Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 76

 

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1949 Edition, Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1949 volume:

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X X tgfigaf:rf:.:3Sf-Qgfawr ar 1: :V if A ..A ::.g i,,.iig.,rg-.gg-1-rxiaz ..:.-gh,-p - -,-V.-:ac-5'.fw.1':-45.-Ghz:-4... -. - :-a.--. :ra:f".-121.-1-1---A 1:' .,-rg-pq sis.:reams-5-E..-2:5-351915-nf:4EaAf552365:ima::Q:s5:i:,a-A1-:Q-I:55:32-1-Hnfs.1iJs.154.::-12.5251-S-7 - ' W N. X ,ll 'I V f ,QQ . " 1 f wa:-4 VOLUME XIII PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF l9h9 ELA TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL LAKE ZURICH, ILLINOIS M. ,V 1,444 '!,0V7qV if 3' rg 5 M wawmwwmr f if j , , f ZW 1 1 Q fi 'Way f ,W , L A First Row: Harvey Pankonin, Jean Hardenbergh, Phoebe Birnetff-Paul Obenauf. Second Row! Anita Stahl, Wayne Sandman, Sally Phelps, Bill B?own, 'Eiklene Eide, Bob Poeschel, Susan Schweda, Calvin Luce. EDITOR - Phoebe Burnett ASSISTANT EDITOR - Jean Hardenbergh FEATURE EDITORS Sally Phelps Calvin Luce Anita Stahl Wayne Sand an Marlene Eide ART EDITOR - Sue Schweda SPORTS EDITOR - Bill Brown BUSINESS MANAGERS Harvey Pankonin Paul Obenauf Bob Poeschel SPONSOR - Mr. Herbert L. wesner XMX 633 ' 1 The Class of 19119 dedicates this volume to the first football team in the history of Ela Township High School ADMINISTRATIUN E Eqmsms gig S EE 3 Qi 2 , f i , ' I i E z Board of Education Raymond Littfin August Buesching Irving Deschauer Vesley Hardenbervh Ferouson Harkness Herbert L. Jesner Principal Ripon Collefe, B.A. German Marquette University, M.S. Physics Gordon J. Hoadley Platteville State Teachers' College, B.S. Industrial Arts, Mathematics William G. leh ann University of Illinois, B.S University of Wisconsin, H.S. Science, Social Science, Football, Basketball Jesse D. Allen Harriet E. Jacquat 'Wi l I A 1 4 Nonnan H. Nielsen Nebraska State Illinois state N01-mai, B. Ed. TeaChef?',COFi:ffi' BQAA University of Wisconsin, M.S. Universltf O " 1' ' Sciences University of Illinois, B.S. Vocational Agriculture English, Latin Melvin R . Eide Northern Illinois State Teachers' College, B.E. University of Iowa Northwestern University, M.1 English, Music, Basketball, Baseball Lola Ruehmer Whitewater State Teachers' College, B.E. Commercial, Girls' Phys. Ed. Olive Holland Secretary '95 hmUleEmws Northern Illinois State Teachers' College, B.S. Vocational Home Economics Richard TODDG Girls ' Physical Educ ation CU-517051611 4,5 A nj K NIUBS Marilyn Biere Cmarilynb Nothing great was ever :hieved without enthu- iasm.u ,HpAo 1,233,115 Chorus J., s3ah5 Band 1s2:3sh3 DT3 atics 15 Girls' Club 2. William Brown CBi117 A man should be upright ot be kept upright.H basketball bg Baseball -,hi Band 3,h3 Dramatics FQM5 Elyte Staff hi Bear acts Staff b. 3 Marjorie Buesching CMargieD NLife without laughter is a dreary affair.n FoHoAo 1,2,3,,-Irs 13 2,3,h5 Dramatics 33 Girls' Club 2. Phoebe Burnett KPhoebel UI have no other but a woman's reason.H Dramatics l,3,hs Girls' Club 23 Bear Facts Staff 3,hg Elyte staff 1,3,h3 Librarian M. Betty Busch fBettyD Fo beguile many and be aguiled by one.n .H.A. 15 Chorus l. Irvin Christensen fCh.r'istyl 'Ah, why should life all -abor be?U Basketball l,2,3,h5 Base- ball 33 Football hgh E :lub 2,3,h3 Chorus 33 Sand 3. Robin Cuscaden CRObJ Ulf music be the food of love, play on.n Band 2,3,hs Dramatics 25 Basketball 23 Baseball 2. Betty Deinlein CBettyl UHonest labor bears a lovely face.n F.H.A. 1,233,115 CHOTLIS 1, 2,3,h3 Girls' Club 23 Dramatics l. Marlene Eide CManm7 augh, and the world ughs with you.n nd 1,233,115 Chorus J., 3,h3 F.H.A. l,2,35 Dre! tics 1,3,h3 Elyte Staff Bear Facts Staff 3,h3 eerleader 2,3,h5 Stu- nt Council 3. John Evert CSwedel 've taken my fun where ve found it.U nd 1,2,3,h5 Dramatics 15 ack 2. Nancy Frederick CNancyD nSi1ence is golden.N F.H.A. 2,3. Helen Gehrke fHelenD UShe is as merry as day is long.H F.H.A. l,2,3,h5 Band 3,hs Chorus l,3,hs matics 1,3,hS Girls' 2. the l,2, Dra- Club M. davis Harold Gnoske CHalJ Great men, like great ngines , move slowly. " QFxA. 3,hs chorus 3,u5 ramatics 25 Bear Facts taff 3. Robert Harkness CB0b7 Iariety is the spice of ife.u and 1,2,3,h5 Chorus 2,35 asketball 1,2,33 Base- all 2,3,u5 Football hs Club 2,3,h3 Elyte 3. Herbert HO1St CHefbD UBashfu1ness is an orna- ment to youth.u F.F.A. l,2,3,h5 Baseball 3,145 Dramatics 2. - . . I , Mfg? 1 442 3' Betty Jenkins fBettyD HSchoo1 work is never a worry with me.H F.H.A. l,2,33 Chorus 2. 1 m fi M W ? IeRcy Kalkbrenner CLightningD It must be done like ightning.U asketball 2,3,h3 Foot- ill FQFQ-An l,2,3,ho Robert Ladd CBobJ The world knows only two- .ome and me.n '.F.A. 1,2,3,h3 Basketball :2s3:h5 E Club 2:3:h- Anna'Mae Lemm CAnnaD HEnough work to do, and strength enough to do it.u Band l,2,3,b3 Chorus 1,23 Giils' Club 23 F.H.A. l,2, 3: - Calvin Luce iCal? uFull well they laughed at all his jokes.U F.F.A. 1,2333 Band l,2, 332-13 Baseball 1,2,3,h3 Dramatics l,3,h3 'Elyte Staff h. Norma McDaniel lmacl Let's be gay while we ay. n norus hi Dramatics by neerleader bg Librarian 5 Bear Facts Staff b. Z 1 Richard Nelson 3- CDickD hough the most be play- s, some must be specta- rS.n nd FJFQAC 192, hg Track 3. Paul Gbenauf CObiel NA mighty man was he.n F.F.A. l,2933h3 Drama- tics l,2,35 Baseball l,2, hg Elyte Staff hi Bear Facts Staff 3. I al Harvey Pankonin fHarveyD HTO be great is to be mis- understood.n Band l,2,3,h3 Chorus 1,23 3,h3 F.F.A. l,2,3,h5 Dra- matics 3,h3 Elyte Staff D3 Cheerleader h. Juanita Pelz CJuanitaD at my deep silence :ak for me.H 1d 1,2,3,h5 Chorus 1, ,LS F.H.A. 132,30 l is Sally Phelps CSa11yJ mi I must do is all it concerns me, not .t people think.n matics l,3,hS Girls' m 23 Band l:2:3Jh5 me Staff hi Chorus lg gr Facts Staff 3,U. Thomas Regan CLeftyD HEve:ything comes to him who waits.n Dramatics 3,h5 Baseball 3,b5 Football h. Marilyn Richardson CRichieD HEvery girl has her dev- ilish moments.n F.H,A. 1,2,3,h3'Dramatics l,bg Band 1,2,33 Girls' Club 23 Cheerleader 1,23 Chorus 13 Student Council 1 l"I'a1'1CSS Rizzo fFranieD No legacy is so rich as Jnesty.n and l,2,3 bg Chorus 2,h3 ramatics.g5 Girls' Club 2 Wayne Sandman CSandyD Phe game is over.U and l,2,3,h3 Basketball ,2,3,hj Football hi Base- all 1:23 F.F.A. 1:2:3:h5 Club 2,3,h5 Dramatics ,bg Student Council 3,b5 Lyte Staff D. Susan Schweda fSuszD NRemember this --- that very little is needed to make a happy life.n Dramatics 3,h3 Chorus bg Elyte Staff M5 Bear Facts Staff 3,h. John Seemann CJackD NLife is one horrid grind.n Baseball 2,33 Football bg E 29332114 Patricia Shockey CPatI atience is a remedy r every sorrow.n nd 2932hS Chorus 1,3,h3 HQAQ 132,331.15 Dramatics 3,b5 Girls' Club 2, Anita Stahl fAnitaD ' Zemember that the mighty ak was once a nut like 3.1! .H.A. 1,2,3,hg Band 1,2, ,bg Chorus l,2,3,h3 Dra- atics 2,33 Elyme Staff hs Lrls' Club 2. Richard Tonne CDickD Ult takes a long time to bring excellence to ma- turity.u Band l,2,3,h3 Basketball 1,2,3,h3 Baseball l,2,3, ug Football hs E Club 2, 3,h3 Dramatics h. Jean Treder CJeanD UShe is gentle, she is shy, but there's mischief in her eye.U chorus 2,3,h5 F.H.A. 2,3, hs Dramatics 3,h5 Girls' Club 23 Bear Facts Staff 3: Librarian M. if 1 Marion Wickersheim CMarionJ nIt's a great life if you can live it.n Chorus l,3,h3 F.H.A. l,2, 3,h3 Girls' Club 23 Dra- matics l. UNSF' L?A!T!:TYMR!Sf55 Pam clncuuaraom 11,000 ,rome 6, 1953 votums cvxn NUMBER 85- PLHN Heucoprsa Fnam Miss Phoebe Burnett, newly instated princi- pal of Ela Township High School, has taken bids before the Board of Education, headed by Miss Marjorie Buesching, for the proposed heli- -copter landing field. Upon consideration of the bids, the contract has been awarded to the Holst Construction Com- pany. The roofs of ten buildings on the high school campus will have fac- to be remodeled to ilitate arrival and de- parture of the helicop- ters. Room 201 in W0ld Mainn fthe former his- tory roomj, will be re- modeled as a control tower. CAll statistics show that students ne- ver did much but look out of the windows in that room anywayj. Part of the 312,000 needed for the comple- tion of the project will be raised next au- tumn when the students will raffle off a new atom - jet convertible helicopter. NThe field should be ready for use by the Spring of '6l,W said Holst, Uunless weather conditions are as bad as they were in the ter- rible winter of '49,- when the school was al- most inaccessible due to the partially com- pleted, but now obso- lete, driveway. Miss Burnett also announced that the board has approved the replacement of all win- dow bars by atomically wired curtains. CThe woman's touchl. J Dnscovsa Pneseavrmvs Miss Anita Stahl, head food economist for the Jewel Tea Company, has released to the press the results of the tests run on Miss Marlene Eide's food pre- servative discovery. Miss Eide, who is the chief chemist at Jewel Tea, after weeks of ex- tensive research, has finally ok'd the pro- cess for manufacturing. This new preservative will end all food spoil- age. In fact, it com- pletely petrifies the food. Miss Stahl said: WNQ longer need we wor- ry about butter becom- ing rancidg merely beat it with WEliumN fthe name Miss Eide has giv- en the new substancej, and serve. However, a jigsaw will be necessa- ry to cut it.H In the perfecting of WEliumH one wing of the Jewel Tea building was completely demolished by a mysterious explo- sion. Miss Stahl says she will probably leave Jewel Tea for a some- what safer position with the Anderson Meat Packing Company of Lake Zurich. PLAN HELICOPTER FIELD Ccontiduedj Miss Burnett also warns that unless the students cease jumping from the third story windows of the physics building, curtains will of necessity be put up there, too. Exrnn- Fuasul A news report nas been received from the metropolis of Mooco Uggoo, CSluuuuurrrrpD South Africa, that John UFrank Buckn Seemann has just been found by a primitive automobile caravan, which was re- turning from the heart of the jungle. WBuckW was reported missing two days ago, while he was hunting the Willy- Wah, a rare talking bird that is very dan- gerous at times. Dr. Jean Treder, head surgeon of the Mooco Uggoo hospital, told the press that Seemann's condition is serious, but not fatal to a man with a consti- tution like WBuck'sU. Moon Tam Ont Miss Anna Mae Lemm, press secretary for the John Evert Jet-Rocket Company, today released information concerning the proposed senior outing to the moon. The company will place its ace crew on this trip - Marilyn Richard- son as pilot, and Betty Deinlein as stewardess. The flight will be- gin on June 7 and the students will arrive home on June 16. Ela is the first school in the area to allow sen- iors to make the trip. Miss Richardson has just completed her 50th run to the moon as a pi- lot, and her third year working for John Evert. Miss Deinlein is exper- ienced in making the trip more comfortable for the passengers. Ju:-me 6, :asa ZURICH DHILY PRESS P965 2- Two-Nmun: Nuts Track officials be- gan to investigate the two-minute mile run re- cently 'by LeRoy UThe Legn Kalkbrenner. When asked how he gained the sudden speed to break the record set by HThe Flying Parsonn, Gil Dodds in 1948, NThe Leg' said that the only thing that could have possibly given him the speed was the tooth paste he used the morn- ing he ran the race. It was a new atomic tooth paste.-secret for- mula U - 9.9996. WFeetsW Longrun, who crossed the finish line a few seconds after UThe Legu and was there- fore the closest to him, told the officials that he was able to discern strange sparks flying from his body, and that he saw several objects revolving swiftly a- round the top of Kalk- brenner's head. Dr. Pessis, who made a thorough examination of WThe Legn, said, UHe seemed to glow in the dark, and I got a shock when I touched him In If the fraud cannot be proved, Kalkbrenner will have run the mile faster than anyone to date, and probably for many track meets to come. V SIGN Gum. PLRYER The WBloomer Girls'U front office announced that they have just signed a new first base- man, Helen Gehrke. She has been considered one of the greatest finds in the history of girls' baseball. Last year, playing as an amateur for the Lake Zurich A.C, she batted in the clean up slot and had a sea- son batting average of .64O, plus a fielding average of 1000- Wms on n Hunan Irvin Christensen, famous man-about-town, today rose above the plane of mortal man. His almost uncanny skill in the Wsport of kingsv has netted him 8l52,645.82, the result of a lucky hunch, as he calls it. His faith in Miss Sue Schweda's horse, USouthern Comfortn, was rewarded when the horse came in first and paid 577 to l odds. Mr- Christensen is in the Wesner Memorial Hospital, recovering from shock. After he had passed two nights in a coma, the famous psychoanalyst Dr. Norma McDaniel was called in on the case. After an- other day of treatments Dr. McDaniel revived NChristyH with essence of licorice and pepper- mint drops. -EJNNE. SEEKS CROWN The ageless Joe Louis, who is going on 45, signed the contract to fight Dick Tonne, the '27 year old wonder boy, who has not lost a fight since he turned pro in 1952. In the last thirteen fights, Tonne has land- ed thirteen punches, all of them knock-out blows. This has earned him the well-deserved title of WOne-Punchn Tonne- The coming fight, which will be held at Square Garden Madison in the latter part of will probably August, draw a capacity crowd. The event will be co- vered byfreporters and attendants from the New York City Hospital and morgue. STHGS SIGN STRR One of Chicago's two pro basketball teams, the Stags, announced that it has signed a new forward, Wayne WZipH Sandman. The new rook- ie is said to be the deadliest shot in all basketball. He is con- sidered one of the best athletes ever -Pun tocmw from the town of Lake Burnett, which boasts many all stars, among them that ist, UOne We shall have to be patient until November, when we shall be able to observe WZip'sH hard- wood wizardry. rugged pugil- chu Tonne. Jocnsv Opens CHNDY Stone Bob Uwhizn Ladd, ex- Jockey, has opened a candy store which is lo cated at State and Madi son. Miss Sue Schweda, who has recently bought the Calumet Farms for which Uwhizn rode, was puzzled by Ladd's ac- tion, since he was vot- ed the best jockey of l954, and received this honor again in 1955. Calumet Farms is just one of the idle playthings of the mill- ionaire heiress, Sue Schweda. She is rapid- ly becoming known as Wthe queen of the sport of kings.W Rumors that WWhizN has turned bookmaker are without foundation. The wires that investi- gators have found lead- ing to and from his sweet meats emporium have no connection with turf news. WWhizW com- mented philosophically, WThis is a horse of a different color.U L JUNE 6. H959 ZURICH DHILY PRESS pnggg AROUND THE -EDWN From far away: We have heard through lo- cal friends that Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kritlow Cshe is the former Bet- ty Buschj are in Europe now and are spending three months on the Riv- iera. They will be home in Chicago on the third of September. Miss Juanita Pelz of our community recently won 520,000,000 by an- swering a question on a call from WHit the'Jack- pot'. Miss Patricia Shockey, head supervis- or for the Bell Tele- phone Company in the Chicago area, had the distinction of putting the call through from New York. We were all thrilled by having a celebrity in our midst. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff- ord Broad Cshe is the former Marion Wicker- sheimj attended the o- pening night of the Civ- ic Opera. WCarmenW was presented, starring Miss Marilyn Biere in the title role. This was Miss Biere's first appearance in Chicago since her remarkable success in New York three seasons ago. Miss Frances Rizzo has been awarded the contract for interior decorations for all the houses in the new Oben- auf Lakes project. Miss Rizzo's work is very highly thought of and can be seen in many of our local homes. Mr. Paul Obenauf has start- ed on his third lake re sort project in as many years. His real estate work 'has carried him all over the country, and we are glad to see him back in home terri- tory. AROUND THE TOWN Ccontinuedl Professor Harvey Pankonin, PhD, M.D, B.Q H20 and author of the recent best seller, NMathematical Muddlesn, has agreed to lecture before the Women's Club of Forest Cnot out of the woods yetj Lake on the subject of HWhat Being a Cheerleader Meant to My Career.U Miss Betty Jenkins, veteran sports writer for the Chicago Tribune, has given up her job to get married. CA smart girlj. She will make her new residence in Mundelein- Mr. Harold Gnoske, the owner of WHal's Cab Servicen, has taken an interest in local poli- tics. Reliable rumors have indicated that Mr. Gnoske will run for ei- ther District Attorney or Dogcatcher in the next election. .aj MUSICIHNS RETURN' WEHTHER New Rennes Richard Nelson has retired from his job with the Chicago Wea- ther Bureau after ten years of 1001 accuracy in predictions. His predictions have been, for each day: rain, sleet, snow, hail, or Illinois weather. Mr. Nelson was forced to re tire due to arthritis caught while out test- ing the rind with a wet finger. His position will be filled by Miss Nancy Frederick, who promises a new regime in weather forcasting. She. will use new me- thods, such as aching corns, and Lake Zurich inhabitants will now know when not to carry umbrellas. FITCH HUGGLERS Sally WPistol Pack- in'N Phelps, agent of the U.S. Treasury De- partment, and William Brown, ex-drummer and bandleader, who is now working for the secret service, told newsmen at a press conference today that they had caught two men in the act of smuggling con- traband goods into the United States. The two sleuths, with the aid of wrist radios and bloodhounds, traced the men to an abandoned mine shaft, where they made the arrest- In appreciation for their services, the government has, given promotions to Miss Phelps and Mr. Brown. HSSH Cuscaden and his sensational dance band, known all over- the United States, have- just returned from a four months' stay in Brazil. Mr. Cuscaden organized his band only two years ago, after' closing his macaronil factory. The two mu-L sicians who are chiefly responsible for the di tinctive type of music played are uCalN Luce on the oboe, and Bob Harkness playing the flute. Mr. Thomas Regan, the wealthy advertising magnate and owner of television station ZWAX has signed a contract for HBBN and his bandt to work in the studios of ZWAX as sound gf, fects men. 7 Wcwapaem We breezed into Ela in '45, Full of pep and man-alive! In our senior year we've been going to town With the help of our president, old man Brown. Now that we're leaving Ela's hall, We'd like you to meet us, one and all: First on our list is a Ladd named Bob, Whose jokes are as spicy as corn on the cob. Helen Gehrke, we all recall, Was a whiz at the game of basketball. And we can't forget Christy, our blue-eyed boyg Around the gals he was shy and coy. Phoebe, our editor, was wondering whether We'd ever get the nElyteH together. Our dapper blonde senior, Calvin Luce, Kept the wave in his hair smooth and spruce. There's the typing speed queen, Anna Mae, She really made hard study pay. For piano playing with a boogie beat We call Cuscaden to the driver's seat. Anita Stahl was famed for her hairg Its golden hue was beyond compare. Tommy was the nman with the jokegn We laughed at every word he spoke. For a little girl with a great big smile, Marlene Eide would set the style. We envied Jack, his carefree ways, And the naps he'd take through the long school days Juanita Pelz had many beaus, Quiet ways and pretty clothes. NGentleman Bobn was Harkness' nameg Among the girls he made his fame. Herbie Holst seemed sweet and shy, But underneath--man, what a guy! Susie had an ear for song, She sang nDe De Den all day long. There's a boy whose free throws brought us fame, LeRoy Kalkbrenner is his name. Nancy's eyes were big and quiet, But a flick of her lashes caused quite a riot. Sandman was our football king, And a well known guy in everything. Sally was our Brenda Starry As nBear Factsu editor she went far. Harvey's flip was Ela's prideg It even brought a cheer from the other side. Betty Busch has her engagement ring, Of wedding bells we hear her sing. Richard Nelson loved a car That would travel fast and far. Marilyn R. loved a laugh and a smileg We'll remember her for quite a while. Marjorie Buesching never worriedg Her life was placid and unhurried. John made reports in history, But the source of them was a mystery. Betty Deinlein nlovedn to hear Someone call her nDing-Ling, dear.n Pat Shockey was a master hand At playing the drum in E1a's band. The nboy with the buildn - strong and tall, That's what we called our handsome Paul. Nose tilted up, face sweet and true, That was our Jeannie through and through. As hypnotist in the senior play, Frances stole the scene away. A Stan Kenton fan who never let us down, And made us love jazz, was our boy Brown. Marilyn Biere - we still hear her shout it- nCheer up, kids, don't worry about itln Harold Gnoske loved physics classg He loved it most when he could pass. Marion Wickersheim has her ring, too-- Good luck, kid, in all you do. Betty Jenkins, blonde and fair, Lived her life without a care. Tonne's fame was for his car, It flew around like a shooting star. We never knew what Norma would do, She was full of surprises, through and through All these memories we leave with a sigh, And to the rest of you we say ---- Goodbye! ARTICLE I We the class of 1949, hereby certifying ourselves to be of sound and well-educated mind and body, do declare this to be our last will and testament. Section I. To Mr. Wesner and the rest of the faculty, we leave our sincere appreciation and gratitude for the guid- ance and patience given us through four rugged years of high school. Section ll. To the Juniors we leave our cheesecloth and our Hsnowballsn, in hopes that they will put these items to good use in next winter's Christmas formal. Section III. To the Sophomores we bequeath our high grades, and scEoIastic abilities, so that next year all the Juniors will make the honor roll. Section IV. To the Freshmen we will our experience, so that they wiII soon learn the ropes, and maybe someday will be- come as successful and important as we are. ARTICLE II Anita Stahl leaves the F. H. A. and a box of headache remedy to anyone who is in need of it. Robin Cuscaden wills his flashy shirts to Michael Wollscheid, so that Michael, too, will brighten the up- stairs hall. Harold Gnoske leaves his interest in jazz to Mickey Cuscaden. Robert Harkness leaves his ability to get along with women to Jerry Wendt, in hopes that Jerry will soon mend his ways. Marilyn Biere leaves her Latin book to Mr. Nielsen, in hopes he can find something useful in it. Wayne Sandman leaves his ability to get bumps and bruises in football to Jerry Centoni. Marlene Eide leaves her piercing shrieks and squawks on the clarinet to Norma Garrett, so that band practice will never grow dull. Frances Rizzo leaves her colored glasses to David Meyer so that David will not have to write with his nose. Tom Regan leaves his intellectual interests to Bob Poeschel, knowing how badly Bob needs it. LeRoy Kalkbrenner leaves his speed to Paul Mure, so there may be another nLightn1ngn on Ela's basketball team next year. Nancy Frederick wills her ability to get along without men to Mary Shober, so that Mary will learn to ntake 'em or leave 'em.n Phoebe Burnett wills her nChevieH to the sophomore class, so next year's juniors will have no trouble in haul- ing materials for the prom. Marion Wickersheim wills her shorthand to anyone who wants to suffer with it. Dick Tonne leaves his position in left field to Dick Shockey. Juanita Pelz leaves her ability to' break engagement to Barbara Krieger, in hopes that Barbara will find the right man. Calvin Luce leaves his vocal abilities to Guy Farman, so that Bla will have another nSinatran next year. Marjorie Buesching and Betty Deinlein will their uHa- Ha'sn and 'Tee-Hee'sn to Mary Ann Pohlmann and Angie Stathos so Home Ec. class will never have a dull moment. Jean Treder leaves her tendency to cut her-hair to Carolyn Butt, in hopes that Carolyn will try the nnew look.H Jack Seemann leaves his crew cut to John Kellerman. Bob Ladd leaves his height to Bill Busch, so that Bill, too, can be called nshorty.n Susan Schweda leaves her ability to find bargains to Joan Kasten and Merr Shroyer, so that they will learn to live on allowances. Pat Shockey wills her position at the base drum to Ken Dallmeyer, in hopes that Ken will develop a musical interest Paul Obenauf leaves his ability to raise champion dairy cows to Elwood Knigge, in hopes that Elwood will do well at the fairs next summer. Sally Phelps, with a gasp of relief, leaves the nBear Factsn to Jean Hardenbergh. Irvin Christensen leaves his sideburns to Lyle Lehmann in hopes that Lyle will soon be man enough to start shaving. Betty Busch leaves her ability to pass math without too much trouble to Roger Fredericksen. Harvey Pankonin wills his voice and his baritone horn to Elmer Dobner, so that sweet strains of music will keep floating through Ela's halls. Betty Jenkins leaves her ability to pass subjects by the skin of her teeth to Bob St. Clair, in hopes 'that Bob may eventually become a graduate of Ela High. S 1 Anna Mae Lemm leaves her ability to talk fast to Ralph LaMarche. Helen Gehrke leaves her humorous remarks to Betty Bernadoni, so that Betty will always brighten up the advis- ory period. John Evert leaves his accordian playing to George Radke in hopes that George will soon become an expert, too. Richard Nelson leaves his ability to tell jokes in Ag. class to Ronnie Myers, in hopes that Ronnie will soon de- velop the same talent. Herbie Holst leaves his prize Chester whites and his blue ribbons to Bob Meyer. Norma McDaniel leaves her eyesight to Carl Seemann, who doesn't care how much he sees in class. Marilyn Richardson wills ngoing steadyn to anyone who wants it. Bill Brown leaves his class presidency to Ronnie Oberg, so Ronnie can get out of study hall for class meetings, too. ARTICLE III On this twenty-third day of March, A. D. 1949, we the class of 1949 hereby declare this document to be our last will and testament, and do appoint the following as witness- es and executor thereof. Witnesses: Executor: Robert Poeschel H. L. Wesner Sam Martarano Michael Cuscaden CLASS MOTTO So little done, so much to do. CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS Yellow Rose Blue-Silver SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Bill Brown President Wayne Sandman Vice President Phoebe Burnett Secretary Jack Seemann Treasurer Z, . The class of 1949 came into Ela Township High School in September, 1945 as a mass of forty-two thoroughly bewildered ufroshn. The initiation party, to which we all looked for- ward with horror, made us officially the lowest form of an- imal life - freshmen. During our first year Dolores Jenkins, Elmer Pipoly, Edward Wolthausen and Marie Catlow left, but Robert Mertes and Jean Trader joined our ranks. The most outstanding e- vent of our freshman year was a raffle in which we netted about one hu dred dollars. This surprised even us. By the fall of 1946 we had pretty well nlearned the ropesn and had left behind us the troubles of our freshman year. Our class presented a play in the spring, but did nothing to add to the all-important class treasury. By the end of the year we had lost John Lietzau, Douglas Hoff, Bill Reinwand, Robert Mertes, Nancy Shroyer, Marilyn Froelich, Jean Shober, and Donald Gray. We gained Robin Cuscaden and Harold Gnoske, however, and during the year Jo Anne Ambro- sino and Phyllis O'Blennis came and went. Our junior year was spent in a feverish sweat, what with raising money and working on the prom. In April we pre- sented our play, nWho's Batty Now?n At the beginning of the year we found we had inherited two new classmates - Harvey Pankonin and Marge Luedemann. Later we gained George Vesely, Bill Brown and Tom Regan. At the end of our third year Ted Huszagh, Harold Wakeley and Marge Luedemann left Ela High. Always gluttons for punishment, we started our fourth and last year with, of all things, plans for another formal. Our Christmas nSnow Balln was the first of what we hope will be an annual affair. The senior play, nHead Firstn, given in the fall, was a big success in spite of our rather dubl- ous expectations. Work on the yearbook absorbed our inter- ests until spring when we began planning for class night and commencement. About sixteen members of our class finished the year with a cruise to Mackinac. A great many changes, mostly for the better, have taken place during our four year stay in Ela, and our class has played an influential part in bringing about some of them. A few of these recent improvements are: revival of nBear Factsn, student council Chance, the cadet systemb, football team and field, the HSnow Balln, and last and probably least, the new study hall desks. We have taken part in many activities during these past four years, and we hope that in times to come we may all be as successful as we have been in high school. 0 0 First Row: Catherine dollscheid, Mary Shober, Norma Garrett, UEEE'HSrdenbergh, Carolyn Butt. Second Row: Joyce Granquist, Helen Peck, Marilyn Ebel, Ruby VanoverT" Third Row: Dolores Muscarello, Louise Holder, Marion Radke, HEIEE Head, Rita Obenauf. Fourth Row: Barbara Krieger, Joan Kasten, Barbara Nash, UBEE-Ur5?Er, Marilyn Moore, Sylvia Cilmi. Once again you feast your eyes unon the famous class of 1950 - famous because we graduate at the half-century mark. Returning to school last fall, we missed several of our old friends. Jim Morris had moved to Michigan, and Margaret Miller left school to work. Later in the year Helen Peck and Barbara Krieger disappeared from the enrollment. But we acquired some new classmates that were a fine addition to the class of '50, Ronnie Oberg transferred here from Ben- senville. Louise Holder, an honor student, came with Marilyn Ebel from Steinmetz High School. Marilyn Moore, too, was new this year. we began the year with hope in our hearts for a full treasury by nrom time. The magazine sales in which the en- tire school particioated netted us mart of the necessary sum, Soon after, we had a bake sale, which also helped. This' year we started something new - movies on Wednesday nights. Being new, the shows brought us a big nrofit. we did our bit to keen up school snirit by selling Ela bins about the middle of the year. ' First B231 Ronnie Oberg, Jim Grever, Bob Poeschel, George Schwarz, Elmer Gottschalk. Second 323: Paul Gnoss, Willard Berghorn, Bill Iverson, Leo Feters. Third Row: Ronnie Myers, Elmer Dobner, Michael Wollscheid, Eddie Frouty, Jerry Wendt. Fourth Row: Carl Seemann, Charles Lasch, Norbert Knigge, I5E1S Geary, Teck Osborn, Ronnie Thurber. The Christmas party was sponsored by the juniors this year, since the seniors were busy with the USnow Ballu which, by the way, we will have to work hard to beat. Our play, nOur Hearts were Young and Gayn, was given on April Fools' Day, and turned out to be a big hit. What else could it be with a cast like this? - Norma Garrett, Sylvia Cilmi, Teck Osborn, Carl Seemann, Dolores Muscarello, Paul Gross, Norb Knigge, Marion Radke, Elmer Gottschalk, Helen Mead, Joan Kasten, Ronnie Oberg, Jean Hardenbergh,-Joyce Granquist, and Ronnie Myers. The long awaited night of May 28th finally arrived, and UClub 'SON was a marvelous display of junior class talent, thanks to Mr. Allen's persistent efforts. The juniors had a large number of representatives in extra-curricular activities this year, especially in the field of sports. The juniors are all hoping to make next year, our last one, as successful as this. SUPHUMURES s get First Row: Donna Halvorsen, Mariann Shroyer, Lois Deschauer L5rrainE'Altmann, Betty Nonnemacher. Second Row: Angeline Stathopoulos, Beverly Fredericksen, Ruth Iverson, Vivian Johnson. Third Row: Joan Becker, Shirley Dahm, Jean Ladd, Ruby Kr1egeYC'Hary Ann Pohlmann. Yes, here we are again--the future class of '51, slow- ly taking our place in the history of Ela High. we have done many things since we started school this year. First, the whole school had a magazine sale in which we did our best and came out Hthe winnersn. By the way, the juniors were Hthe losersn. August Meyer was our highest salesman, with Jean Ladd and Jerry Centoni next highest. During the basketball season we sold Hhot dogsn and taffy apples at home games and also at the nBrown Bombersn game. Our candy and ice cream sales, too, brought us a pro- fit. Next we sold stationery to anyone wanting to have his or her name and address printed on the back of the envelope and on the paper. The class officers for this year were: Sam Martorano, presidentg Angie Stathos, secretary, and Harold Dahm, treas- urer. 9 First Row! Leonard Oates, Kenneth Dallmeyer, Jerry Centoni, PaHI Mure, Robert Wendt. Siggnd Boy: Mike Rizzo, Robert St. Clair, Guy Fannan, Bill Third Row: Harold Dahm Terry Turner August Meye A t Weber, James Seavey. , , r, ugus Fourth Row: Ray Clark, Lyle Lohmann, Elwood Knigge, John Connelly, Ralph lamarche, Lloyd.HaSemann, we also presented two one-act plays, HEven Exchangen and NA Day for Truantsn, for a school assembly. This was just preparation for the junior play we will present next year. we received a few new classmates, namely Betty Hobbs, Joan Schwarzenhorn and Joan Becker. Joan S. and Betty left at the beginning of the year. Ken Dahlmeyer and James Seavy are also new. we are very proud of all of our sophomore boys who made up part of the frosh-soph basketball team, baseball team, and football team. Merr Shroyer upheld our part of the cheerleading section, winning a major letter. Jerry Centoni was elected captain of the J. V. basketball squad. HM I First Row: Joan Noerenberg, Pat Pollack, Patricia Geary, Joyce Holder, Eleanor Simon. Second Row: Dolores Holst, Florence DiCianni, Erma Head, Betty Bernardoni, Gloria Sturm. Third Rowu Marion Hoffmeier, Dorothy Meyer, Loretta Mionske Rennie-Erickson, Audrey Duszynski. Fourth Row: Edna Ziche, Marcella Krakowski, Phyllis H5?t5ran5f Thelma Gregory, Helen Knauth, Louise Burg. On September Sth the class of '52 entered Ela Township High School as a bewildered bunch of young men and women. we numbered 38 at the beginning of the year, but later Marvin Gies joined us to make the total 39. Right away we got lost in the halls and were tramoled by overbearing juniors and seniors, but 'day by day we became accustomed to high school life. we met for our first class meeting on September 13th, and elected our officers as follows: Mickey Cuscaden, presi- dentg Charles Wesner, vice-presidentg Rennie Erickson, secre- taryg Bob Frank, treasurer. After several weeks of struggling under loads of books, walking into wrong classes, and getting acquainted with all the handsome nfreshien boys, the freshman girls settled down to a year of hard study, peppered with fun and monkey-shines. 7 First How: John Kellerman, Charles Wesner, George Radke, Did? STK:'key, Gilbert Connelly. it Second Row: Robert Meyer, Glenn Swichtenberg, Marvin Gies, David Tielsen, Ray Sturm, Bob Frank. Third Row: Joe Blasi, Henry Butt, James Meyer. Fourth Row: Robert Hammond, George Gottschalk, David Meyer, Hpep Phelps, Nick Cuscaden. The freshman class was well represented in the athletic field, with Dick Shockey, Mickey Cuscaden, Bob Frank, Charles Wesner, and Gilbert Connelly olaying good ball on the frosh- soph basketball team. In addition, Rennie Erickson was a member of the cheerleading squad. The fact that the class of '52 has plenty of brains can- not be overlooked. Our high nercentage of A's and B's, and and several straight A students kent us well represented on the honor roll. we attended most of the school parties and took our noses out of our books long enough to nlan a sleigh ride party for the whole school on February 13th. The frosh look like they have many bright prosnects for the future, and hope to make a glowing record as sonhomores next year. A ITIES SEPTEMBER 8--The first day of school, and the seniors took their ex- alted posts as upper-upper-classmen. 9--Lake Zurich Day KNO school--the perfect way to start a new terml. 13--Class elections. 17--Freshman Initiation. A beauty contest highlighted the party. Those poor freshmen! O 2h--Cheerleading tryouts. 27--Music assembly - The Karnes Studio. Cornet, trombone, and clarinet performances, plus Bill Brown on drums. 3l--The first snake dance in the history of Ela, and probab- ly the last, if the Wauconda and Lake Zurich police forces have anything to say about it! OCTOBER l--Farmers' Institute. Instead of studious boys and girls, the school was filled with chattering chickens and wom- en. In the afternoon we won our first football game- Ela 7, Wauconda O. A--Another football game, we lost to Grayslake. 13--Board-Faculty dinner. Home Ec. classes prepared the ban- quet. 15--Assembly - Mr. Parker on 'CommunismN. First issue of nBear Facts.H F.F.A. hay ride - food and hay with lots of fun for all. 16--Junior Bake Sale. None of the juniors wanted to see another cookie or doughnut for weeks afterwards. 22--We ended the first six weeks with a bang by defeating Wauconda 3h-O. 26--Report cards - Amen! 29--Football game. We lost our first night game to Lemont. NOVEMBER Beginning of basketball practice - floor burns and new gym shoes. 1-- 3--Assembly - Mr. Klein on 'Self-Pity.' 5--Seniors arrived at school today all spiffed up for their senior pictures. Senior play was presented in the even- ing. The class did a great job on NHead Firstn. 8--Horror of all horrors! The new study hall desks arrived Posture-correcting, too, yet. lO--First of a series of movies sponsored by the juniors. ll--Armistice Day - a holiday! 12--Open House, sponsored by the student council. 16--Talk on nursing for senior girls by Mrs. Church of Elgin 20--Sadie Hawkins Dance. The turn-about officially opened 'Twirp Week'. Zh--First conference basketball game. Much to Palatine's surprise Kand oursb, we beat them, 32-29. 25--No school - Thanksgiving holidays. 28--End of 'Twirp Week'. A few nice catches, girls! DECEMBER 12--College Day at Barrington. 15--Juniors received their class rings. Some didn't keep them for long! 22--Christmas party, sponsored by junior class. Lots of free food and funny gifts - a swell way to end the year. 23--The first annual 'Snow Balln, given by seniors. Heap big success. JANUARY 3--Back to school after a pleasant holiday. 12--Musical assembly - condensed version of Hmikadon. 28--End of first semester. Students recovered nicely from their attack of tests. FEBRUA RY 3--Musical assembly presented by Hwhite Hussarsn. 13--Sleigh ride party given by industrious frosh. 15--Last F.F.A. toboggan party of the year. Norb Fnigge wrapped himself around a tree, and came to school for the next month with his arm in a sling. 22--Much to everyone's regret, we celebrated Washington's birthday by going to school. 25--Last game of district tournament. Ela's winning streak was out off short by Barrington in the finals. MARCH 8--Annual athletic banquet sponsored by Lions' Club. Ath- letic awards and scholarship presentations made. lu--Juniors and seniors attended th V ti at Palatine. e oca ons Day program 16--Last assembly of the year - a musical ro r I d t by the Cleggetts. P g an presen S 25--Teachers' Institute Day - no school - yippee! APRIL 9-'JUni0T Play - nOur Hearts Were Young and Gayn ll--First baseball game with urayslake. 13--F. H. A. Bazaar 15--Good Friday - no school. 18--Monday after Easter - still no school. Zh--Rehearsal for music festival. 25--Northwest Conference Music Festival, held at Wauconda. Ela's band and chorus were well represented. MAY 7--Dramatics Club play - 'A Little Honey', under the direc- tion of Miss Eames and Miss Ruehmer. 28--Junior-Senior Prom. Juniors did a wonderful Job in COD' verting the gym into a blue and silver 'Club '5O'. 30--Memorial Day - last holiday before summer vacation. JUNE 1-L--Senior cruise to Mackinac Island - a glorified senior outing. 5--Baccalaureate services for the seniors, held at St. Peter's Church. 6-,gla3s Night program - Elytes distributed. 8--Commencement. 65' . First Row: Charles Hesner, Miss Jacquat, Wayne Sandman, Jean Hardenbergh. Second Row: Joan Noerenberg, August Meyer, Bob Poeschel, Joan Becker, Na.ril7m Richardson. The Student Council this year, as last, was chosen by the student body for the purpose of imoroving the school. It consists of eight students - a boy and a girl from each class. This year the group was under the guidance of Miss Jacquat. At the first meeting the election of officers was held, The results were: president, wayne Sandmang vice-president, Jean Hardenberghg secretary-treasurer, Marilyn Richardson. The annual open house was the council's first project. It was held in the evening early in the year, and began with a program which was followed by room visitation and refresh- ments. Other work of the council consisted of a Sadie Haw- kins party, dances after basketball games, and the Christmas decorations throughout the school during the Christmas season The biggest project of all was the cadet system, begun during the second semester. Cadets were placed in the halls every hour to check students' passes, and to cut down unnec- essary waste of time. Since this was only the council's second year, the path was found to be still a little rugged, but the members and most of the students feel that the Student Council is a worth while organization, and would like to see it continue. ma' First Row! Anita Stahl, Beverly Fredericksen, Donna Halvorgefi, Miss Eames, Helen Gehrke, Marilyn Richardson, Loretta Mionske, Louise Burg. Second Row: Betty Bernardoni, Audrey Duszynski, Florence HCianniT Jean Treder, Marion fiickersheim, Gloria Sturm, Marjorie Buesching, Erma Mead, Dolores Holst. Third Row: Marion Radke, Marcella Krakowski, Mary Shober, Ea- r1Iy'rTBiere, Ruth Iverson, Pat Shockey, Angeline Stathos, Betty Nonnemacher, Lois Deschauer. Fourth Row: Phyllis Eartorano, Eleanor Simon, Anna Mae lem , Betty Derilein, Marilyn Moore, Ruby Krieger, Shirley Dahm, Joan Grever, Patricia Geary, Mary Ann Pohlman, Joyce Holder. One of the most outstanding organizations in school this year was the F.H.A., as is shown clearly by the many projects sponsored by it. The first event of the fall was the Farmers' Institute. Our club entered a corn.exhibit and won second prize. At Christmas time the club went caroling through the streets of Lake Zurich and met at the school afterward for refresh ents. Dinners were served at noon for the students several times during the winter. In March a talent show was given for the students, who all helped make the program a success. About the biggest event was the bazaar held in April. The highlight of May was the spring style show, at which the girls modeled their clothes and exhibited their food pro- jects. All in all, this has been one of the most successful venrs For E1a'S F-H.A. 7 7,-4, First Row: Harvey Pankonin, Wayne'Sandman, Paul Obenauf Er. Illen, Bob Ladd, Harold Gnoske, Elwood Knigge. , Second Row: George Gottschalk, George Radke, Richard Nelson, Ronnie Wars, Robert Meyer. Third Row: Howard Meyer, Nillard Berghorn, Elmer Dobner, Kugust Heber, Herbert Holst. Fourth Row: Charles Lasch, Bill Iverson, Jim Grever, Leo Peters,'EImer Gottschalk. The Ela High branch of the Future Farmers of America consisted last year of twenty-one members. At the first meet- ing officers were elected as follows: Wayne Sandman, presi- dentg Bob Ladd, vice-presidentg Harvey Pankonin, secretary, and Paul Cbenauf, watch dog. The advisor for the group was Mr. Allen. The F.F.A. was one of the most active organizations in school. In October the boys sponsored an all-school hay ride party, and several ill-fated toboggan parties were held dur- ing the winter. The organization raised some money by sell- ing chances on a turkey, which was raffled off at a basket- ball game shortly before Christmas. In December the members of the F.F.A. made a trip to the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago, and dur- ing the year the boys went on several project tours. Last summer the F.F.A. boys won many prizes at county fairs, and they hope to do as well next summer. First ROW: Mi55 Ruehmefa Joan Kasten Susan Schweda Jean gafaegggfgha gaivey Pankonin, Miss Eames. , econ ow: o ores Huscarello, Pat Shockey Sally Phelns Ronnie Byers, Louise Holder, Jean Treder, Marlene Eide. A , Thlrd ROW- Carolyn Butt, Sylvia Cilmi, Barbara Krieger, gfrifiezmann, Marilyn Richardson, Phoebe Burnett. ou tow: Norma Garrett Barbara Nash Calvin Luce Teck US5orn, Joan Grever, Norma,EcDanie1. , , The Dramatics Club, sponsored this year by Miss Eames and Miss Ruehmer, finally succeeded in buying the badly needed stage scenery in time for the junior play. In the fall part of the club treasury was Spent for stage furniture for the senior play. The money had accumulated through pro- fits from concession rights in the school. As there were only three members left from last year, the club was rather delayed in starting. It was not offic- ially organized until shortly before the end of the first semester. Jean Hardenbergh was elected president, with Sue Schweda as vice-president, Joan Kasten as secretary, and Harvey Pankonin as treasurer. The production of a three-act play, WA little Honey,H early in May ended the c1ub's successful year. -Euan, :ads First Row! Miss Ruehmer, Ronnie Myers, Mariann Shroyer, Bill.-B'rTJTvn, Marlene Eide, Phoebe Burnett, Jean Hardenberggh, Sally Phelps. Second Row: Susan Schweda, Beverly Fredericksen, Marilyn EBETT Y,5'ion Hoffmeier, Sylvia Cilmi, Louise Holder, Louise Burg, Joyce Granquist. Third Row: Helen Knauth, Joyce Holder, Joan Kasten, Elmer Gottschalk, Norma E..fcDaniel, Norma Garrett, Lois Deschauer. The HBear Factsu proved to be a growing and improving organization during its second year of existence. The pa- per, consisting of six pages, was given out every other Fri- day at the end of the seventh period. This year the UBear Factsn was sold only on a subscription basis. The cost was 254 per semester. This plan proved to be successful, and it saved a lot of time and effort for the staff. The staff was composed of volunteer students, and the typing was done by members of the advanced typing class. Miss Ruehmer was the faculty advisor for the paper. In the elections held early in the fall, Sally Phelps was chosen editor, with Phoebe Burnett as her assistant. The heads of the various departments of the paper were: Jean Hardenbergh, feature editorg Bill Brown, sports editor, Marlene Eide, news editor, Mariann Shroyer, art editorg and Ronnie Myers and Norma McDaniel, business managers. Because most of the staff and the typists will graduate this year, the remaining lower classmen will have to start looking for new talent in order to continue the NBear Facts.U 331Wi23?3lii?iXiiEWMiilliliii ,. 1 gmac! Clarinets: Earlene Eide, Hary Shober, Marion Radke, Norma Garrett, Ruth Iverson, Helen Mead, Betty Nonnemacher, Ronnie Myers. Saxa hones: John Evert, Barbara Nash, Dick Tonne, Helen e, ayne Sandman. Flutes: Lois Deschauer, Joan Kasten. Horns: Frances Rizzo, Anna Mae Lem , Anita Stahl, Angeline Stathopoulos, Mary Ann Pohlman. Bass: Robin Cuscaden Baritones: Harvey Pankonin, Juanita Pelz. Drums: George Schwarz, Bill Brown, Pat Shockey. Cygbolsz Lyle loh ann Bells: Marjorie Buesching, Harilyn Biere. Trombones: Robert Harkness, Jean Hardenbergh, Sally Phelps, Calvin fuce, Vivian Johnson. Cornets: Robert Poeschel, Charles Lasch, Terry Turner, Richard Nelson, Norbert Knigge, Beverly Fredericksen. Director: M. R. Eide The band this year appeared at the Junior and Senior plays, the Student Council Open House, the Fanners' Insti- tute, the Dramatics Club play, Class Night and Commencement. Ela was well represented at the biggest musical event of the year, the Northwest Conference Music Festival held on the Zhth of April at Wauconda High School. R 4 u' it 1 f P - Q qv-in Q 'f,. ' C Q, ,if V. 6 1 , 5, -. . .. , 4, - W K yi, ,TQ W X 14' , xx: - W N J 'ggi New ,ri w 1 h. W , , . Q' I 3, , I , .- K 'N, ' A JVWSAN lmtri a ,.i 1 " Vluvy Y M ' .Q , ' 2 'fff M 'zeal First Row: Bob Wendt, Hike Rizzo, Juanita Pelz, Bob St. Clair,-Betty Bernardoni, Ray Sturm, Ronnie Myers. Second Row: Marlene Eide, Anita Stahl, Lois eschauer, Gloria "THnLnn, Joyce Granquist, Joan Kasten, Marion Wickersheim, Joan Noerenberg, Marion Hoffmeier, Helen Knauth. Third Row: Susan Schweda, Vivian Johnson, Frances Rizzo, BEFerly"Fredericksen, Jean Treder, Angeline Stathopoulos, Donna Halvorsen, 'Betty Nonnemacher, Louise Holder, Helen Mead. Fourth Row: Norma McDaniel, Betty Deinlein, Sylvia Cilmi, Joan BEEEer, Shirley Dahm, Joyce Holder, Eleanor Simon, Marilyn Moore, Pat Shockey. Fifth Row: Phyllis Martorano, Barbara Nash, Norma Garrett, John Kellerman, Harold Gnoske, Harvey Pankonin, Ray Clark, Jerry Centoni, Paul Mure, Helen Gehrke, Joan Grever, Pat Pollack. The mixed chorus was composed of fortyfeight boys and girls who were under the supervision of Mr. Eide. The group made several appearances in school programs throughout the year, including the student council open house and class night. The Northwest Conference Music Festival was held this year on April 2h in the Wauconda High School gymnasium. Several members of Ela's mixed chorus participated in this program, for which the group had been practicing all year. 1 Adi L-i.1..L., .5 .. First Row: Bob Ladd, Bill Brown, George Schwarz, Jerry Cen'Eon'i'," Louis Geary, Hr. Lehmann. Second Row: Jerry Wendt, Bob Harkness, Wayne Sandman, Eddie Prouty,'D':Tfck Torme, Carl Seemann. Third Egg: Irving Christensen, Jack Seemann, Bob Poeschel Jim Grever, Norb Knigre, John Connelly, Ronald Thurber. The E Club was a rather inactive organization, and did not even elect officers this year. The club was given the profits from the milk machine, however, and in this way add- ed money to its treasury. The biggest event of the year for the members was the annual athletic banquet sponsored by the Lions' Club, which took place in Earch. Letters were given in football, base- ball and basketball to the boys who had played enough to earn them. The winners of the special trophies were: Most Valuable Player Award - Louis Geary Sportsmanship Award - LeRoy Kalkbrenner Free Throw Trophy - Bill Brown Batting Championship Trophy - Jerry Wendt 9 X I ..T'..1 'E z 5 i ill 5 'SQA ,ug ?gi!5 fW3l5 !ma!H mega 01 K , in 4 First Row: Dick Tonne, Mike Rizzo, Charles Lasch, Wayne Sandman, Irvin Christensen, Jerry Centoni. Second Row: Mr. Lehmann, Teck Osborn, Jerry Wendt, Leo Peters,"Uack Seemann, Tom Regan, Eddie Prouty, Harold Dahm, August Meyer, Bob Harkness, Mr. Eide. Third Boi: Sam Martorano, Bob Poeschel, LeRoy Kalkbrenner, John Connelly, Norbert Knigge, Don Jright, George Schwarz, Louis Geary. The first football team in the history of Ela High School broke even last fall by taking two wins and two de- feats. At the beginning of the season the team chose Wayne Sandman, a fullback, as captain. In the four games played, Centoni, Sandman, Knigge, Dah and Prouty scored touchdowns. The new football field which was begun last fall will be ready for use next year when Ela's eleven will face many of the teams in the Northwest Conference. SEASON'S RECORD Ela 7 Wauconda O Ela 13 Grayslake 32 Ela 3h Wauconda O Ela O Lemont 33 2 Q, f aged r M 1 First Row: Jim Grever, Louis Geary, Eddie Prouty, Robert Poeschef, George Sclfrfrarz. Second Row: Paul Iiure, Dick Torme, Bob Ladd, .Vayne Sandman, J- 'B'i'II-Br'o7w7-n, Jerry Yfendt, Hr. Lehmann. SEASON'S RECORD Ela 3h West Chicago Sl Ela L18 Bensenville L16 3- Ela 33 Barrington 55 Elo 39 woot Chicago U5 E12 31 Northbrook D7 Ela 55 Antioon Soa- Ela 32 Benserrville 345 Ela 58 Lamont 32 4 Ela SS Wauconda 324 Ela 32 Palatine 29 'ff Ela Antioch L13 Bla 58 Wauconda 57 W Ela Grant Bla Grant 'Y' Ela Palatine Ela Barrington Ela Northbrook Ela Lamont Games won tQ ux,,.. D RXX.f'X 185 122.1 gre -'QR' First Row: Elwood Knigge, August Meyer, Jerry Centoni, Mike Rizzo,-Eick Cuscaden. Second How: James Seavey, Dick Shockey, Gilbert Connelly, George Ridke, John Connelly, Charles Wesner, Mr. Eide. Third Row: Robert Frank, Robert Nendt, August Weber, Robert Sf. Clair, Bill Busch. SEASON'S RECORD Ela 15 West Chicago 21 Ela 15 Palatine 22 Ela 21 Northbrook 28 Ela 26 Benserrville 21 4 Ela 21 Wauconda 23 Bla bl Antioch 28-F Ela no Grant 199f Ela 29 Barrington 32 Ela 25 Palatine 33 4 Games won Ela 32 Ela 20 Ela 37 Ela 28 Ela 28 Ela 36 Ela ho Ela 31 Ela ll Northbrook Bensenville West Chicago Antioch Iemont Wauconda Grant Barrington lemont hz 27 28+ 33 Qhe ho 204 28+ 26 Q Qty f n gig E2 I-iariann Shroyer, Marlene Eide, Mary Shober. -23.23 Elf: Rennie E1'lCkS01'1, Harvey Pankonin, Norma McDaniel This year's cheerleading squad consisted of three sen- iors, one junior, one sophomore, and one freshman. Mary Shober, Marlene Eide, and Mariann Shroyer were also on last year's cheering squad, while Harvey Pankonin, Nornm.McDaniel and Rennie Ericksen were new this year. At the annual athletic banquet given in March, major letters in cheerleading were awarded to Marlene Eide, Mary Shober, and Mariann Shroyer. Harvey Pankonin, Rennie Ericksen and Norma McDaniel won minor letters. The cheer- leader award, given by Dorine Sessous to the cheerleader who has given the most outstanding performance and service dur- ing the year, was won by Marlene Eide. All the girls in school vote by secret ballot to select the winner of this coveted award. The outfits consisted of blue skirts and white sweaters for the girlsg Harvey, quite naturally, wore blue pants. The cheerleaders this year drew up a set of rules to make things easier for them and their successors in years to come. -XXX HN 3'-15. t 'W X r ' -wni,iwfif325, Vw' -A . ,K Q , 1. ' , . . A-1 ' X ,If ,H A an 1: x i -N x X X -, ,, " ' F I x N S. e H" '- 1 x ,. 1.4 , I ' I ' tit 1 2 First ROWI Leuis Geary, Jerry Wendt, Eddie Prouty, Tom Regan:-Bill Salem, B111 Brown, Dick Tonne, Jack Seemann. Second golf.: Mr. Eide, August Meyer, Bob Harkness, Irvin Cfirlsfensen, Jack Rorke, Jack iiendt, George Schwarz, Jerry Centoni, Elmer Dobner. 19118 BASEBALL SEASON Ela h Warren Ela O Bensenville Ela S Grayslake O4 Ela 12 Wauconda Ela lh Wauconda 3+ E1a 10 Grant Ela 7 Grant 'F Ela 3 Northbrook Ela 1 Northbrook Ela 11 Antioch Ela S Grayslake 34 Ela 6 Barrington E13 15 Antioch 0+ Ela h Bensenville E13 L, Barrington Games won Y gf 1 i 5 S x 0,1 5,53 SO X ir ifzg-spi -K, R , - ,m,,,,,,,, V ,, , wb NH 'Q ' K x ,V Wu --Q x zgfybwwpxg 1, 1, - V, ,K X 3' ,fg J -I 46' in-ag 5-Qi X4 .- K V , 3 4 L iv g sg w. , ' f :pq f . X ' W ' A SN . - A ' Y 1 1 ., f -.ima N" V ff x 3 Nff f' ' " -L-R VX' S M Rf xi " K '55, 5 si? ' " 2 if A 2 x MM., z x , ! t. N Q K x :L N , Q - -,R 'gh 1 .. 4 ' Y 5 . x . -' " 1 fx . if ,1 , A Q I ff v ' "" . f f -w f X x , 'if We . MU'-9'f 'gf-ff Jgfffhj and Cocscfff A qw H: tb ll LJ f - --f,f 5 0 J arm uP ducandd ann Hrhleflt Rf? 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I iff www! ADVERTISIN SEBBY'S SUPER I.G,A, NEveryday low ppicesn Stan Sebby Tel. 3151 Lake Zurich See Rocky for finest of Meats, Poultry, Fish WAUCONDA ELECTRIC Compliments of SALES SERVICE CL1FF'S PASTRY SHOP Earl.Broughton 'Lake Zurich 4511 Edward C. Swanson THE DOCK Jerry Gudgeon Compliments U.S- 12 and Rand Road of Lake Zurich, Illinois Phone 2041 WALTER H. PREHM Compliments of MARIE'S BEACH LUNCH HARVEY'S HIWAY SERVICE Repairing - Towing Open night and day Route 12, Zurich Heights Phone 4491 HUSZAGH BROTHERS Best Wish es BOYS - MEN to The Class of '49 Barrington, Illinois Ph one Barrington 270 HDustyH Johnson DIXON AND VOLLING Compliments General Trucking of a Feed - Livestock - Sand Friend Phones: L.Z. 2551 and 2441 DROVER MOTOR co., INC. Compliments of CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH LEW AND RUBY'S SNACK BAR Formerly - EDDIE'S SNACK BAR Barrington, Illinois nwhere the gang meets and eats.U C0mP1imentS BRANDT DAIRY Quality Dairy Products of ' Pasteurized Milk and Cream . MRS. PESSIS DR AND Phone Barrington 570 Compliments of STAN'S WAYSIDE INN Lake Corners - Route 12 MAIMAN DEPT. STORE, INC. Everything to Wear Crosley Refrigerators, Radios Television, Electric Washers Coleman Oil Heaters Wauconda, Illinois Phone 5191 3 DENNEE WELDING SERVICE Electric Arc - Oxy-Acetylene Cutting - Brazing Portable Equipment - Steel Mundelein, Illinois Wwelding is our business, not a sideline.N Compliments of a Friend Cmwhmmmsof THE CROSSROADS EXCHANGE Long Grove, Illinois TUCKER OIL BURNER SALES AND SERVICE 126 E. Main Street Barrington, Illinois Frigidare Appliances Delco Heat Equipment See us for all household appliances. MODERN HOME DECORATORS Custom Made Furniture 140 N.w. Highway Phone Barrington 912 LAKE coox FARM SUPPLY co Feed - Seed - Fertilizer Petroleum Supplies Lake Zurich, Illinois Phone 2161 LAKE ZURICH NEWS AGENCY All Chicago and Local Newspapers Photo Developing and Supplies Phone Lake Zurich 3661 GENE FRANKVS Main Street, Lake Yurich PLAGGE'S FLOWERS Floral Work for All Occasions Fembar Florist Telegraph Delivery Service l4l S. Northwest Hwy. Phone Barrington l254 REESE AUTO SERVICE Towing, Road Service, Repair Good Year Tires Open All Night Routes l2 and 22 Lake Zurich, Illinois SHOREWOOD IMPLEMENT CO. Allis Chalmers Farm Equipment Sales and Service Lake Zurich, Illinois Phone 4411 LIPOFSKY'S OF BARRINGTON DEPARTMENT STORE Compliments of BLAU'S BARBER SHOP Fred Blau, Proprietor Agency for Barrington Laundry BARRINGTON LAUNDRY All Laundry Services Rug Cleaning .215 E. Station St., Barriiiglifm Phone 26 Lake Zurich AgeHCY Blau's Barber Shop I . NBILLN LUERSSEN SINCLAIR SERVICE C'1'9aS3-UE - Tires - Batteries Main and Paine St. Phone Lake Zurich 2001 SMALL'S IVANHOE SERVICE STATION Route 59A Just north of 176 DAVID W. WILLIAMS and JACK WILLIAMS Real Estate - Insurance Wauconda BREEZY POINT Junction of 01d and New U.S. 12 Lake Zurich Phones: 5001-4551 GUS HOLLAND AND SONS Livestock Hauling and General Trucking Mundelein, Illinois Phone Lake Zurich 5146 COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS, INC. Oldsmobile Sales and Service 127 S. Northwest Hwy. Barrington, Illinois Phone Barrington 1540 KNIGGE'S HARDWARE Dealers in Hardware - Paint - Varnish Plumbing and Heating Phone 5011 PONTIAC BABRINGTON AUTO SALES AND SERVICE, INC. Urban B. Comes, Pres. 117 N. Cook St. Phone Barrington 1050 BOB AND BETTY SHOP Fashion Center Infants, Children's and Women's Apparel 106 E. Main St., Barrington ART ANDERSON Groceries - Dry Goods Fresh Meats Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Phone 2511 Lake Zurich, Illinois STATE BANK OF LAKE ZURICH Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp Our Banking Service Will Help Solve Your Financial Problems Floral Work for All Occasions Potted Plants in Season Flowers By Wire SNETSINGER'S GREENHOUSE Lake Zurich, Illinois Phone 5852 GIESE'S E. A. LUSK General Merchandise International Harvester Equip. 511095 Refrigeration Sales and Service Phone 5662 Phone 5821 Lake Zurich, Illinois Lake Zurich, Illinois DR. A. GAHEN BARRIKGTON ANIMAL HOSPITAL Phone Barrington 41 We'll make all your driving a pleasure ED BIERKNESS CHEVROLET, INC. 126 N. Cook Street Barrington, Illinois LAKE ZURICH HOTEL Modern Rooms Good Food Emil Gerhardt, Prop. Phone Lake Zurich 2051 HAR M L MOTORS, INC. 505 E. Main St., Barrington Phone 76 WYour Ford Dealer Knows Your Ford Bestu BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '49 FROM THE BURGESS BATTERY COMPANY Lake Zurich, Illinois Compliments of LAKEVIEW TAVERN W. Olszewski, Proprietor Phone Lake Zurich 2051 THE TEN PIN Bowl for Your Health 8 Deluxe Alleys For Reservations Phone 715 202 S. Cook St., Barrington J. J. CONNELLY Lake County Distributor Bireley Phone Lake Zurich 2671 I5 BeVeI'B.g6S Lake Zurich, Illinois Compliments of HAROLD GIESE .nntlmr CHARLES FROELICH Market and Grocery Phone 5351 Lake Zurich, Illinois Food and Rest At the Best FARMAN'S HOTEL Phone Lake Zurich 2421 COZY LUNCH Good Food Always Phone Lake Zurich 4451 M. Stathopoulos, Prop. PERKINS LUMBER AND FUEL Lake Zurich, Illinois Phone 2531 ED WENDT'S Pure Beef Hamburgers and Barbecue Sandwiches Soup Compliments of TRUMBLE SERVICE SALES Barrington, Illinois JAI S H. DE BOLT Sinclair Products Car Washing ' N.W. 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Suggestions in the Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) collection:

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 7

1949, pg 7

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 64

1949, pg 64

Ela Vernon High School - Elyte Yearbook (Lake Zurich, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 66

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