrated their 18th
birthday the day before yesterday, May 27. No member celebrates an important
holiday, but one member was born on December 31st, so blesses the retreat of the old
The deportment and attendance of this class have been exceptionally good. Ap-
proximately 50f75 of the class have been on the exemption list every time during the
past seven -semesters and we expect more than 502, on the exemption list for the lasl.
or eighth semester.
To William Pepple goes the honor for the best attendance. According to at-
tendance records in the principal's' office, William missed only 516 of a day during
the four years up to the date of this writing. Donald Wagner ranks second, having
missed IM days. Evelyn Walters ranks third with 2 516 days absence, and Karl
Knobel fourth with 3 days absence. Five other students missed 6 days or less:
Glenn Conrad, George Hershberger, Fred Lopp, Virginia Richmond and Garnette
Walters. Several others have good records and a few were especially unfortunate
because of only one case of sickness. Loyal Corwin, for example. has a perfect at-
tendance and deportment record for his junior and senior years. Marjorie Anglemyer
missed only 5 days during her Freshman, Sophomore and Senior years, and Glenwyn
VValters has missed only 7 days, which is only one above the number for honor stu-
dents mentioned above. The total number of days missed during the Freshman year
was 118: during the Sophomore year 195: during the junior year ZOSMS and during the
Senior year to date 99.
The class plays were "The Valiant" and "The Florist's Shop." Q
The approximate cost of the Napanet was 544000.
The Editor-in-Chief was Philip Stump. The Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Thurlo
The Business Managers were Reed Newcomer and Wilfred Troup.
The junior-Senior Reception was at the M. E. Church, May 19.
The Salutatory was given by Karl Knobel.
The Valedictory was given by Ruth Iosephine Eppley.
Commencement was held Monday night, May 29th.
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Karl Knobel, Treasurer: Reed Newcomer, Assistant Business Man-
agerg Philip Stump, Editor: Thurlo Clouse, Assistant Editorg Clemert Kyle, Artist.
' Second Row: Wilfred Troup, Business Manager: Evelyn Walters, Calendar
and Ioke Editorg Ieanette Buss, Snapshot Editorg George Hershberger, Sports Editor.
Advisors: lNot in Picturel Mr. Abell, Mr. Roose, Miss Heestand.
The Napanet staff realizes that this volume of the school annual
could not have been published so successfully had it not been
for the help given by the various teachers and students. Thank
you for your splendid co-operation.
There were times when it did not look as if we would be permit-
ted to print the annual, but through the encouragement given by
Mr. Abell and the school board, we have succeeded in its
We hope that this year book will always be a means of remember-
ing your days in Nappanee High School. -T. C.
The Napanet 1933
7 . gkxg .- X X.L. 1 ..-11. . r .- 5 1
Back Row: Philip Stump. Chester Rassmussen, Francis Risley, Thurlo Clouse.
Second Row: Harold Miller, Wayne Strycker, Ferne Geyer, Elta North.
Gladys Hershberger, Robert Callander, Robert Coppes, Iohn McFall, Stanley Berger,
Third Row: Miss Newby, advisor, Shirley Holaway, Vivian Richmond, Thelma
Felter, Maxine Richcreek, Elta Holaway, Willodene Walters, Maryjane Stose, Mar-
jorie Anglemyer, Ruth Iosephine Eppley.
' The Bookmarkers Club was organized this spring. Its members are librarians and
ex-librarians. The purpose of the club is threefold: to make the librarians more ef-
ficient: to make the library more attractive: and to promote the reading of good books.
The offices are: President, Maryjane Stose: Vice President. Thelma Felter: and Sec-
retary, Robert Coppes. The high school faculty librarian, Miss Newby, is sponsor.
The Napanet 1933
Standing: Philip Stump, Amos Culp, Raymond Gall.
Sitting: Russell Gonser, Mr. Roose, advisor, Virginia Richmond, Miriam Grasz,
Carolyn Mullett, Moine Rowland, Howard Bock.
The Student Council, which is organized every year, is composed of ten members
At the first meeting of the year, we elected oliicers as follows: Philip Stump,
president and Virginia Richmond, secretary.
The project of sanitation in the school was carried out successfully during the
year. This project was to keep the floors free from paper and have no loitering in
the halls or cloakrooms.
During the remaining few weeks, we plan to draw up a constitution which
will be kept on file.
We wish to thank the teachers and students who helped this organization make
this year a success. -V. R.
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Philip Stump. Wendell Frederick, Richard Wise, Francis Risley,
Chester Rassmussen, Karl Freese, Thurlo Clouse, Wade Miller, Karl Knobel, Wil-
liam Pepple, Mr. White, advisor.
Second Row: Stanley Berger, Robert Quigley, Galen Phillips, Iohn McFall,
Dale Christner, Iohn Crawford, Raymond Gall, Gerald Phillips.
Third Row: William Best, Firm Widmoyer, Wayne Strycker, Donald Eckhart,
George Herseberger, Francis Berlin, Clifford lervis, Harold Miller, Fred Lopp.
On the thirteenth of October, seven new members were taken into the club,
making a total membership of twenty-seven. The "rough initiation" was given to the
new members in the high school building. The second degree of the initiation was
administered on the' next evening, the fifteenth of October, in the Methodist Church.
The club will lose twelve members thru graduation.
The officers of the club for the year 1932-1933 were as follows: President--
Frederick Loppg Vice President-Karl Freese Ir.: Secretary-Raymond Gallg and
During the month of March the club had a Bible study contest between the
classes represented in the club. Mr. White, the sponsor, was our teacher. A pennant
was awarded to the Senior members for winning the contest.
On Thanksgiving the club aided the United Charities by giving ten baskets to
needy people. The value of which was nearly Hfteen dollars.
The club donated ten dollars for the teaching of the Bible in the lower grades.
For the last few years it has been the custom of the club to award a sportsman-
ship trophy to the Senior outstanding in athletics during the year, and also a jeweled
Hi-Y pin to the member of the club who is outstanding in scholarship during his high
school course. This year the trophy will be awarded to Frederick Lopp, and the pin
to Karl Freese, lr. -K. W. K.
The Napanet 1933
Senior Girl Reserve Club
Back Row: Miss Newby, advisor, Miss Heckaman, advisor, Marjorie Angle-
myer, Ruth Eppley, Ruth Ann Knox, Esther Pippen, Miriam Grasz, Dorothy Keck,
Mary Furney, Phyllis Callander, Katherine Mellinger, Garnette Walters, Ieannette
Buss, Evelyn Christner, Mary Mullett, Inez Michael, Ieanne Wilson, Evelyn Doering,
Ieanette Richmond, Dorothy Dumph, Miss Briggs, advisor.
Second Row: Helen Shively, Catherine Coppes, Mona Lou Slabaugh, Glenwyn
Walters, Carolyn Mullett, Dorothy Arnott, Marian Brock, Evelyn Walters, Virginia
Richmond. Ruth Callander, Mary Lou Long, Miriam Geyer, Margaret Rehrer, Maxine
Richcreek, Thelma Felter, Mary Mishler, Maggie McAfee, Evelyn King, Helen George.
Third Row: Helen Syler, Phyllis Unger, Norma Pippenger, Maryjane Stose,
Willodene Walters, Genevieve Yarian, Vivian Richmond, Kathryn Gall, Myrtle
Field, Ethel Lemna.
To find and give the best
To face life squarely
President ........,....... ...,......,,......,................ C arolyn Mullett
Vice president ........ ........,,.,,..,... G enevieve Yarian
Secretary ,,........... ........ M ary Elizabeth Mullett
Treasurer .....,.....,... ...........,.. G lenwyn Walters
Social Chairman ..........,............................. Vivian Richmond
This year the Girl Reserves had four different kinds of meetings every month.
The meetings were as follows: First week of the month, cabinet, second week, interest
groups: third week, supperg fourth week, theme.
The Naparret 1933
Junior Girl Reserve Club A
Back Row: Miss Shively, advisor, Doris Davidhizer, Wava Anglin, Willodene
Fowler, Priscilla Bock' Dorothy McCuen, Ioyce Riddell, Maxine Metzler, Geraldine
Davidhizer, Miss Lantz, advisor.
Second Row: Martha Chamberlain, Frieda Maust, Iona Grant, Ruby Roose,
Marjorie Cass, Inez Stahly, Kathryn Stahly, Kathryn Ulery.
Third Row: Pauline Nettrour, Betty Mellinger, Donabelle Minard, Christine
Frederick, Mary E. King, Rachael Reed, Isabelle Moore, Zenith Hostetler, Clarice
To Face Life Squarely
To Find and Give the Best
Twenty-nine girls of the seventh and eighth grades of Nappanee High School
are members of the Iunior Girl Reserves, which is a branch of the Y. W. C. A. and
of the Senior Girl Reserves. The purpose of this organization is to help each girl
to find and give the best.
During the year, we have tried to make each of our meetings interpret in some
way the Girl Reserve Code. Our programs have consisted of stories, talks, readings,
playlets, songs, and games. '
President ............... ........................................ I une Dumph
Vice President ...... ...,,.... D orothy McCuen
Secretary ....,,.,... ,....,..... M axine Metzler
Treasurer ..,.,. ....,......... ....... D o nabelle Minard
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Galen Phillips, Loyal Corwin, Earl Linn, Iohn McFall, William
Pepple, Glen Conrad, George Hershberger, Harold Bock, Frederick Ganger, Wade
Miller, Philip Stump, Mr. Postma, advisor.
Second Row: Earl Dick, Firm Widmoyer, Louise Reed, Clifford Iervis, Gar-
nette Walters, Kathryn Mellinger, Willodene Snider, Mary Furney, Erma Iohnson,
Georgia Miller, Florence George, Lois Berkeypile, Kathryn Richmond, Dorothy Keck.
Third Row: Ieanette Buss, Miriam Geyer, Willodene Walters, Vivian Rich-
mond, Phyllis Housouer, Maryjane Stose, Evelyn Walters, Glenwyn Walters, Mar-
jorie Anglemyer, Mona Lou Slabaugh, Virginia Richmond, Doris Babcock Mary Mul-
lett, lnez Michael, Ethel Hepler, Berniece Hollar.
The Nappanee Commercial Club was first organized in 1929 with Miss Plasterer
acting as sponsor. The club has been reorganized each following year. Mr. Postma,
present teacher of commerce, being sponsor the past two years.
The purpose of organizing this club is to further inevery possible Away the in-
terests of commercial, education in the high school.
Membership is limited to students enrolled in typewriting, bookkeeping, or short-
hand during the school year.
Lowell Mullett was selected as the 1931-32 president. The following officers
were chosen for 1932-33. President-Marjorie Anglemyer: Secretary-Mona Lou
Slabaughg Treasurer-Louise Reed.
Our club meetings were held Activity Period about every three weeks. Of the
many interesting studies participated in perhaps the most interesting were: Freak
Letters, Successful Business Men, Predicaments, and A Study of Vocations.
Our Commercial Club members have talent and demonstrated it in an assembly
program. given May 9 and 10.
The Navpanet 1933
Back Row: Mr. Byers, advisor. Donald Wagner, Paul Slabaugh, Donald Miller,
Otis Hunsberger, Ioseph Stou-der, Veloris Brown, Charles Stouder, Stanley Berger,
Harold Miller. f
Second Row: Lamar Stahly, Paul Sechrist, Ralph Tobias, Lyle Strauss, Lamar
Slabaugh, Gerald Bleile, Harold McAfee, Raymond Gall, Donald Frederick.
The Future Farmers reorganized soon after school opened. They elected for
officers-Veloris Brown, President: Dale Stouder' Vice President: Donald Frederick.
Treasurer: Harold Miller, Reporter: and Lyle Strauss, Secretary. 1
Meetings were held every Thursday noon in Mr. Byer's room where lunches
were eaten and business was discussed. .
A basket-ball team was organized with Dean and Don Price as coaches. The
team had a successful season with other chapters of this vicinity. On February 25,
a blind F. F. A. tourney was staged in the local gym with Nappanee taking first place.
On Ianuary 15, a father and son banquet was given in the lower hall of the
school. Miss Heestand and her Home Economics class prepared the meal.
The program consisted of music, short talks, and an address by Reverend Niel-
Harold Umbaugh was a delegate from Indiana at the International F. F, A. Con-
gress held in Ianuary, 1933.
Don Miller, speaking on "The Allotment Plan", represented Nappanee in a
county F. A. oratorical contest held in New Paris, March 14.
The chapter's contribution to the F. F. A. radio program over N. B. C. April
10, was music by the "Farmland Quartetten and an address by Harold Umbaugh, who
has attained for himself the highest degree possible in F. F. A. work-"The American
Farmer." -L. S.
The Napianet 1933
Back Row: Donald Frederick, Lamar Tobias, Russell Gonser, Clifford Iervis,
Donald Miller, Robert Coppes, Francis Risley, Max Minard, George Knobel, Harold
Miller, Robert Widmoyer, Wendell Frederick, Burdette Arch, Gerald Bleile.
Second Row: Opal Miller, Ruth Ann Knox, Evelyn Walters, Shirley Holaway,
Fern Geyer, Berniece Hollar, Miriam Grasz, Carolyn Mullett, Glenwyn Walters,
Marjorie Anglemyer, Willodene Walters, Esther Pippen, Fern Lantz, Advisor.
Third Row: Mary Furney, Dorothy Arnott, Dorothy Dumph, Mary Mullett,
Elta Holaway, Ruth Callander, Mary Lou Long, Margaret Rehrer, Vivian Richmond,
Miriam Geyer, Genevieve Yarian, Garnette Walters, Virginia Richmond. Catherine
Coppes, Kathryn Gall, Helen Syler. '
The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, under the capable direction of Miss Lantz, have
been very busy giving a series of programs this year. In the fall a representation
of the clubs was sent to South Bend to the North Central Indiana Teachers' Associa-
tion to sing with a group of four hundred voices. The organization has given pro-
grams at a Teachers' Association in Goshen, at Elkhart. and at Topeka, the Kiwanis
Club at Nappanee, and at many churches in town. -M. E. M.
The Napanet 1933
Mary Elizabeth Mullett
Donald Frederick fNot in picture
William Pepple fDrum Malorl
Glenwyn Walters Gem e Knobel ALTOS
Inez Early Geraltli Phili s
Willodene Walters K 1 K b lp
Margaret Rehrer ar no 2
Mary Lou Long DRUMS
TROMBONES Garnette Walters
Evelyn Walters Snare
Francis Risley Robert Widmoyer
Carlyle Ulery , Robert Wise
Carlyle Snider Miriam Geyer
The Napanet 1933
The "Big Ten" of the First Team
"Willie" played on the first team as a regular for three years. He played center
his first year, forward his second year, and this year he played guard most of the
time. Willie ends his basket-ball career this year and his absence will be felt.
"Fritz" played on the first team for three years. He was very fast on the floor
and a marvelous dribbler. Fritz could be depended upon to come through when si
basket was needed. He will be missed next year.
Bill played on the second team for two years and on the first team for two years.
He played forward on the tipoff and then played the foul line. Bill had a unique
way of making under-basket shotsl where a large majority of his points were scored
from. Bill's loyalty to his team will be missed next year.
George was on the second team for two years and on the first team one year.
He had a loyal spirit and worked hard as a member of the team.
Glen played on the second team for two years and on the first team one year.
"Coonie" used his six feet one inch to an advantage by getting rebounds under the
"Curly" is a junior who saw much action on the first team. He was perhaps the
best shot on the team and next year he should prove to be a valuable man on the
"Kenny" started the year with the second team, but Coach Schuler found that he
was too good for that position and so advanced him to the first. "Kenny" is a fine
defensive man and he has two more years to make a name for N. H. S.
"Shorty" is one of the fastest men on the squad. He is a clever dribbler and a
good defensive man. "Shorty" is only a junior and he should be of value to the blue
and white next year.
"Pordy" is one of the sophomores who is going to do big things for N. H. S. in
the next two years. He has a good basket eye and a fighting spirit.
"Dumb" is a junior who will come back to school next year to be of service to
our first team.
The Napanet 1933
Top Row: Mr. Roose, manager. Francis Risley, trainer, Mr. Schuler, Coach.
Middle Row: Fred Lopp, Carlyle Pippen. Wilfred Troup, William Pepple,
Bottom Row: George Knobel, Kenneth Crowe, Gerald Phillips, George Hersh-
berger, Galen Phillips.
BULL DOGS' SCHEDULE
November ll Nappanee 46 New Paris 19
" 18 " 38 Bremen 22
" 23 " 28 Kendallville 23
December 2 " 41 Mishawaka 34
" 9 21 Michigan City 24
" 16 33 Riley, S. B. 29
21 48 Milford 21
23 21 Elkhart 18
27 34 . Syracuse 22
30 25 Goshen 28
Ianuary 6 31 Mishawaka 35
" 13 " 29 Central, S. B. 15
18 " 49 Wakarusa 33
21 - Tournament with Riley S. B., Mishawaka,' and Central S. B. -
Nappanee 25 Riley S. B. 26
" 27 " 29 Goshen 27
February 3 ' " 21 Elkhart 19
" 4 21 Bremen 14
" 10 19 Laporte 33
17 29 Plymouth 26 fo.t.j
24 " 44 Riley 18
Sectional Tournament March 3 and 4 Nappanee 20 Elkhart 26
465: . ,
The Napanet 1933
Back Row: Galen Roose, manager. Francis Risley, trainer, Herman Schuler,
Second Row: Kenneth Curtis. Francis Berlin, Iohn Crawford, Carl Conrad.
Third Row: David Hockert, Robert Reed, Donald Miller, Dale Christner.
Fourth Row: Lamar Tobias, Iames Richcreek, Wayne Strycker.
The Nappanee Bull Pups had a very successful season. They won nineteen
games and lost two.
They lost to Syracuse by three points and to South Bend Central by five points.
They gained revenge upon South Bend by beating them 24 to 20 in the blind tourna-V
ment at Mishawaka the week following their defeat.
The second team, besides having a fine record. produced some fine sophomores
who will be on the varsity next year. These boys worked hard in practice to better
themselves as well as the first team whom they played against in practice. The school
as well as the community should be proud of these boys and next year they should
make a real name for the Blue and White.
Nappanee 23 New Paris 17 Nappanee 14 Central S. B
" 43 Bremen 28 " 24 Central S. B
" 23 Kendallville 10 " 24 Riley S. B.
27 Mishawaka 23 25 Goshen
27 Michigan City 21 30 Elkhart
23 Riley S. B. 17 31 Bremen
39 Milford 29 9 Laporte
32 Elkhart 29 21 Plymouth
21 Syracuse 24 20 Riley S. B.
21 Goshen 15 26 Wakarusa
21 Mishawaka 16
The Napanet 1933
Standing-Earl Linn, Donald Miller. Marvin Brumbaugh, Ioe Gile, Howard Bock,
Lamar Tobias, james Richcreek, Mr. Schuler, Coach.
Sitting-Andrew Richmond, Ioseph Stouder' Glen Conrad, George Hershberger,
Wilfred Troup, William Pepple, Carlyle Pippen, Fred Lopp, George Knobel.
Lying-Kenneth Crowe, Gerald Phillips.
The Nappanee High School baseball team of 1932-33 was one of the most evenly
balanced teams ever turned out by the school. In the fall of 1932 the baseball team
won nine games and lost none. Since there is no conference baseball schedul in the
fall, these games were played agai-nst teams of neighboring towns.
This spring our club has four conference games. Two with Laporte and two
with South Bend Central.
With a fine fall schedule behind them our club hopes to make a very creditable
showing in conference games and make Nappanee High School as proud of her base-
ball team as she is of her basket-ball team.
FALL BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Nappanee 16 Madison Twp. 0 Nappanee 6 Madison 3
" 9 Milford 2 " 7 Iimtown 0
" 8 Iimtown 2 " 14 Syracuse 5
8 Milford l " 5 Wakarusa 0
8 Leesburg 2
SPRING BASEBALL SCHEDULE
April 24 Nappanee vs. Laporte fHerej
May 3 Nappanee vs. South Bend fTherej
May 10 e Nappanee vs. Laporte QTherel
May 17 Nappanee vs. South Be-nd fHerej
The Nap.anet 1933
Due to the large number of sport activities in the spring, not enough boys report
for track to make a strong combination. Baseball, tennis and golf, as well as band
contests, claim too much time for much track work to be done. A good schedule has
been arranged and a successful season is expected.
April 22 Quadrangular at Laporte May 13 Sectional at Elkhart
April 29 Open May 20 State Meet at Indianapolis
May 6 N.l.H.S.C. Meet at Gary
The tennis teams at Nappanee during the last two years have been slightly above
the average due to increased interest and better courts. This year with six conference
tennis matches on our schedule we again hope to make a creditable showing for
May 2 Goshen There May 12 Riley There
May 5 Elkhart Here May 16 Mishawaka Here
May 9 Laporte There May 23 Central S. B. Here
Teams Captains Tie Won Lost
Yankee Wendell Frederick 1 5 0
Blackhawks Karl Knobel 1 4 1
Trojans Karl Freese 2 3
Tigers Wade Miller 2 3
Targets lohn McFall 1 4
Iunior High Glen Netrour 1 4
There were two leagues organized for noon basket-ball, Senior High and lunior
High. Sixty-four boys played on the Senior High league and thirty-four boys on the
Iunior High league.
Numerals are given to boys playing on the teams. It takes fifteen points to get
these numerals. Five points are generally given each year but the boys playing on
thc winning team get ten points each. Numerals can not be received in less than two
An interclass basket-ball tournament was held in March. The Seniors out-
classed the Iuniors in the final game.
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized in 1931. It is under the super-
vision of the girls on the Student Council, known as the G. A. A. Committee, Mr.
Roose, and Miss Heckaman. The purpose of the association is to encourage sports
Basket-ball, baseball, volley ball, hiking, track, and tennis are the six major
sports. The first three of these give girls the opportunity to participate in group
playi-ng. In basket-ball the group of girls is divided into teams under the leadership of
captains. Each team plays four games as scheduled. Baseball and volley ball con-
tests are carried on in the same way.
Hikes are taken on suitable days with an oliicial conducting. A hike consists of
walking five miles in at least eightyf minutes. '
There are two tennis groups: one including those girls who are contestants: the
other including those who are learning how to play.
For track, there are about five practices, and then one big trackmeet which will
decide the winners in the eight different events. Among the events are the running
broad jump, standing broad jump, low hurdles, seventy-five yard dash, fifty yard dash,
baseball throw, relay-four hundred yards, and the high jump.
Hiking, tennis, and track put a girl on her own initiative to win, hence develop-
When a girl has earned one hundred fifty points, she is eligible for a NHS mono-
gram. More girls are eligible for monograms this year than ever before.
Bernice Berger Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Glenn Bleile Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Dorothy Bowman Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Quincy Brown, Jr. Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Ruth Chamberlain Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Howard C-louse Farmer Nappanee, Indiana
Maxwell Clouse Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Vera Clouse Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Lillie Cullp Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
John Ear y Farmer Nappanee, Indiana
fMrs. William Myersj
Margaret Heckaman Nurses Training South Bend, Indiana
Addie Hill Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Marjorie Hollar Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Mary Holloway Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Devon Hossler Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Lowell Huffman Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Ernest Hunsberger Employed N appanee, Indiana
Charles Jones Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Wilma Kline Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
Elizabeth Klotz Home girl N appanee, Indiana
Dale Lehman Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Dillard Lehman Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Robert McAndrews Employed Nappanee, Indiana
Wiley McDowell Farmer Nappanee, Indiana
Eldon Miller, Employed Wenatchee, Washington
Jean Miller Home girl Nappanee, Indiana
The Napanet 1933
Helen Louise Ogden
Arlene Wysong '
fMrs. Merle -Boytsj
QMrs Harvey DeFreesej
Geo. Washington University
QM1-s. Paul Brunsoj
fMrs. Albert McDowellJ
fMrs. George Brennamanj
Home girl '
fMrs. Luther Hartman
N appanee, Indiana
N appanee, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
N appanee, Indiana
N appanee, Indiana
Washington, D. C.
Dominion of Canada
Fort Wayne, Indiana
North Webster, Indiana
The Napanet 1933
inunuuauuln uuuuu ulnlnllunlIuullnuuuuunnlunn ulunu lun ulu uns n
E. NEWCOMER EG? SON
Jewelers and Optometrists
A cordial invitation to inspect their new store in its new
location on South Main Street, where a complete line of
jewelry and gift articles for every occasion will be found.
SAVE WITH SAFETY
HAGEN GOLF CLUBS
WALL PAPER AND PAINTS
SUPER FOUNTAIN SERVICE
DUNHAM 8: LOVE
Prescriptions Accurately Compounded
E nullnnlnllunuul E
The Napanet 1933
El IlllllllIllll1ulllIvlllvlIII-I---l:llfluuIuulrII--lIlfllllllllIlllllllllIIlllllllllvllllvlullIlllll--l--IIIIIII--I1Illlll-Illl-11--1v--l1ll-l--l-I'I"' El
"JUST A GOOD PLACE T0 EAT"
T he "President'3 Bridge Set
A Q A
if ! Swflus f
4 QQ- 1 !Nf1lfM,,At
Z KN t' A AAetf
President Bridge Sets are most comfortable in use and
extremely easy to put away. For real distinction this set
is now the vogue.
Nappanee Lumber E6 Manufacturing Co.
E nl lnluunlunuIulIInulnInlllqulnluulunluuu ul E
J. R. ARNOTT 8: SON
Real Estate and Insurance
"Insurance with Service"
Thurlo Ito Miss Briggs in Busi-
ness English Classl-"I'l1 bet you
that you're not here."
Miss Briggs-"Oh, yes, I suppose
Thurlo-"Well, you're not in
Chicago, are you?"
Thurlo-"You're not in St. Louis,
are you?" A ,
Thurlo-"Then you're someplace
else, aren't you?"
Thurlo-"Well, then you're not
Briggs-? ? ? ? ? ? ??
Willy Troup-"If a group of
birds is a flock: quail a coveyg and
cows a herd: what is a group of
Schuler-"Cigarettes, of course."
Willy-"No, a carton."
Builders of Home Business"
HOME OWNED STORE
Best Quality Groceries
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
GOOD FOODS PHONE 96
AT REASONABLE -0-
PRICES We Deliver
CIGARS ICE CREAM
E1 -- ----- - ------------------ ----- El
luulnlIulllnululnuununluuululnluunulullnlun uunlu unlnn lllnlnl lluuul lllunlu
A goose is one geese, and a geese
is a whole lot of gooses.
A woodpecker lit on a freshman's
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half a day
And finally broke his bill.
Miss Lantz: "Robert, were you
Rick Widmoyer: "Oh, I don't
know as I was."
Miss Lantz: "George, was he
talking to you?"
George Knobel: "No, he just ask-
ed me a question."
Mr. Byers, in biology class:
"Iohn, did you go over the lesson?"
Iohn Crawford: "Oh, yes!"
Mr. Byers: "Oh, I see. You laid
your book on the floor and walked
M. S. PLETCHER, Manager
Francis Risley says there's only
one way to raise a mustache. And
that is-"Before retiring at night,
rub the upper lip well with salt. You
must then get a pail of water and
place it at the head of your bed.
The hairs, being thirsty, will come
forth for a drink. The 'aspirant
should then quickly tie a knot in the
hairs and they will stay out. fl'Iey,
who's throwing things?j"
"Why did:i't you type your
"If I knew enough to run a type-
writer, do you suppose I would be
Iohnny: "When I'm invited out
to dinner, I shouldn't eat pie with
a fork should I, Aunt Sue?"
Aunt Sue: "Certainly, Iohnnyf'
Iohnny: "You haven't got a pie
around I could practice on, have
nllllll lnnlnulnulnunnlllnnluluuun ulnl
The Napanet 1933
Av I Pai
"The Little Elf Store"
"Quality First and then Price"
L lnunu una uuunl nunnu
Did you ever notice that a hard
boiled egg is yellow inside?
Thurlo lln English Class againj
-"Did you hear about the man
who ran over himself?"
Thurlo-"A man told a certain
boy to run across the street and get
a package of cigarettes. The boy
didn't have time to go so the man
ran over himself."
Teacher-"Repeat in your own
wordsz 'I see the cow. The cow is
pretty. The cow can run." "
Colored Student-"Lamp the
cow. Ain't she a beaut? And say,
baby, can she step 1
May I hold your Palm, Olive?
Not on your Life, Buoy.
Then I'm out of Lux
You sure are. Ivory formed.
Miss Brigs lln Business English
giving an example of a complex
sentencej "The house where I live
is empty." H
Burdette Arch-"A dog was run-
ning down the street very fast,
Nothing was behind him and he
wasn't chasing anything. Why was
he running so fast?"
Ieanette Richmond - "I don't
Burdette-"Because he was in a
Two small boys at the newsboys'
dinner put their grimy hands side by
side on the table cloth.
"IVIine's dirtier'n yourn!" exclaim-
ed one triumphantly.
"I-Iuh!" said the other, disdain-
fully. "You're two years older'n
"The Store of Real Values"
E nnn llunluuu nun E
The Napanet 1933
Progressive Shoe Shop
160 W. Market Street Phone 174
H. B. RICHMOND, Prop.
Edison Mazda Lamps
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
W. H. Best Ed Sons
BEEF, PORK, VEAL and LAMB
FISH and POULTRY
Miss Briggs fln Iunior English
Class, asking for Iohn Bunyan stor-
ies and yarnsl -"Lamar, give your
Lamar-"I don't have any: but I
stayed up until 2:00 o'clock this
morning hunting for one to tell."
Mary Ieanette Rickert-"Every-
time I think of something you have
to go and throw spilled milk on it."
Francis Berlin-"There are sev-
cral things I can always count on."
Don Ruple-"What are they?"
Miss Lantz asked the pupils of
the chorus class if they had meas-
ured their waists for expansion in
Max Minard answered. "No, all
we had at home were yardsticksf'
A P A E E
FINE FURNITURE FOR FINE HOMES
COPPES BROS. E6 ZOOK, INC.
Display room always open for your inspection.
Q mnu numnunum ,ml E
The Napanet 1933
Next Door To Post Ofiice
Miss Newby-"Don't sit ther
like an idiot."
Mary Lou Long-"Very wel
where shall I sit?"
Clemert Kyle has often asked-
"Who is the smartest and the bes
boy in school and why am I?"
Ishie Wise-"What makes phi
water phiz like it phizzes?"
Bill Pepple-"Why phiz oxide,
Dr. Fleetwood-"Let me see you
tongue. Why, it has a coat on."
Freddy Lopp-"Look again, Doc,
maybe it has pants on too."
Iohn McFall-"Can you imagine
anything worse than having coo-
Bob Quigley-"Suppose you ha
them and they chirped?"
A Librarian-"Hey, don't spit on
Smart Guy-"What's the matter.
Any Freshman fThe bell has just
rung on the Hrst day of schoolj-
"Where do I go now?"
Upper Classman-"To your next
class, of course.
Freshman-"Oh, do I get promot-
ed so soon?"
Mr. Postma-"It is against the
law of the United States to erase."
Berniece Hollar-"I'm going to
Mary Furney-"I have at least
passed in economics."
Mary--"Oh, don't be so inquis-
A. H. KAUFMAN
The Napanet 1933
ULERY SERVICE STATION
Quality Petroleum Products
Widmoyer 6: Walters
Home Smoked Hams a Specialty
Also finest cuts in
BEEF. PORK and VEAL
"Tire Home of Quality Meats"
Phone 53 Nappanee, Indiana
negerolyn Mullett-"I play a clari- --It pays to present a neat
Lora Mae Strauss-"Whats a appearance"
Carolyn-"It's an ill wood-wind
that nobody blows good." TRY THE
CORNER BARBER SHOP
Harold Miller-"How do you
like my new hat?"
Wendell Frederick - "lt's all
right, but suppose your ears get
Expert workmanship guaranteed
W. C. Howenstcin, Proprietor
BETTER QUALITY Greasing Gasoline Oil
111 So. Main st. Phone 245
E lllll lllllllll llllllll lllll lllllll E
nnuu runnin xuunu unlun llllnulu lun luulln nlluunlunnlnullnulluuluulnnnnln nuunlul
T h e N a p a
GOOD SHOE REPAIRING
At Lower Prices
Next Door To The Corner
NAPPANEE SYLER E SYLER
Na ane Indiana
CLEANERS PP C
GRAIN FEED SEEDS
C. A. DEISCH, Propriefor Whglesalg Retail
N , BARBER SHOP
0 matter what your particular
Kitchen Furniture requirements may
be, you'lI Hnd a Mutschler Porce- '0-
Namel cabinet, tabl or breakfast
set designed to rneetethem. The at-
tractive Shaded Oak or the Ivory.
Green, Grey or White enamel fin-
ishes, vyill add new life and color to ARTISTS
See the different models on display -o-
in our local Furniture Stores.
D. W. SILBERG
E :ulvl nununn xllllr luvuu unnnuulnlnlnunllll ll E
The Napanet 1933
E Ilullulunnlnnlllunllnunnuluuulnnuul nunnn llunlll lllllnulllnunnunlnlnululullnlunlunuululllnulnlllnlln B
Mr. Foulke lExplaining an ex-
perimentl -"First I'll take some
sulphuric acid, and then I'll take
some chloroform . . . "
Voice in back of room-"That's
a good idea."
Miss Rosenberry - "Name the
Tom Richmond-"Noun clause,
adverbial clause, and Santa Claus."
Miss Shively - "Meredith, why
don't you have your lesson?"
Meredith-"Well, you see it's
like this. I pull a bunch of books
out of my desk: and if my English
comes out, I study it."
, Mr. Roose Un Geometry, to boys
at boardj-"Boys, what's all that
Robert Reed-"Oh, sir, I dropped
IN THE FUTURE
there will be banks in Indiana as
now, because no state or community
can thrive without banks.
It is very important then, that the
protective arm which the State of
Indiana has thrown around this fun-
damental business, should be
strengthened and upheld.
We must work to secure and main-
tain the best possible banking laws,
not for our own protection but for
the happiness and security of the
future generation. -
FARMERS Eff' TRADERS
FINE IOB PRINTING
I Phone 27
Nappanee and Printed in the
Interest of Nappanee
"Nothing Too Big or Nothing
Too Little-Try Us"
Even his best friend wouldn't tell
him-so he flunked the exam.
Lamar Reed-"As I was-walking
through the woods, I was frighten-
ed by an eight legged cat."
Virginia Richmond-"An eight
Lamar:-"Yes, an octopussy."
Mr. White Un seventh grade his-
toryj-"What is a conventional
Ioyce Ridell--"Why, that's a
meeting that's held in remembrance
Monalou Slabaugh fIn girls'
cloak roomj-"Who's got the 'Ben
Hur' perfume I smell?"
Mary Lou Long--"I have."
Ruth Heckaman - "Don't y o u
know he's dead
Monalou-"Yes, but his odor's
E nu nunnunul:numlllulululuuuln ln B
CALBECK OIL CO.
DISTILLATE, FUEL OIL,
Quality Petroleum Products
T. J. PRICKETT
J. S. Slabaugh, M. D.
L. M. Slabaugh, M. D.
Orlglnal A DAIRY
, Build a Healthy Body
CREAM TOP MILK
Pasteurized Dairy Products
308 N. Rosenberger St.
. Phone 4073
El ----------- "---'------------"----'---' ' " El
The Napanet 1933
E IuunnlulnluunulInlllunuuluuuunuunlnlnluunnlullllll lllllunuuuulununlullllllllnnulullnlluunlluullllululu E
Mr. Postma fln bookkeeping,-
"What does f. o. b. men, Earl?"
Earl Dick-"Why It means full
Max Minard fln chorus class-
Miss Lantz having instructed the
students to stand and take breath-
ing exercisesl-"Oh, I can't stand
up-I have the stiff neck."
There was a young lady of Ryde
Of eating green apples she died.
Within the lamented
They quickly fermented,
And made cider inside her inside.
Question: "I am in love with a
homely girl, but she doesn't care for
me, while a pre-tty girl with lots of
money wants to marry me. What
would you advise me to do?"
Answer: "Marry the one you
love. and send me the name and ad-
dress of the other one."
S. F. CALLANDER
L. A. MORRISON
CHARLOTTE MORRISON, D.C.
206 N. Main St. Phone 125
Office Hours: 1:00-500: 7:00-8:00
Miller Service Station
EAST MARKET STREET
Opposite Coppes Bros. 6 Zook
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
WASHING - GREASING
Genevieve Yarian: "Have you
ever taken chloroform
Phylis Unger: "No, who teaches
Mr, White: "Where was the
Declaration of Independence sign-
Donabelle Minard: "At the bot-
Great American Instatooshuns-
Teacher: "Do you mean to tell
me that you can't name all the
Presidents we have studied? When
I was your age, I could name them
Student: "Yes, but there were
only three or four then." '
The Napanet 1933
E uuunuu nn: lunuu Inu lulluu nullununnnu uuuuu nun uullnu uuuunuu E
Geo. Freese's Sons
FREESELAND ICE CREAM
COACH LINES FURNITURE
ELKHART and WAKARUSA COMPANY
-0- Quality Merchandise
Busses Chartered for
'O' Open evenings by
TAXI SERVICE appointment
Nappanee, Indiana Phone 62
LI ------ ---------- -----------------'------ El
Phone 61 K
Home Owned Store
E nnunlulunlIuInn:nuInlunnlunluluunnuuunllunnnlunu uluulu lull ulu uunnn ulu nlnllnnul E
OFFICE and HOSPITAL
Napp anee , Indiana
Everything A Drug Store Should G' L'
C. W. JOHNSON
"ON THE SQUARE"
Corner of Market and Main Streets
To IIIBW GI'8dlI3l6So-n
The best of Luck.
We clothe the family
O 'from head to foot
The Store of Friendly Service
THE BOSTQN STORE
Q ulnl uluuInllllnllunllIluIllnlnnunulllluuuululllunllllllllnlnnllllulllllll E
h e N a p a n e t 1 9 3
If you feed a cow sawdust, will
F- A she give shaving cream?
, , l Miss Heckaman. giving a talk in
Osteopathm physmlan G. R. meeting: "William Tell shot
an appk 0E the son of hh lhde
Phone 70 headf'
Mr. Schuler, looking at the skele-
l57 N. Madison St. ton: f'By what are the bones of the
vertebra fastened togetherT'
Rick Widmoyer: "Wire,"
BJ. Pi : MP1 I h
Courtesy and Service stops-ing tilted." ow Want t is
Rates S150 andup Lives of Seniors all remind us,
We should strive to do our best,
And departing leave behind us
H W EASTMAN proprietor Notebooks that will help the rest.
Mr. White: "Where is the St.
DINING ROOM Lawrence River, Carlyle?"
American and European Plan Calrlyle P1PPe"i non page nmety'
one in the history.
SHIVELY BROS. uc Gal age
Automobile Repairing and Welding
DRY GOODS Fenders and Body Straightening
Batteries Oil Grease
FURNITURE Garage 2 on lO
' Residence 4142
E g uulnlllul nun E
The Napanet 1933
E nnnnn ununl ll ' nlululnnlnnlunnllul lunlllnlnnnnn E
Dinner was being served in the
London boarding house in which
an American was lodged. The pro-
prietress, bringing in a dish of
soup for the American remarked.
"It looks like rain."
"Yes, it does." replied the
American. "but it smells a little like
A back country boy came to the
the country fair for the first time.
The thing that interested the boy
most was the brass band and more
particularly the slide trombone
player who was something of an
artist on the old "slip-horn."
Finally the boy nudged the man
next to him and said, "You know
there's some trick about that, 'cause
I know dog-gone well he ain't
swallerin' that thing."
nunu I unnnnuulnululllunulnn
"I-low's business?" A traveling
man asked the new barber.
"It's so quiet," replied the barber,
"you can hear the notes drawing
interest a block away at the First
Conductor: "Ticket, sir."
Mr. Gold. "My face is my
ticket-I'm the president of this
Conductor: "I'm sorry, sir, but I
have orders to punch every ticket."
"I'm very tired," said the lady at
the head of the supper table. one
"You should not be,". said her
minister who had been asked to the
evening meal. "You haven't preach-
ed two sermons today."
"No," said the lady, absent-
mindedly, "but I listened to them."
In After Years - -
WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES OF THIS AN-
NUAL WHICH PERPETUATES THE IOYS AND
SORROWS OF HIGH SCHOOL YEARS, YOU WILL
PRAISE THE WISDOM OF
LECTED FINE PRINTING-PRINTING OF LASTING
THE STAFF THAT SE-
E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE
E .nn nrnnmulununnl lull E
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