Elkhart Community High School - Echo Yearbook (Elkhart, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1936 volume:
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E LKHA RT
IN D I A N A
EDITOR BUS. MANAGER
I Am Your
I am your High School.
lVithin my walls of stone and steel,
lVl1ole clans have I nurtured.
Mother of men am I.
Here, within the hearts of laughing youth
I have laid the stone of which they build to
Forth from my halls have they gone-
The fleet of foot, to make new paths to glory,
The indolent to bring me shame and sorrow,
The quick of mind to grace their state and
They are my yesterdays.
Listen to my voieel
I give you life,
And strength to heal :1 wounded world.
Take me to your heart, for my time with you is
I am your high school.
-Ragnafalye Randolph, '30
NGTEBOCKS . . .
Notebooks and more notebooks . . .big notebooks . . . small
notebooks . . . stiff leatl1er notebooks . . . cheap paper notebooks
. . . notebooks to be handed in . . . notebooks full of clippings
. . . economics notebooks . . . history notebooks . . . Latin note-
books . . . these are tl1e very essence of school life.
Loose leaves . . . illegible scrawls . . . torn covers . . . auto-
graphed covers . . . broken rings . . . chaos . . . freshmen
notebooks . . . senior notebooks . . . what a difference!
Notebooks, the hiding place of the forbidden caricatures
labeled Hteacher' '... magazines tabooed by the faculty . . .
illicit notes . . . aimless drawings . . . many strange things lie
within the covers of abused notebooks.
RATING E + . . .
In grading notebooks,
the highest possible grade
Here we have some
people who, we tl'1ink,are
the tops and rate an E +
around E. H. S.
Our school life is spe11t with notebooks. lVe carry them with
us everywhere. NYC fall to sleep worrying about them. Never
are they quite out of our minds. They creep into our conversa-
tion and wc discuss them with avidity or disdain, according to
Notebooks everywhere . . . have you a notebook? Yvell. now
you have another one, because this book is a notebook. A senior
notebook. full of pictures and memories. Football games . . .
basketball games . . . parties . . . people . . . clubs . . .
dances. All these are important elements in our lives. Then
we come back to school, open our locker, and out tumble our
constant companions, our notebooks. Leaves scattering, some
worthless, some valuable, we grab them and dash for our
classes. They contain all the scraps, souvenirs, records of the
school year . . . so does this notebook, the 1936 Pennant annual.
ADMINISTRATION. . .
Much is expected as a result of high school
education, depending mainly on the viewpoint. Dr.
Thos. H. Briggs, an authority and a great leader in
the field of secondary education says the first duty
is to teach the pupil to do better the desirable
things he is going to do anyway in life. Some "de-
sirable things" which will claim our attention "in
life" are health, home-membership, character, leis-
ure-time, vocations, and citizenship. It is well to
think of each subject we study and every activity
in which we participate as a contribution to some
It has also been said that the aim of the high
school is to put the pupil in contact with the best
which civilization has produced, to discover his
abilities, enlarge his interests and through partici-
pation in directed activities develop the powers and
capacities that enrich his own life and contribute
to the welfare of the group.
We should question seriously what our educa-
tion is doing for us and through us.
J. F. VVILEY.
MR. J. F. WILEY '
Superintendent of City Schools
The founders of our nation, the laws of our
state, the employers in our community say that
education is necessary. VVhat education implies
and includes is an ever present and changing ques-
tion. It is this question that inspires teachers and
curriculum to strive ever to meet the changing and
growing needs of the community.
As your Principal, I have checked your work to
see that your course meets the requirements of our
state department and of our faculty and find that
no two have taken exactly the same subjects nor do
they have exactly the same record. It means that
the school has not been a place for "the passive ab-
sorption of information by rote" only but a place
where each has chosen what seemed to satisfy his
desires and needs most completely even to the
extent of using thc maximum permitted in the extra
curricular in some instances. It means that you
have a glimpse of the paths that lead to your future
VVhether this purpose and this effort will justify
the vast expenditure of time and money will de-
pend on whether you are prepared as citizens to
take up the duties it entails. If you become citizens
eager for justice and right, eager for truth and
courageous in seeing that these are brought to all,
then we shall say it has been for the common weal
and therefore is justified. T
MR. J. w. HOLDEMAN K
Principal of High School 'I
JOHN VV. HOLDEMAN.
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Freshies! Green Caps!
Oh, how fresh and oh, how green, just like lettuce or
spinach, maybe,, Cit's a phase of lifej. We were unor-
ganized the first two semesters. In January of '33 we
chose as our leading green caps: President, Bob Lewis,
Vice-president, Ned Morrow, Secretary and Treasurer,
Carol Hunt, Social Chairman, Letitia Holt. These odi-
cers and our top-notch sponsor, Mr. Bullington, just had
to stick by us to keep out of embarrassing situations,
so they stayed until the end of 1933.
In January, 1934-, the January and June classes sep-
arated, the January class choosing as oflicers: Csee I said
oficers, we grew up a little., President, Ned Morrow,
Vice-president, Bob Kelley, Secretary, Carol Hunt,
Treasurer, Russell Krieder, Social Chairmen, Wayne
Lansche, and Letitia Holt. And last but not least, our
shining example of hardboiled innocence for sponsor,
While the January officers were being chosen, the June
Seniors elected the following officers: President, Bob
Lewis, Vice-president, Skeeter Clouse, Secretary,
Phyllis Borger, Treasurer, Ruth Rinehart, Social Chair-
man, Eleanor Kantz.
Now when we grew up, we got ideas. They were ideas
worth putting into action, so-o-o-o-o we did! First in
April we got sophisticated and had a cabaret party,
with tables decorated by an expert hand Qwe could tellj
and set around the gym. Entertainment for the kids
was Xylophone gymnastics by Robert Stuyverson the
was goody. Fannie Zeman played her saxophone to ad-
vantage. Helen Ludwig let us see how it was done with
a tap dance. Betty Schneider and Dolores Nye made
us wish we could make people sigh over our voice, and
Ned?-Ned was Master of Ceremonies! VVhat a man!
The dance music was furnished by Ty Schuler's Calo-
We had been too busy admiring our oliicers to have
any parties except once when we went swimimng, we
took along some weinies to "sizzle" and one of the hot
dogs got excited and hopped off into the ashes and had
to be fished out! Crunch! Crunch!
In our '341 year when we reunited with the June Seniors
our officers were: President, Bob Lewis, Vice-president,
Ned Morrow, Secretary, Kathleen Hershberger, Treas-
urer, Ruth Rinehart, Social Chairman, Jayne Murphy
and Skeeter Clouse.
On the night of October 23, we staged a party in the
gym. Dancing was a main feature of the evening. The
boys were relieved from the clutches of the dancing
damsels when the air was filled with a melodious ditty
from the golden voiced Betty Schneider, and Tap! Tap!
Tap!" from Kathleen Hershbergefs flying feet. After
stuffing ourselves with novel Halloween refreshments,
we wended our weary way home.
In January '35, Junior year, the following oficers were
elected: President, Bob Lewis, Vice-president, Bernard
Davidson, Secretary, Kathleen Hershberger, Treasurer,
Earl Keech, Social Chairman, Skeeter Clouse, Spon-
sors, Mr. Mater and Miss Broughton.
Friday, May 3, with the Prom Orchestra playing,
the "music went 'round and 'roundn in the gym Qmean-
ing we had a dancej and we came out dizzy.
Our Junior class play, "The Goose Hangs High," was
presented on March 8, and Granny--bless her old soul
-was a wow!
The finale of our Junior year was the Prom ah the
South Shore Hotel,Lake Wawasee. The girls were thrilled
to death by the motor boat rides. We were favored by
n song from the charming young man, Dick Klopfen-
stein. Several budding romances were brought into
bloom between dances. Twosomes were discovered, by
aid of the moon, in secluded spots. Poor Herbert Cor-
mican lost his key case-"Oh, pardon the interruption,
but have you seen a key case around here?" Shelby's
car couldn't stand the strain any longer and broke down.
The morning was about to dawn when many of us hit
As dignified Seniors, we elected the following officers
the first semester to help us keep our ship afloat: Presi-
dent, Bob Lewis, Vice-president, Bernard Davidson,
Secretary, Kathleen Hershberger, Treasurer, Earl
Keech, Social Chairmen, Marjorie Riblet and Eugene
Clouse, Sponsors, Mr. VVilbur Mater and Miss Brough-
In the fall of '35 we separated again. Our Senior
Days were at different times and we elected January
oflicers as follows: President, Wayne Lansche, Vice-
president, Carol Hunt, Secretary, Pauline Schram,
Treasurer, Don Yerke, Social Chairmen, Letitia Holt
and Ned Morrow, Sponsor, Mr. Wilbur Mater. June
oilicers were: Bob Lewis, President, Bernard David-
son, Vice-president, Kathleen Hershberger, Secretary,
Earl Keech, Treasurer, Marjorie Riblet, Social Chair-
Senior Day, January 10, the dignified January Seniors
fsome of us blinking back tearsj marched down the aisle
to "Shipmates Forever". We gave a skit showing the
value of a high school education and the contribution
of each department fDidn't someone forget his speech?j
in which all the Seniors took part.
The last January class social adair in .E. H. S. was
the Leap Year Party. Leap Year! Did the boys duck?
Can't take it! Our party really leaped to the tunes of
Bob Stuyverson's band.
Kathleen Hershberger did several tap dances.- Chet
Marshall sang and so did we. I think everyone got
a kick out of Joe Mishler's piano playing, the boy is
good. Poor Yerke had to leave early that night. Basket-
ball must be played the best ever! We heard Mr. Mater
say he was going to start at one end of the gals' stag
line and go from one end to the other. fHe got caught
in her clutches in the middle of the stag line and seemed
to like it.j And, of course, we had what no high school
party is complete without-eats.
From here the June Class continued its way alone,
choosing as guides: Bob Lewis, President, Bernard
Davidson, Vice-president, Kathleen Hershberger, Sec-
retary, Shelby Gerking, Treasurer, Marjory Riblet and
Bob Thursby, Social Chairmen. Miss Broughton was
kept as sponsor.
The Junior Seniors sponsored a Valentines' Day dance
in the Cafeteria, February 14-. There was a good turn-
out and even the chaperons danced, Miss Winternitz
and Mr. Boone did a merry jig together.
Senior Day was May 21, Baccalaureate, May 241,
Senior Banquet, May 25, and Commencement, May 28.
WAYNE LANSO HE
ALBRIGHT. ED--Here's the boy who
carried the gun in the band. Remember?
Ed is going to be sadly missed by a sopho-
BORGERT. VIRGINIA-A position at
Conn's during the second semester pre-
vented the completion of Virginia's work,
but she plans to get that diploma later.
BERGMAN. KENNETH-Because Kenny
was very much interested in industrial
work he graduated on that course. His
interest also centered around interclass
BRYAN. ROBERT-Bob is going to
join the Navy. We wonder if he'll have
a sweetheart in every port? Bob played
interclass basketball and was on the in-
terclass track team.
BUHLER, JOE---Art was J0e's chief in-
terest in school. He played basketball and
Varsity football and will be remembered
in that great musical organization. the
Missouri Wonder Band.
CARLILE. AGNES-Agnes is another
one of these future nurses. She was in
the Glee Club, belonged to the Girl Re-
serves, and took part in the opera 'iFaust."
CLARK. RUTH-Remember the page in
the Christmas play? That was Ruth. She
is graduating on the General Course.
Ruth's amiability has won her many
COAN, .l'AMES-.lim was recognized by
his bow ties and urbane manner. He was
a member of the Fighting Fifty and par-
ticipated in athletics.
CONNER. HENRY - Henry was well
liked by all. especially the girls. He play-
ed basketball but on account of his paper
route was unable to enter into many school
CORNER. HELEN-Helen wants to be-
come a stenographer and we know she'll
make a good one. She played basketball
and was formerly a Girl Reserve member.
CRISAFULLI. AMERICA-Mary was a
Spanish student and belonged to the Span-
ish Club for two years. She also was a
member of the Forum Club and played
basketball and volleyball.
CRONINGER, EILEEN - That "Good
things come in small packages" runs true
for Eileen. She was a member of the Girl
Reserves, Drama and Glee Clubs.
CULLIP, EDITH-Edith is another com-
mercial student who found a job as soon
as she graduated. She probably will not
stay long at this job, as she is wearing
a diamond ring.
CUTSHAW. ROBERT-Here's a boy who
sets feminine hearts to a faster tempo.
Bob was a Fighting Fifty member and
was on the Varsity track team and won
his letter in Varsity football.
DICK. OLETA-Besides going to school,
Oleta had the added responsibility of a
job. She is one of the pretty usherettes
at the Echo.
DILEY. CHARLES-In the thick of the
fun. Diley could always be found. He was
iiitiested in athletics and the Drama
C u .
DYER. DOROTHY-Dorothy just can't
decide between being an office girl or go-
ing into nurse's training. We wish her
luck in whatever she does.
SEN IORS 1 936
FESSLER, LAWRENCE - Lawrence
could be found in the Industrial Depart-
ment almost any time. Ask Fessler about
the traveling library which he carried to
FREDERICK, BILL-Meet "Darn Bill's"
creator, the clever humor editor of the
Pennant Weekly this year and the boy
who was responsible for many a laugh.
FRAILEY, LUCILLE-Lucille was a
member of the Drama and Glee Clubs. She
wrote the January Class history for the
FRANCISCO. MARY-Mary was very
active in school having played basketball
and belonged to the Glee Club and the E.
H. S. Wolves. She plans to go away to
school next fall.
FULLER, VIRGINIA-Although Vir-
ginia is one of our opera stars, having ap-
peared in "The Pirates of Penzance," she
is going to be some lucky man's stenog-
GARRISON, .lACKfJack. another mem-
ber of the Wonder Band, plans to do most
anything- maybe music. after he grad-
GEISS. PHYLLIS-Most of l'hyllis's
leisure has been spent with Benny, but she
has found time to belong to the Girl Re-
serves, Drama, and Spanish Clubs.
GEHRAND. CLARENCE LE ROY-Le-
Roy graduated on the General Course. He
plans to work for a while, then go to col-
GUNTER. OPAL-A serious, studious
girl graduating on the Commercial Course.
The man who employs Opal as his secre-
tary will have a neat, dilligent worker.
HAFER. LULU MAYE-Lulu Maye is
going into nurse's training and we feel she
will make a good nurse as she is very de-
pendable and etlicient.
HARGESHEIMER, PHYLLIS-Phyllis is
graduating on the General Course. She
didn't take part in many of our school
activities. but was well liked by all who
HARRIS, NADINE-The school just
couldn't get along without Nadine, so she
took Mary's place in the office and she
makes a very efficient oilice girl.
HARTMAN. BETTY-After taking the
College Prep. Course and planning to go
to college. Betty changed her mind. Could
the ring she wears have anything to do
with her decision?
HOLDEMAN. VANCE-Remember the
time he heat the train from here to Gary?
Sandbur football and interclass basket-
ball claimed Vance's attention in school.
HOLT. LETITIA-Many of the faculty
will heave a sigh when this mischievous
senior graduates. But as Rah! Rah! presi-
dent she was serious and etiicient. She
was also prominent in Drama, Latin and
Girl Reserve Clubs.
HOOK. CHARLES-"Chuck" devoted
much time to industrial work, but found
time for football. He was often seen
around the halls with a blonde named
HOSACK, JUNEiJune's red hair and
sweet disposition made her a well-known
personage in E. H. S. She was active in
the Girl Reserves, Latin and Drama Clubs.
HOSTERMAN, MARJORIE-Marjorie is
graduating on the Commercial Course.
with very high grades. She was a Girl
Seserve and played basketball and volley-
HORVATH, ANN MARGARET-Ann
graduated on the Commercial Course
which should be of much help to her as a
stenographer. She was a Girl Reserve and
a member of the French Club.
HORNER. ROBERT-Horner says he's
going to Hollywood to take Gable's place.
Bob was a member of the orchestra and
served as secretary in his senior year. He
was a member of the Senior Play cast.
HU FF. ROY-Roy was a member of the
Varsity track team and played both inter-
class basketball and Sandbur football. He
has been a member ot' the band for three
HUNT, CAROL-Carol's "steady," didn't
interfere with her many activities. She
held the office of secretary. treasurer and
vice president of her class and belonged to
JAMES. RICHARD-Our -own little
Jesse-. Dick's greatest concern was get-
ting chemistry problems in on tilne. His
friendly smile will be missed in the Art
and Drama Clubs.
JOLLIFF, GERALDINE-Jerry plans to
go to Kalamazoo and study dramatics.
Maybe some day she will be taking Miss
Winter-nitz's place. Who can tell?
JONES, PHIL-The old saying that gen-
tlemen prefer blondes holds true with
Phil. You've all seen him escorting Gwen
down the hall.
KELLEY. ROBERT-"This is Bob Kellev
bringing to you-." Bob was probably the
only student manager in the country who
broadcasted his team's games. Bo was
prominent in his class. Fighting Fifty and
was sports editor of the Annual.
KILMER. PAUL-Paul has been in
nearly every kind of sport: track, basket-
ball, wrestling and cross-country. He plans
to become a doctor.
KIRKWOOD. BETTY - Gracie Allen
would look like an amateur with Betty
around. She doesn't like Elkhart any-
more. so she's going to Chicago to be a
KREIDER, RUSSELL-Russell hopes to
be a doctor some day. When he becomes
famous, we will point proudly at him and
say "We knew him when-."
LANSCHE, WAYNE-Doc was a val-
uable member of the tennis team for four
years. He exchanged his racquet for the
president's gavel in his senior year.
LONGACRE, BLANCHE-Blanche ma-
jored in home economics, and will make
some man a good wife: but meanwhile,
the clerks. Have you seen her in the "Five
LUDWIG. HELEN-Most every club ln
E. H. S. has Helen's name on the mem-
bership list. Helen's talent for house-
keeping and her sense of humor should
carry her far.
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LUDWIG. MARY JANE-You are. no
doubt accustomed to seeing Mary Jane and
a certain admirer strolling leisurely
through the halls. Mary Jane was a mem-
ber of the orchestra for four years.
LYNN. PHYLLIS-Phyllis is a girl who
will get somewhere in the world. as she
plans to take up a medical technician's
McDONALD. H. DAWN-Dawn will be
remembered as the baritone of a well-
known quartette. He was active in the
Glee Club and Drama Club.
MCDOVVELL. WILLIAM-Bill is going
to Purdue. ln high school l1e played in-
terclass basketball and Sandbur football.
He was on the Pennant Weekly staff.
MCFALL. DON-Don. the little fellow
who surprised the whole school with his
athletic ability. Don's other love is a cer-
tain girl. He graduated on the Industrial
Course and now is working industriously
at a local bakery.
MALONEY. DOR0'l'HYiDorothy has a
friendly contagious smile. She was inter-
ested in girls' athletics, especially baseball.
MISHLER. FRANCES--"Fanny" is the
girl who used to drive around with her
gang in "Ezzy" after the football games.
MARSHALL. CHESTER4"Chct." our
yell leader for three years. now exercises
his personality on his customers. Queer
how that friendship with an old sweet-
heart was renewed.
MATHIS. CHARLENE-Since Charlene
has played the piano for the orchestra for
four year and was solo accompanist for
contests perhaps she would make a good
concert pianist. Charlene belonged to the
Girl Reserves and the Drama Club.
MATHEWS. LA VERE---Along with her
work in Glee Club. La Vere sang in the
opera "Pirates of Penzance." She played
basketball and was a member of Girl Re-
MISHLER, JOE -Joe certainly can
"tickle the ivories!" He has often proved
this at class parties. This ability will
surely help him win popularity at college,
as it has here.
MONTAVON. BOB- Rob divided his at-
tention between the band and interclass
athletics but they did not hinder his
scholastic standing. He is one of the
younger members of the class--"It pays
to be smart."
SEN IDRS 1936
Si .sf - '
VKX sw QQ. M
MORROW. NEDaHow will the school
ever get along without Ned. especially
those junior girls? Seriously, Ned has left
behind him a splendid record in athletics
and club activities. He gave a creditable
performance in the Senior Class play, "A
Pair of Sixes." as Mr. Nettleton.
NOFFSINGER. ELOINE-Eloine has a
pleasant sweet smile for everyone, which
has won her many friends in E. H. S.
She sang in the Glee Club and appeared in
the opera "Faust."
PEPPLE. IONA M.-Iona's boyish bob is
typical of her personality. All sports re-
ceived Iona's whole hearted support. but
later. interest in dramatics led her to a
part in the senior play.
PIPHFIR. KENNE'l'HvKenney likes to
play softball. While in school he pursued
the Industrial Course and played inter-
PUGLIESE. JOSEPHINE J.-Josephine
was a commercial student. especially in-
terested in shorthand. She also was a
member of the Drama Club and the E. H.
RUNYAN. JEANNETTE-Jeannette will
be missed by the band, the Girl Reserves
Club and the girls' basketball team. She
plans to do office work after graduation.
SCHRAM. PAULINE-Pauline is always
busy with some thing. person, or other.
She has a wide scope of activities in her
Gle-ei Club. class activities and Annual
SHANAHAN. BE'I'TY-- Betty came here
from Hammond High as a sophomore. Her
scholastic ability will enable her to become
a very efficient omce girl, we feel sure.
SHANAHAN. PHYLLIS-Phyllis at-
tended Hammond High School during her
freshman year and St. Catherine's Acad-
emy in Ft. Wayne during her sophomore
year. While there she belonged to the
SHEMBERGER. HAZEL-Hazel is an
artist on the piano. She is planning to
attend a school of music after graduation.
SOHM. MILDRED---"Midge" may be lit-
tle. but she certainly is a good basket-
ball player. During her junior year she
belonged to the Girl Reserves and the
STAUFFER. GEORGE EDWARDaRe-
member George at those Latin Club par-
ties? He was also interested in interclass
STAYNER. WILLETTA-Willetta is
graduating on the College Preparatory
Course and is planning to attend business
STOCK. ELEANOR-The girls' basket-
ball team is losing a good captain when
she graduates. We hope Eleanor will be
just as good in an office and that the score
will always be a winning one for her.
STOCKWELL. LUClLLEfLucille is go-
ing to Ft. Wayne Business College and be-
came a business woman. Good luck, Lu-
Cl e. s
VELTE. MARIAN-Marian is an accom-
plished seamstress and an excellent cook.
there you are boys. She sang in the Glee
Club and intends to work now.
WATTERMAN, OWEN-Owen played
Sandbur football and interclass basketball.
He is planning to enter the South Bend
Business College after graduation.
WEBB. TURA JANE-Tura aspires to
attend Gregg College. Will the famous
brief case accompany her there? Tura was
prominent in the orchestra for three years.
WHARTON. TREVA--Treva is going to
attend business college. and complete her
commercial training. She was a Fresh-
man Girl Reserve and played basketball
WHINNERY. MAXINE--Maxine is an
athletic girl. She played basketball and
volleyball during her junior year and was
a member of the E. H. S. Wolves.
WOLFE. HONOR-I-lonor's main inter-
est and activity in high school was ath-
letics. She was a member of the E. H. S.
Wolves. the G. A. A. and Freshman Girl
WOLLAM. LOLA-Lola. a graduate of
the Commercial Course, found her train-
ing valuable in securing a job at the Credit
WYLAND. MARION-"Peanuts" has
hopes of playing shortstop for a profes-
sional baseball club. He has played four
years of interclass basketball.
YERKE. DON-What will the Blue Blaz-
ers do without Don's quick. tricky plays.
We surmise a little dark-haired girl Will
miss him too. Besides. he participated in
class and club activities.
ABEL. JOHN-They might say "Still
water runs deep" about John, but he is a
boy who gets around. Have you seen him
tearing along the main street in the fam-
ily Buick i
ACHBERGER. RICHARD K.-His am-
bition is to become a Director of High
School Music. Dick's pleasant voice and
smile bring to us our favorite tunes at
many a class party.
ACHBERGER. WILLIAM - Bill grad-
uated on the Commercial Course and plans
to enter the business world with his father.
ADAMS, EVELYN--Much of Evelyn's
time was taken up by a lad from Edwards-
burg. but she found time for basketball
and the band. and was one of the efficient
ASHER. EDITH-Edith was the cute lit-
tle girl whose heels used to click down the
halls. She belonged to the Art and Drama
Clubs and wants to enter the nursing pro-
BALL. BETTY-Betty has a smile for
everyone. She was an active member of
the Drama Club and Girl Reserves, and
was on the dramatics group in the Annual.
BARKOW. EDWIN -- Eddie was always
seen riding in his Ford and was usually
accompanied by a member of what is
known as the weaker sex.
BARONI. ANN- - Ann is little but she gets
things done. She graduated on the Home
Economics Course but hasn't decided what
she will do on leaving E. H. S.
BATES. EI.IZABE'l'II- -Curley haired
Beth was a brilliant student. She was an
active member of many clubs. including
the Rah! Rabi, French and Glee Clubs.
BAIRD. RIl'l'I-I-Ruth hasn't decided
whether she wants to be a beautician. nurse,
or whether to substitute matrimony for a
career. She was a member of the Drama
BEEHLER. HFLEN-Helen played a
violin in the Orchestra and belonged to
Girl Reserves and the Spanish Club.
BENN, STEVE- -Steve was interested in
the industrial department and won a prize
for his Fisher Body Model. He plans to
work before attending college.
BERKEY. PAUL-Who doesn't know
"Shadow"? He will be missed greatly by
the school. especially by study hall teach-
ers. He served as Student Manager for
BERGER. LOUIS A.-An accomplished
musician who will be greatly missed by the
Music Department. Louis played in the
band and in Stuyverson's dance orchestra.
BIBBO. ROSE MARY-M Rose was a
staunch supporter of girls' athletics. She
graduated on the Home Economics Course
and is planning to work.
BIRNTE. ROBERT-Bob's popularity did
not stand in the way of his school work.
Besides holding many ofiices in the Fight-
ing Fifty and Hi-Y, Bob ranked high in
BLOCKER, FLORENCE- Florence ably
assisted Miss Studnicka in the library. She
was on the Pennant Vi'eekly staff. was
.lune class historian for the Annual and
was a member of the orchestra for three
SEN ICRS 1 936
BOGARD. LORA-Lora is graduating on
the "Graduation" Course according to her
activity slip. She intends to go to the Ball
State Memorial Hospital at Muncie, ln-
BOJAN. IRENE LUCILLE-Although
Irene was quiet. she took a great deal of
interest in school affairs. She was active
in athletics. the French Club and worked
in the library.
BOND. VERA-This blonde haired girl
has musical ambitions and is undecided
whether to pursue a music career or at-
BORGER. PHYLLIS-Because of de-
pendability, amiableness and willingness to
do things. l'hil was one of' the most popu-
lar members of our class. She served as
President of Girl Reserves and Assistant
Editor of the Animal this year. She held
oftices in the Rah! Rahl, Drama, and Latin
BORNEMAN. KATHRYN 4 Everybody
knows "Sis" and everybody laughs either
with her or at her. but on a committee.
in soliciting ads. in class activities you can
count on Kate.
BOWLING. JOHN- A fine musician. this
Bowling boy. We have great expectations
f'or .lolm in the music world. He was a
member of the Band. Orchestra and
served as President of the Band during his
BOYVMAN, PHYLLIS-Y-An ambitious girl
who worked during her spare time. Phyl-
lis plans to work yet this summer and
then attend IIIlTSO'S training school in
BROADBENT. WILLIAM-High point
man in basketball. Bill won additional hon-
ors by being on the All-Conference team.
Ilill plans to study engineering and then
get marriedg at least. that's what he said.
HRINGLE. WILLIAM-Bill is known as
"Slaughterhouse" to his team mates, but
around school he was slow. easy and ami-
able. Besides football. basketball .and
track. he was a member of the Hi-Y. Fight-
ing Fifty and Drama Clubs.
BROWN. MARY-Mary will be missed
not only by Dennis but also by the or-
chestra of' which she was a member for
four years. She was a member of the
BUCKMAN. LORRAINE - Tall and
willowyg a girl who will be remembered as
a perfect hostess. She was active in so-
cial clubs and had a leading part in 'AA
Pair of Sixes."
BUETER. AURELIA- Aurelia camehto
us from Saint Mary's Academy as a jumor
and became a member of the Drama and
BIl'l'l.ER. HELEN---Helen was rarely
seen without .lohnny. She was a member
of the Rah! ltahl. Spanish and Drama
CALKINS. RUSSELL --- A future high-
powered salesman who will probably shuf-
fle right into some nice big contracts. Rus-
sell was active in several clubs and played
Sandbur football and interclass basketball.
CARBONEAU, MARIE-"l'oogie" is sel-
dom seen without Esther. She graduated
on the Commercial Course and will make
some business man a fine secretary.
CARLSON. PHILLII'-Phillip spent most
of his time in the Industrial Department.
He played interclass basketball and was on
the Varsity track team.
CAWLEY. VIRGINIA-What will Bob
do next year without Jinny? She was a
member of the Rah! ltahl. the Drama Club
and Girl Reserves. She has served on both
theffllennant Weekly and Pennant Annual
s a s.
CHANDLER, KENNETH-In addition to
lns interest in art. Kenny has drawing
ability- -for the girls. He was a member
of the. Varsity track team and belonged to
the Fighting Fifty, the Art Club and the
CHRISTIAN. OLAN - Whenever you
want to find Olan. pick out the boy who is
drawing sketches nf someone across the
room. He worked as Assistant Art Editor
of the Annual. was a member of the Art
Club and plans to attend the Art Academy
CITTADINE, ROSE-Petite and pretty
with sparkling brown eyes. Rose graduated
on the Home Economics Course.
CLEMENT, HAZELBELLE- Some ha-
rassed business man will surely find her
ability to spell and use the kings' English
a Joy to him when he dictates his morn-
CLICK, GEORGIA-Georgia seemed to
"click" quite well with Joe. She was a
member of the E. H. S. Wolves and the
CLOUSE. EUGENE--The "fems"'Iose an-
other heart throb when "Skeeter" grad-
uates.. He was active in the class, Fight-
ing Fifty and the orchestra.
ICLYDE. CHESTER-For two months his
picture was lost among the underclassmen.
Chet was never seen without some femi-
nine admirer. He sang in the Glee Club
and was out for interclass athletics.
COLBY. MAXIE--Maxine or "Mackie"
as she is better known by her many
friends. was an efficient little basketball
player and helped win many a game for
CONLEY. ELLEN - "Connie," the
"what!" girl. She was interested in vari-
ous clubs. including Dralna, Spanish, G.
R.'s and Rah! Rah!
COPELAND. ALVIN-Imagine Al not
surrounded by friends! He has many in-
terests. He played in both the band-and
ozlehestra and took part in interclass ath-
.COltMICAN. HERBERT-Herbie's ambi-
tion IS to become a successful surgeon. He
belonged to the Latin Club and was on
the Ad staff of the Pennant Annual.
CORRELL. RICHARD-He was an in-
valuable member of the band for four
years and of the orchestra for two years.
an industrious student. and the serious
sort of boy who is sure to be successful.
CORY. HELEN-E. H. S. will lose a
valuable student when Helen graduates.
We all envy Helen those "E's"! She be-
longed to the Latin Club and played
basketball for one year.
COX. YEV-ETTA M.fShe was often seen
capably serving as a clerk. Yevetta plans
to enter nurse's training. She belonged to
the Glee Club, Girl Reserves and played
CRIPE. RUTH--Domestic duties-had a
stronger appeal for Ruth than note books
and test papers. She was married this
spring and now writes Mrs. before her
QRIPE. HELEN-Who hasn't envied
Helen those "E" grades? Besides being
an exceptional scholar, Helen has had time
for her many friends.
CRIPE. EVALYNE - Evalyne's curly
tresses receive many an envious glance.
She was a member of the Glee Club, taking
part in their various activities.
CROWL. LAURA-Laura's chief concern
in her senior year was getting her poetry
written. She has no definite plans after
CURRAN. DAVID-Have you ever seen
Davy's imitations? Davy was interested in
the Fighting Fifty. Drama and French
Clubs and had a part in the Junior Class
CURTIS. TH0MAS4Another good musi-
cian lost to the Music Department! Tom
played drum in the band for four years.
CUSHING, EDWINfEd's greatest weak-
ness is for feminine singers. He was a
member of the Hi-Y for three years. Ed
wants to take up engineering.
CUTTER. ELEANOR-The Commercial
Course seems to be a popular one-at least
with the girls-perhaps they have hopes of
marrying their boss.
DASCOLI. JOSEPH-Joe was one of the
Iivliest members of the class and seems to
get along with everyone, except the fac-
ulty. He participated in Varsity football
and other athletics.
DAVIDSON. BERNARD-Whether it's
ushering for the Fighting Fifty, putting
over a class project or editing the An-
nual. "Betch" is outstanding for his in-
terest. his cooperation and that agreeable-
ness that has made everybody like him.
DE LAND. HELEN-Helen anticipates
attending South Bend Business College. She
was a member of the Spanish Club and
DE WITT. HARRIET-A graduate of
the Home Economics Course whose sweet
personality and willingness to help when-
evercalled upon made her well liked by
all who knew her.
DICK. GEORGE-A deep bass singer.
who aspires to sing on Major Bowes Ama-
teur Hour. You probably remember him
as a blackface in the Minstrel show.
DIVELY. CARMEN-Carmen played on
the girls' basketball and volleyball teams
and was a member of many E. H. S. clubs.
She played the part of "Aunt Julia" in
"The Goose Hangs High."
DONOVAN. BILL-Did you ever see Bill
without Herbie? The Drama Club and the
Annual claimed Bill's attention in his sen-
ior year. Ask him about his typing.
DOTY. ARTHUR-Arthur came to us
from Bristol because the E. H. S. girls just
couldn't get along without him. At Bristol
he was a member of the Hi-Y and played
DUBBS. CHARLES-One of the intel-
legentsia Charles. However. "Deacon"
found time for the Pennant Weekly staff
and the Latin Club. Of course he is going
on to college. where, we are sure his ex-
cellent record in scholarship will continue.
DUDLEY. BOB-It seems Bob has a
weakness for a dark eyed harpist! He
played those difficult piano parts in or-
chestra numbers and placed high as a solo-
ist in many music contests.
SEN IORS 1 936
EGER. HELEN-Helen would make a
good cashier. having had much practice in
the High School Cafeteria. but it seems she
would rather be a private secretary.
EATON, EUGENE-Eugene was a sur-
prise candidate on the cross-country and
Varsity track teams. He says he is go-ing
to look for a job after graduation.
EDWARDS. MAYETTA-This neat ef-
ficient-looking girl will surely find a job
after graduation: if rumor is true, it may
be a job in a kitchen.
ELLIOTT. DOROTHY - D r am a t i c s
claimed much of Dot's attention. She was
a member of the Drama and Glee Clubs
and was active in the affairs of both.
ELLIOTT. RICHARD-Dick without Betty
isn't Elliott. He was an active member of
the Drama and Glee Clubs and is the pos-
sessor of a nice tenor voice.
ERNEST. RICHARD-Did Dick ever get
to school on time? He belonged to the
Drama Club and was well cast as "Kreme"
in the Senior play.
ERVIN. ELDON - Eldon. who would
have graduated on the Industrial Course.
got a job at Selmers so he isn't graduat-
ing with us.
ESCH. NELLIE MAE-Having traveled
abroad and having lived many years in
India. Nellie has a. very interesting back-
ground. She was a member of the Latin
Club and wrote interesting travelogues for
the Pennant Weekly.
EVANS, JACKiJack was active i11 the
Latin Club, Drama Club. was interested in
athletics and was a sports writer for the
Pennant Weekly this year.
FARLEY. BERNADINE-Bernadine. of
the Farley-Colby duo. played basketball
for three semesters. She intends to be a
typist and bookkeeper. after graduation.
FLUKE. ROLLO-A diminutive lad who
was frequently seen riding in a Model T
Ford. He was formerly an ardent sports
fan but his interests have changed.
FRANGER, EVELYN-Evelyn knows
all about vitamins and calories. She is
graduating on the Home Economics
Course. She sang in the Glee Club and
was a member of Girl Reserves.
FRECHETTE, WILLIAM-Bill is going
to join the Navy when he graduates. From
his work in Dramatics class we think he
would also make a good stage designer.
FRIBLEY, GORDON - This auburn
haired boy was interested in the indus-
trial department. especially auto me-
chanics. Football received much of his
FROELICK. HELEN-Helen belonged to
the Drama Club. She is graduating on the
General Course. After graduation she
plans to enter a school for nurses.
FROST. LUCILLEiThe school will be
losing a good tennis, volleyball and basket-
ball player when Lucille graduates. She
belonged to the G. A. A. in her senior year.
ARD. J s CE .- 'Justice' a ag dl
' erclass basketball. Varsity track, Sa d-
ur football and cross-country teams while
in high school. He is planning to become
a Deisel Engineer.
GEBHARD, LEON JR.-"Geb" came to
E. H. S. as a last semester sophomore. He
has taken the College Preparatory Course
and plans to enter college next fall.
GEPFERT. PAULINE4Pauline was a
faithful member of the band for four
years. She was in the National winning
brass sextette when she was a junior.
GERKING, SHELBY-As a female im-
personator. as a business man. as a col-
lector and distributor of quibs, Shelby was
heard as well as seen. He was active in
publications. drama and sports and per-
formed his duties industriously.
GIOMI, JULIET-J11liet,,will make some
man a good wife: she is graduating on
the Home Economics Course.
GUIPE. HENRY-Hank has been quite a
"lady-killer" from the looks of things. How
will they get along without him when he
goes to college?
GLACE. BETTY-When aroused. Betty
has a temper and is quite a spitflre. Never-
the-less she is a fast, accurate typist and
sure to please her boss.
GOVE. FRANKLYNiFranklyn has
sung in the Glee Club for three years. He
also went in for interclass sports. He
plans to work after graduation or post-
GRISE. WARNEAWarne did not have
time to partake in school activities because
he worked. He was a quiet. dignified mem-
ber of our class.
GROVE. ROSE-Rose was often seen
wearing an "E" sweater. Her hobby was
writing to girls in foreign countries.
HANSING, CARL-Carl hopes to study
engineering at Purdue University. He
played basketball and football and was ac-
tive in track.
HARDY. PAUL-One of those big silent
he-men. Due to height and skill Paul was
a valuable member of the basketball and
HARLESS. FRED-Fred came to us
from Waterloo and immediately became a
valuable member of the band, orchestra
and Glee Club. He was president of his
class during his sophomore year at Water-
HARRAH. CHRISTINA-"Tina" was the
cute little stenographer in the Senior Class
play, remember? That experience should
help her to get a job as stenographer as
that is what she wants to be.
HARRIS. VALERIA-Valeria was a very
vivacious red-haired girl. Her imagination
should help her if she ever expects to be-
come a writer.
HARVEY. ROBERT-Bob, a graduate of
the Industrial Course. was active in ath-
letics. He played Sandbur football and
was a member of the Varsity track and
-1 , g
-ff Ji .
HATFIELD. ALLEN--Allen was always
busy for seemingly sol with his gal
friends, French Club. or tracking down
ads for the Annual. He will be remem-
bered as the moon in Pryamus and Thisbe
and as the high-powered lawyer, "Vander-
holt" in the Senior Class play.
HATFIELD. JAMES-.limmy is the boy
with the nice tenor voice who thrilled the
feminine listeners at the minstrel. He
was interested in Sandbur football, inter-
class basketball and Glee Club.
HAUT. VIOLET--Shy as her name--in-
dustry plus quiet reserve. She worked
hard on the Commercial Course.
HAVLISH. DICK-We certainly hate to
lose Dick. He was president of the Art
Club for two years. worked on the Pen-
nant Weekly for three years. belonged
to many clubs and participated in athletics.
HAYS. JAMES-James was on the An-
nual staif as assistant business manager.
He belonged to the Drama Club and was
the boy in the Junior Class play. who was
inside the fur coat and ear muffs.
HENDRICKS. CAROLYN4Carolyn was
a member of the Drama. Girl Reserves and
HERSHBERGER. KATHLEEN -- Our
own Eleanor Powell. Kay intends to keep
on dancing. Kathleen was secretary of
her class for two years and belonged to
the Rah! Rabi. Art Club. Drama Club.
Girl Reserves aml worked on the Pennant
Weekly and Annual.
HILBISH. KLETE- Klete has his head
in the air about his future: he is planning
to take up areonautical engineering. Be-
cause of his witty remarks and good na-
ture. he was very popular in school.
llOCHSTE'l'l.ER. DORETTA - Doretta
and Dot are among the inseparables of our
high school. She was a faithful Girl .Re-
serve for four years. belonged to the
Drama Club and played volleyball and
was interested in Chemistry and could al-
ways he found after school in the labora-
tory. Ile played in the orchestra for two
HOOVER. GRACIE Gracie will be re-
membered for the excellent interpretation
of "Granny." in our Junior Class play. The
Dralna Club was one of her interests.
HORTON. NORMAN-As an ambitious
student. Norman can't be beaten. for hc is
going to work until he earns enough money
to go to college. He played in the band
four years and worked on the Pennant
HOUSEWORTH. JOHN-John spent
most of his time in one of our favorite
drug stores, behind the counter. He plans
to be a pharmacist.
HUGHES. MINNIE-Who hasn't heard
Minnie's contagious giggle? She came here
from England. which doubtless accounts
for her marvelous complexion.
HUMECKE. ELEANOR S Minds her
own business, studies and does well as a
commercial student. The world could use
more of Eleanor's type.
HUMMEL, ELTON--What will the or-
chestra do without Elton next year? He
played in the orchestra for four years and
was a blackface Minstrel performer.
SENIORS 1 936
HUNT, DOROTHY- Unknown to most
people Dorothy played football, left guard,
in her senior year. Besides football, Dor-
othy's name was on the membership list of
the Rah! Rabi, Girl Reserve, and Drama
HUNTER. WINFRED-Did Bud ever
keep quiet except when asleep? Bud's in-
terests varyg be was a member of the
Latin Club, tennis team and played in the
HUSTER. DOROTHY E.-A small girl
interested in girls' athletics. Dorothy took
the Commercial Course ami plans to do
ollice work after graduation.
HUSTER. WALTER-"Walt" played in-
terclass basketball and was on the Sand-
bur football team. He sang in the Glee
Club in his freshman yearf
IGNAFOL. I..lDA -We feel very com-
fortable about the health of the next gen-
eration: at least half of our girl grad-
uates. including Lida. plan to be nurses.
IVINS. I.Il.LIAN-A dark eyed. vivac-
ious-musician. Lillian played clarinet in
the band for four years, playing in the
Clarinet quartette, and sextette. She was
on the Pennant Weekly staff this year.
IVINS. NELSON---The "Gar Wood" of
our class was also a member of the band
for four years. After graduation he is
going to Winton Deisel School.
JENKINS, ED-Ed's chief interest was
in athletics. He played Sandbur football,
interclass basketball and was a member
of the track and cross-country teams.
JOHNSON. I+ll.IZARE'l'H -Who would
recognize Elizabeth without her curly hair?
She was active in the Drama. Spanish, Art
and Girl Reserve Clubs.
JOHNSON. EDWIN A.- To see Edwin
without his bicycle would be a calamity.
We wonder if he rode it to the C. M. T. C.
camp? He is going to a Deisel engineer
JOHNSON, JIMMIE--Size didn't hinder
this little Johnson boy. He was active in
varsity basketball and track as well as in-
terclass basketball and track.
JOHNSON. BOB H.-llob. with his red-
dish blonde hair. seems like a small boy
for a high school lad. But he was a good
basketball player on the interclass teams
and also was on the "31i" track team.
JOHNSON. BOB OL-Bob could always
make himself heard with his big base
drum. Besides playing in the band for
four years Bob was on the Pennant An-
JONES. JACK-.lack .Iones. 'fGod's gift
to the gals." also a gift to the football
team. Jack has been social chairman of
the Fighting Fifty. Hi-Y and Latin Clubs.
KANTZ. AYMER-Aymer hopes to enter
Indiana University. We think he should
enter the poetry class. since he wrote such
good poems in the English eight class. He
graduated on the College Preparatory
KARASCH. FRANCIS--Francis. a, speed
demon in his boat or his Ford. Nothing
was too fast for him. He should be able
to whirl through college in no tilne.
KARASCH. RAY-Besides his school
sport activities. Ray is a working man
after school hours. He wants to become
a sailor and see the world.
KEECH. EARL-Earl would make a
good banker. having had experience as
treasurer of the class for three semesters
and of the French Club for four semesters.
glen was also a member of the Fighting
KELL. IRVIN-May we present "Hec-
tor," who knew all and saw all for the
Pennant Weekly's dirt column. Irvin was
baggage boy for the band and orchestra
KERN. FRANCES-Frances has. no
doubt. helped you to find books in the
school library many times. She was ac-
tive in the Drama Club and girls' athletics.
KIDDER, LEEiLee is well known or
rather heard. for his deep voice in the
Glee Club. and had an important share in
the Minstrel shows and operas.
KILGREN. ARNOLDN "Package: sign
here please." are Arnold's passwords. He
is one of the Western Union Messenger
boys who brings us telegrams and pack-
KILMER. ELMER-Elmer did not gradu-
ate with us but left school to work at a
local brass factory.
KLAWITTER. RICHARD - Ric h a r d
plans to spend his life behind the bars-
tbe bars of a bank. He belongs to the
Drama and Glee Clubs and is well known
as a philatelist. -
KLINGAMEN. FRANCES E.-Frances,
because of her neatness and her business-
like ability should soon find a place in the
business world. '
KLINGLER. ALBERT - A 1, D a v y
Hughes' right-hand man and also the
band's strutting drum major will, no
doubt. someday be a famous maestro. He
won much recognition for his musical abil-
ity in the band and orchestra during his
high school years.
KOEBERNIK. MERRILL-Merrill Work-
ed hard on the interclass basketball and
football teams and was a member of the
Hi-Y and Drama Clubs.
KOONTZ. DORISeYou will remember
Doris as "Coddles" in the Senior Class
play. but she had numerous other activities,
including Drama, Girl Reserves, Glee Club
KOTWAS. EDWARD- - Edward. distin-
guished by his silent. easy-going manner,
could usually be found in the Industrial
building. He is going to be a machinist.
KRONK. JOSEPHINE--Jo moved here
from Nappanee to join us in her senior
year and was a welcome addition to our
class, graduating on the Commercial
LA BELLE. MARTHA-Martha took
part in numerous activities including
the Rah! Rabi. Spanish Club and Girl Re-
serves. She thinks she will return next
LAIDLAW. BILL- A swimmer-when
he isn't diving. he's riding around with
Truex. Bill played interclass basketball
and Sandbur football.
LAPE. CHARLOTTE-Charlotte played
basketball for two years. being the cap-
tain: played volleyball for two years and
was a member of the E. H. S. Wolves.
LAUDEMAN. LILLIAN-Lillian is al-
ways seen with "de Bates boy." She played
violin in the orchestra and was a Girl Re-
LEATHERMAN, DALE-We imagine
Dale will miss Phyllis as much as Phyllis
will miss Dale: but never mind, Philly
will soon be out. too. Dale plans to work
at the printing trade.
LEHMAN. DOROTHY-Dorothy has an
outside interest and he just can't wait
till she graduates. How about it. Dot?
She sang in the Glee Club and belonged
to the Drama Club.
LEWIS. ROBERT - His unassuming
friendliness, modesty, and courtesy won
for Bob the unusual honor of the presi-
dency of his class for four years. He
headed the Hi-Y and Debate team. Be-
sides these oftlices he was prominent ln
the Fighting Fifty. Drama Club, band and
LILLY. JEAN-Jean is going to college
in Canada-Alma College in St. Thomas.
Ontario. She was a member of the Girl
Reserves. Drama Club and in the Glee
Club for four years.
LINDER. DOROTHY-A cute little girl
with winning ways. whose assets include
three good looking brothers. She belongs
to the Drama Club and was interested in
LINDSTROM. ALFHILD --- This pretty
senior divided her time between the boy
from Concord and ushering at the Echo
Theatre. For two years she was a mem-
ber of the orchestra.
LONG. JEAN-Jean's brisk walk and
friendly personality made her well known.
She will long be remembered as "Lois" in
the Junior Class play.
LORENZ. ORVAL-Orval has much in-
terest in chemistry and plans to take a
chemistry course in college. He was. a
member of the Glee Club and played m-
MALM. LOIS-Artistic in every thing
she does. whether it is making all those
clever little sketches for the Annual or
writing poetry and prose for the Anthol-
ogy. Lois was an active member of the
French and Art Clubs. serving as treasurer
of the Art Club in her senior year.
MARTIN. CLYDE-Clyde is going to be
a lumber man. he says. He was president
of the Spanish Club and belonged to the
Art Club. the Forum Club. played tennis
and worked on the Pennant Annual.
MARTIN. DANA-Dana took part in
basketball but was better known for his
boxing. He spent his time escorting Helen
down the halls.
MAST, GLENN-Glenn's dark hair and
eyes always attract attention. This quiet
boy made an enviable scholastic record.
MAST. ROBERT-Bob claims he's a
woman hater but we know better. The
Drama. Debate and Forum Clubs found
him a dependable member.
MAURE, JOE-Joe's football playing
will long be remembered. He starred for
three years on the football field. He also
was associated with the Fighting Fifty
and Varsity track.
MILLER. DORIS-Doris slaved through
typing and shorthand on the Commercial
Course: it will be just that much easier
for her to find a job.
SEN IORS 1 936
MILLER. DORR-Dorr keeps the mail-
man busy delivering letters to a girl in
Beloit. Wisconsin. The relnainder of his
time is spent at Hi-Y. interclass basketball
or in the Glee Club.
MILLER. .IOYCEg.Ioyce came to us
from Daytona Beach, Florida. to become
feature editor of the Pennant Weekly,
associate editor of the Anthology, and a
member of the Spanish and Drama Clubs.
MILLER, LEWIS--If the jokes in our
Annual aren't very good, just blame Lewis.
Lewis was a member of the Hi-Y in his
freshman and sophomore years. He in-
tends to go to Purdue and study elec-
MILLER. MARTIN-Ace-the boy with
the distinctive walk: he was a popular sen-
ior and belonged to the Drama Club. Fight-
ing Fifty and was sports editor of the
MISHLER. FRANCES-Frances. a fair
graduate of' the Commercial Course. was
fortunate in finding employment at the
Outing Manufacturing Company.
MITCHELL. LUCILLE - Lucille has'
hopes of becoming a stenographer after
graduation. We wish her success. She
sang in the Glee Club for a short time.
MOORE. BETTYeQueen of the Music
Festivities in April. she reigned royally
with her charm and beauty. She was a
member of the orchestra and played in
the string ensemble.
MOORE. FLOYD R.-Floyd came to us
from Kankakee High School and became
a member of the Hi-Y and Glee Clubs. He
played interclass basketball and Sandbur
MORLAN. LORIN-Although Lorin
wasn't very active in school activities, he
was considered a good kid and a lot of
MORSE, NOREEN -Noreen made ex-
cellent grades and had several poems in
the Anthology. She played basketball and
volleyball. belonged to the Latin Club and
was a librarian. Noreen plans to go away
MOUNT, GEORGE-George came to us
from South Bend Central during his jun-
ior year so he didn't have time to join
many clubs or participate in many activi-
ties. He plans to take a vacation after
MURPHY. JAYNE-The dark-eyed per-
sonality girl: probably no one in our class
is more generally liked. She was an of-
ficer and active melnber of many clubs:
Rah! Rahl, Latin and Girl Reserves.
NELSON, AGNES J.-Agnes. contrary
to the red hair theory, was a very quiet
member of the class. Maybe her lack of
interest in school affairs is due to a mascu-
line attraction outside of school.
NELSON. WILBUR-You could always
find "Willy" ushering for the Fighting
Fifty. He was active in Sandbur football,
cross-country, indoor track and interclass
NIBLOCK. BETTY-Betty will be re-
membered for her performance in the Jun-
ior Class play, her club memberships. her
patient work on publications and for her
NIBLOCK, SARITA-Sarita was so busy
learning her shorthand and typing that
she was unable to take part in many
O'CONNOR. CATHERINE-Catherine was
usually seen with Irene-an inseparable
pair. She took an interest in girls' ath-
letics and worked in the school library.
OLINGHOUSE. ANNA MARIE-Anna
Marie's long blonde hair is outstanding.
She was a capable. energetic student on
the Commercial Course.
OLIVER. JEANNE-Because of her
charm and friendliness, Jeanne has made
many friends. These qualifications will
help her succeed in the nursing profes-
sion which she plans to enter.
OLSON. VERA ELIZABETHiVera is
another serious-minded Commercial stu-
dent who wants to work in an office after
ORT. MARGARET- "If you want a
thing done well-" let Margaret do it.
This proves true in her work on the An-
nual and in the Girl Reserves, Rah! Rahl,
Latin and Drama Clubs to which this con-
scientious senior belonged.
OTTXISRIAR I .rig most often seen
on eifootlgggers ,for in Ugftym. mag-
g p .or t ing ' se .
dinglylye wants 5'xlu4 avel
we secretly think he is a contortionist.
A OSWALD, RICHARD-"Ozzie" always
seemed to enjoy himself wherever he was.
He was interested in all types of sports
and the Drama Club.
PACULA. HELEN-Helen works in a
beauty shop outside of school hours.'50me
day she hopes to be a great beautician in-
stead of a stenographer for which her'
course prepared her.
PALMER, MARIAN-"Paddy" is never
seen alone nor quiet. She has been very
popular in clubs, belonging to the Rah!
Rahl, Latin, Drama, Art and G. R. Clubs.
PARISHO. GLORIA-Bookkeeping, short-
hand. typing and other commercial sub-
jects kept Gloria busy. She is going to
work after graduation.
PENDILL, GEORGE-Fame came to
George for his athletic abilit and his
punting on the football field. He will be
greatly missed next year by the Blue Ava-
lanche and also by a certain junior girl.
PENDILL. ROBERT JR.-For awhile
Bob couldn't settle down but then he de-
cided to graduate with us. He was in-
terested in the Glee Club and interclass
PINDELL. BETTY-Betty's social inter-
ests lie outside of school. we hear. She be-
longed to the Glee Club and Drama. Club.
PHILLIPS, PATRICIA-Imagine Pat not
getting letters from out-of-town admirers!
She had an active interest in the French,
Drama and G. R. Clubs and the Pennant
FLETCHER. HARRY-Harry made him-
self well known. He was a member of
the Spanish and Drama Clubs and played
PUTMAN. LUCILLE-Lucille graduated
on the Commercial Course. She plans to
work after graduation and will be some
lucky man's very efiicient stenographer.
was prominent in journalistic work. She
served on the Pennant Weekly for two
years. was assistant editor of the Annual
and editor of the Anthology, which con-
tained several of her poems. In addition
she was a member of the Rahl Rahl,
French and Girl Reserves Clubs.
RAYMER. DOROTHY-Dorothy was a
member of the Spanish Club. the Glee Club
and Girl Reserves. She took the General
Course and is planning to enter college.
REESE, ALTON-"Let's have an old lo-
comotive-" Bud played Varsity tennis
for two years and participated in inter-
class basketball and Sandbur football. In
addition he was a member of the Fighting
Fifty and Latin Clubs.
REGLEIN, BUD-Bud could find a job
in a side show any old time because of
his double jointed feats. He was a meni-
ber of the Drama Club.
REICH, LEAH MAEfLeah will be re-
membered as one of the skilled harpists in
the band and orchestra. She was a mem-
ber of both the Art and Spanish Clubs.
REPLOGLE. HELEN LOUISE-These
Helens stick together through thick and
thin. Helen pursued the Commercial
Course and belonged to the Drama Club.
REYNOLDS. WAYNE-Wayne could al-
ways he found practicing for a play. He
had leads in both our senior and junior
plays. He plans to continue dramatics in
RHODES, JAME - ' 1mie's g .
are always attracting c ' in the
fairer sex. He was inte e in athletics,
RIBLET. MARJOR ' And how that girl
can shulflel Marjor as social chairman
of our class this yea . Her scope of ac-
tivities includes Girl Reserves, Pennant
Weekly, band and basketball.
RINEHART. RUTH-"Tess." as she is
known to all her friends. won recognition
for her dependability, vitality, her curly
blonde hair and her puny puns. Her mem-
bership in many clubs. her editorial work
on publications and her oilices in tl1e class
and clubs kept her busy.
ROBBINS. CALVIN-This red haired lad
was interested in the Industrial Course
and is an ardent sports fan. "Chub" was
usually seen with Yerke.
ROBERTSON. ALICE-This small golden
haired chatter box was a popular member
of the Spanish, Drama and Art Clubs.
ROBINSON. EDWARDfEd was the high
stepper for the band for two years. He
will not only be missed by the band but
by a certain junior girl.
RUPE. BRADEN- -The boy witll a lum-
berjack's stride. 'Tis rumored that he is
girl-shy. He played in interclass athletics
for four years.
RUTTER. VIRGINIA - "Virgie" was
known by her brisk walk. She had the
responsibility of a job in addition to her
SAILOR. ELSIE-Elsie's noon hours are
spent in a very interesting way with a
very popular person. aren't they, Floyd?
The Lommercial Course kept her busy.
SANDERS. LORENE-This tall attrac-
tive girl belongs to the French and Girl
Reserve Clubs. She played basketball in
her sophomore year.
SCHNEIDER. BETTE LOU-"The Duch-
ess" is well-known for her singing and her
collection of bov friends. She was active
in the Rah! Rahl, French and Glee Clubs.
She appeared, as a soloist, on many pro-
SEN IORS 1 936
SEVISON. VICTOR - "Vic" thrilled
thousands of spectators at Rice Field with
his baton twirling. He was a valuable
member of the band.
SHAW. ALBERT-"Bud" really belongs to
the class of '35, but stayed on to graduate
with us. Working kept him from taking
part in school affairs this year.
SHELL. ROBERT-Robert is graduating
in the Industrial department. He is prin-
cipally interested in scientific invention
SHINABARGER, VERA--If you Want
any tips on cooking, consult the amiable
Vera. She fully appreciates the caloric
value of potato chips.
SHINN. JOHN FORD-Every day John
came quite a distance to school but was
never tardy and always made good grades.
He participated in interclass basketball.
SHOUP. ROSALIE-Most of Rosalie's
time in school was taken up by Al and
after graduation l1e's planning to take up
all her tilne.
SHREINER. WALLACE L.-Meet Wal-
lace of the dancing Shreiner twins. Wal-
lace was outstanding on the tennis team.
anrlj belonged to the Spanish and Glee
' u s.
SHREINER. WALTER-The other mem-
ber of the famous dancing duo. Walter
was interested in the Spanish and Glec
Clubs and played Varsity tennis.
SHUPERT. PHYLLIS4Phyllis was on
the Weekly staii' in her junior year and
the Annual staff this year. She was a
member of Girl Reserves and played in
the band two years.
SIMCOX. ESTHERiEsther was active
in the Drama. Club and in basketball. She
is interested in the medical profession but
is undecided as to whether to be a nurse
SNYDER. MARY JEAN-Mary Jean's
smile and friendliness won many friends.
She was active in the Spanish, Drama and
Girl Reserve Clubs and worked on the An-
SNYDER. MARTHA JANE-Martha
plans to work after graduation. She be-
longed to the Girl Reserves and was a
member of the Spanish Club in her senior
STACK. LOUISA-She managed a job
and school work at the same time and
deserves much credit. She was active in
the Drama Club.
STAIR. WII,MAsThis pretty senior was
always seen with a smile. and an admirer.
Wilma's interests were the Spanish and
STEMBEL. BETTY-Betty divided her
time between the orchestra and "Hector."
She was invaluable to the orchestra and
band. having directed a string ensemble
during her senior year.
STEVENS. MARJORIE-Marjorie hopes
to become a stenographer. She plans to
attend business college.
STUMP. LAWRENCE-Lawrence is in-
terested in dramatics. He is one of the
authors listed in this year's Anthology. His
iiaine was usually found in the four "E's"
STUTZMAN. CARL-Through his sing-
ing on public programs, Carl and his guitar
have become well known. He belonged to
the Drama and Glee Clubs.
STUYVERSON. ROBERT - The Rhythm
King in person-Bob's orchestra played for
all the social functions. He hopes to con-
tinue his study of music and become a
great orchestra leader.
SUPER, DON-The "Don Juan" of E. H.
S. with mustachio. Don was active in the
Hi-Y and Art Clubs. He was interested
in interclass athletics but was most often
seen with a camera.
SURMA. HELEN ANN-Besides her ex-
tra work in the commercial department
Ann played the clarinet in the hand and
worked as a reporter for the Weekly.
SWANK. WENDELL--Wendell was in-
terested in dramatics and was one of the
soldiers in the Christmas play. He plans
to get a job right after graduation.
SWARTZELL. DICK-Dick could be
recognized by his cheerful whistling. He
worked as a paper-boy and we hear he
whistles on his route.
chief interest in life does not attend E. H.
S. She was a commercial student and
hopes to be a stenographer.
SWIHART. DORIS-She was interested
in girls' sports. the Pennant Weekly. the
Glee and Latin Clubs. she contributed to
the Anthology and served as an assistant
TEED. MARY ELLEN-Mary Ellen, an
attractive commercial student was a mem-
ser! of the Girl Reserves and played volley-
THORNTON, RICHARD-D l ck gave
much of his time to the music department,
playing in both the orchestra and bandi
He was a member of the stringed en-
semble which won national honors in 1934.
THUNANDER. ROBERT--Bob spent
nearly all his time with the band in which
he tooted a horn for four years. He was
secretary of the band last year and vice
president this year.
THURSBY, ROBERT-Bob, as ad man-
ager of the Annual was frequently seen
dashing around. He played the father ln
"The Goose Hangs High," but his best
role! was Pyramus, a martyr for the An-
TODT. DONALD-Indiana University
will get a good member for their band
when Don arrives. He played in our
band through his high school years.
TRACY, FAITH-Faith plans to attend
business college. She played in the or-
chestra for four years. belonged to the
Drama Club and was librarian and news
reporter for the orchestra.
TROYER, DON-"I-liram's" interest cen-
tered around athletics and a certain girl.
:Ie pilayed Varsity football, basketball and
TRUEX. MERLIN-"Merve" divided his
time between riding around in big cars
and playing pinochle. At school he was
interested in dramatics and interclass ath-
TRUMBULL. MARY JO-Besides work-
ing on the Annual and belonging to the
Girl Reserve. Drama and Latin Clubs.
Mary Jo spent much of her time at the
Elkhart Conservatory of Music where she
was pianist for dancing classes.
ULERY. ANITA-Another attractive
athletic girl. Anita was a member of the
E. H. S. Wolves. She was interested In
all sprmrts both as a player and as a spec-
VAN DUSEN. ETHEL-Ethel is plan-
ning to work but has also made plans with
Bob. We can't imagine this little girl wlth-
out her giggle.
VELTE. LORRAINE-Lorraine is going
into the Medical profession. "Rainy" be-
longed to many clubs. worked on the An-
nual. and had a part in the senior play,
"A Pair of Sixes."
VREDINGBURGH. HELEN-Helen plans
to divide her time between working in an
office. as an occupation and being an art-
ist as a hobby.
WAGGONER. RUTH-"To get a job and
see the world." is the aim of this young
lady. Ruth belonged to the Girl Reserves
for two years and the Glee Club for one
WALLEY. JEAN-.lean's main love was
her art. She graduated a year ahead of
schedule. She belonged to the Art Club.
Rah! Rahl. French. and Girl Reserves.
WALTERS. THOMAS-Tommy was an
officer of his class, belonged to many clubs.
played football, worked on both the Pen-
nant Annual and Weekly. and was in the
Junior Class lplay. He intends to study
Chemical Eng neering at Purdue.
WARD. GEORGE-George furnishes the
fun for the rest of us to chuckle at. Ask
him about his pugilistic achievements.
WARNER. MARIAN-Marian is one of
the few people who always has a smile.
Maybe it's because everything is "Okie
Dokie" these days.
WEAVER. CAROL-Carol will make a
very dependable and elllcient nurse. She
sang in the Glee Club and belonged to E.
H. S. Wolves and G. A. A.
wEBsmEn.lMAz1E-Mazies hobby was
drawing the'teacher's profile during recita-
tion periods. She was a member of the
Art Club and was on the Art staff'of the
WEILER, HARRY - E I k h a r t High
School's desperate racqueteer-Captain of
the tennis team. He was interested in the
Hi-Y and Latin Clubs. Harry was among
the highest in scholarship.
WENNER. KENNETH-Kenny should
take up racing: judging from the way he
drives. However, he is planning to be a
WHITELY, ANNA-Because of illness,
Anna. a member of last year's class, grad-
uated with us. She was active in the
Drama and French Clubs and the band.
WHITMYRE. MARIE-Some business
man will find in Marie a good olllce girl.
She took the Commercial Course and was
an active member of girls' athletics.
WILCOXEN. MARGUERITE - Attrac-
tive. a good dancer, and a popular girl.
She was ad solicitor of both the Annual
and Weekly, belonged to the Drama Club
and the Girl Reserves. '
WILHELM, ARDEN-Ardie was presi-
dent of the Drama Club: he capably served
as student manager of football. basketball.
and track four years. and was a sports
writer on the Annual staff.
WILLIAMS, IRMA MAHALA-Imagine
Irma as a manager of a beef and horse
ranchl That seems to be one of her main
ambitions along with being a bookkeeper
or a beauty doctor.
WILTROUT. MARION-Meet the champ.
Marion can work any cross-word puzzle in
llfteen minutes, no matter how long or
WINE. EMERSON-Emerson lost his
"Zentz" about a certain girl. He plans to
get a drafting job.
WINE. JUNE-June was active in the
E. H. S. Wolves, having played volleyball
and basketball for four years. She also
was interested in Dramatics.
WITHERS, ROBERT-A tall boy with a
slow lazy drawl! Bob's paper route kept
him busy but he found time for interclass
WITMER. WILBURfHave you noticed
how much Wilbur resembles Rudy Vallee?
Although he has played in the band and
orchestra for four years he neither croons
nor plays a saxophone. He was a member
of the Drama and Latin Clubs.
WITMAN, SHIRLEY-Shirley was an
ice-skater. He is usually found at the
skating rink in winter. In school he spent
mos? of his time in the Industrial Depart-
WRIGHT. RUSSELL-When things were
being done. Russ was always on hand. He
was a member of the Drama Club and
made an excellent scholastic record.
YODER, KEITH-"Fenner" is known
for his wise cracks, and his ability to make
himself heard. He was a member of the
Fighting Fifty, Latin Club and Hi-Y.
YODER. MYRON-The blonde half of
the Yoder-Witmer duo. Myron was a
member of the Drama and Latin Clubs
and the band.
YONKERS. MOREL-Morel came to us
from Tilden High in Chicago. While here.
he made friends and was active in the
YONKERS. SHELDON-The singing ath-
lete. Sheldon was a member of ,the Glee
Club and an invaluable member of the
track and cross-country teams.
ZENTZ. ELOISE-Eloise played in the
orchestra for two years. In her junior
and senior years she and Emmerson were
ZIESEL. MARY JEAN-Ziesel Reaches
New High in Advertising! Zeisel Made
Managing Editor of Weekliyl Zeisel Given
Lead in Class Play! Hea lines like these
would tell of a few of the achievements
of this clever, capable girl.
ZIMMERMAN. ARTHUR-Art has long
been identified with the Glee Club. Seen
around town in his brother's carewith his
ZIMMERMAN. ROBERT-Bob swings it
with his big bass viol as a member of a
jazz orchestra. He was associated with
the band, orchestra, Glee and Latin Clubs.
SENIORS . . JANUARY
Rr.-siclf-nt ............ Don Uu1'llIlf'1'
Vim- l'1-vsimlelll ....
liivkart. M. J.
Gull, M. J.
.I:u'ksnn. li. C.
Sc-hull. V. Y
I A. . 71.
, w W W
Ja. . - '
1: Q lf
A r. L
w Q E , ,gg
,f All Af.. W' N
33 1'-In I
A ,Q ,... 9,
ll A I
. . 5,
. Q wr
I . Q
as r J I 1 .
.fy lg W,
r P '
L- . ...,, ...M Spmull. B.
I Fw - .
if f I X
'Q 'K 4:
, Q 5 my
ff 1 , ing wg
JUNIORS .. JUNE
Baker, IC .
Tl: irrl f1,1lIl'f
limvers. li. ll.
, Vice Presiclentmllml Bmneiiiaui
Secretary .......... Huh Snyder
Tl'l'ilSlll't'1'. ..... Martina XValtfles
Suriul fiiHIil'lllt'l11ls0il Mm'-
Dmvell und llelen Miller.
.f ,'1 -.f'.,4 .
Ifirsf Rm:-: SMH: Hnvvzl
Abbutt, J'. Deal, I'.
Amlzuns. H. lJeVVitt. H.
Arlaims, R. D01-lmw. Nl.
Albright.. J. Dodge. H
Alexzulller. R. DOIlL'6lStt'l'. A.
Alwmul. ll. Duty. 0.
Arlmgust. R. Druegmiller, I..
Foster. A. M.
1937 'I ' ,
rw-' ' V
i '..' 5 1
J i 1' I
It ruined the day we elected
officers, hut we have overcome Vgs,-.. .V ,V If VV,VV VVV '
the forboding of this diseister. L"'L i -V V V H .af ,
Last fall we had a PICIIIC at f , , ' ' L',,L . V Vt. ' -V ' s
Sinionton Lake and Jo cried he- QV '51 MV, 'V eunse she wims ilfruid of ghosts. V Q .VV V V his
lhen lxelth Schutt and X erm: X' ' V X
.lean Sehult were the NCilkllllIlS., V ,V VV VV . '
of at dance contest at the mid- V- V V V 559 - -.:'Vi f . V ' if f VV 5
semester party in the eafeterialw V i , ' -.,,.Yf' yi! ' -4' 4 f X? QV
It was suggested that they he i n QA. ii' ' Q ,QI ' if JV "
called the Astaire and Rogers' K' ' L' ' ,"' fi ,V ' ,, nl...
teznn of Fi. Ii. S. 'Y ', , in -s VV V A Vi
rn-S1 ffm... so-in Rm... Vg. '.'. qv' V I Vg
Hartman, M. I.iste11her,-zer. A. L fl 'iil 'bii 7 V ,IQ J 7 f ,
Hays, J, lVm.kw00dV VV QV V V V Vi ,,., , V, V V
Ilelser. M. Loney. G. 4 ,V . 517. .. V E' V
Heniinger. H. Lowell. A. - I Y L ' ,, '
Hummel. H. Lowey. K. 1
Herrick. C. Maekowski. I.. 5 V
Hershberger. YV. Magnuson. N 1 V :'hi , - V -'
Hibshnian. I-'. Mansiield, R. ' .-'lf' T" . JI-In -'Q 'F 3
i-nie. E. V Martin. B. i J . Vf . '-ei' 1 ' V if f
Hilemzin. E. Martin. B. i ' -. ff ., "f
. fee.. V P ' P VV 5 ,J ' A J 1
Second I-r'ou': Sevenlli Noir: ' '
Horvath. W. Martinson, B ,, , ,VV VV J
nuff. M. 1.. msurh. B. ' i' ' P' Y ' wziiff A Vi if
Huff. P.. M. immiis, P. L34 -Q V iq V, V . P
Jackson. C. Me-Dowell, B. . ,V A A . 'YH ' H ,, A T
Jenks. l. Melntyre. l'. V f ' P ,TQ Q
Jessen. B. Mellaitt. H. 3, , . 5J ,Vj, , - " gli -.
Johnson. I.. .ler ling, .l. f - ' ' 'V V. . ' V ' . f ' .
Karim-ii. is. rsieriimi. R. ' ' "" L - ' I V 'fi-oil
Keel. M. Meyer. B.
Keel. R. Myers. D. . ' -' V ,QV , ' VV .V ,VV '- V V V
,WSW F V 4 ,Q 3 V, il 4 -.
Third How: Eighth Hozr: ' rj VVV f of V Jig ,L , ,V K ,, ff
Ke ey, . ii er. C. . f f HQ ify' -' ffl . ..
Kentner, H. Miner, H. i - He. f. 5 ...A ...L It ". .,.,. git H 5 .
Kieifer, fl. Miller. M. V
Kiefer. R. Miller. V. . , , ,
Kielezewski. E. Mishler. C. J. QV ' fi ' H . I VV
Kielts. H. Monrazl. R. - ' ai' T , V. 3 V J 5 My i .4 P' uf Q ,
Kipka. B. Munch. e. ,gg 'i,. gr 4 J VF' Z, ' ,.
Kistler, J. Myer. H. V 4' V V-It ' .V '
Kleekner, B. Myers, .I. if ' ' -V I ,, , J . J gg
Fourih Row: Ninth. Rolf: i l A M P In N
Kleinert. J. Noel. V. S, E. 4 V 7 .V f ,
Klingaman. R. Neher. V. . Q ' I ' ,A
Klingersmith, ii. Qiellist. B. ,ff ii - V , 1 ' V V V Q Q
Kreider. E. . e son. R. ' ff A - f 'fy WV ' ,V
Kretsehmer. R. Nicholson. S. fi M , A ,,' ' h , ,V V
Lannbdin. R. Nelson, W. U 1 '11, . LQ 'Q A'., '2 , 'isp 'ut .
LRllib0, P. Olds, B. 5 Ss it? 'viii
i.2iIIlb0. V. U'Neil. VV. 3
Landon. M. Uverholt, M. - VV L
1.2 i t . D. Pix -e. J. , 551 Y ,V I 4 ' .15 - - ' .
V Vg, , VM V Vg V K QV VVV ,, V
Fifili Rolr: Twill: How: I .LKV" '- V ' ,- ,f V. ', "- 2
Lukocque. M. Pace. M. A. Q, 79's V' , -. . K 'K ii .5 I " A A
Lnrner. E. Papa, J. . .JH N ii' I Q ...i l if. " T , A '
Lavriek. T. Peterson. .l.
liavriek. J. Phend. I. e V f" 2 , . . I
Lee. D. 1-if-ree. M. ' ' . Q fe Ag P W , ' J
Lehman. R. Pipher. K. J Z J: , 1- 7' ' . 'fi e j ,
Leipzig. T. Plass. F. "f is VV ,M ' f J Q ' 4,
Leist. M. Pleteher. H. g V 3V ' ' V. ' ' K
Lightfoot. U. l'illIIlIllBl'. J. -Af 5' 1 f , M , J
Lindley, A. Prugh. R. ' 3' VV f'
x , X
Page Thirty-fo u r
'I JUNIORS . . JUNE 1937
Shigley. B. J.
Smith. M. M.
Smith. M. M.
Ilelen Miller, as the neurotic
mother in the Junior Class play,
rolled them in the aisles. WY:
thought Olivia. was imported
from the professional ranks, he-
eanse her performanee was so
We had a. tearing time Ctear-
ing our hair over the fooclj at
the Prom, dancing on the ter-
raee and walking in the moon-
Fjlflll Ih li'ou':
JUNIORS JANUARY 1938 '
Prmiclc-nt .......... IIilI VVright
Y icv Prffsicle-nt---John PINIIIIAII
S0011-tal'y ....... Shirlc-y Morton
'I.l'l'liSllI'0I' .......... Luis Shatfx
Snviul l'II2lIl'IIHlIl'I"I'wtIIt'I' Blu
Ilulcy. M. .I.
I he-star. R.
Cnlcy. F. M.
l IIDCIIIIZIYLWI. .I.
Vurtis. M. I.
Ilunn. G.. .Ir
Sa-llotivld. M. .I
SIIPYIIIIIII. II. I.
Slough. Pl. M.
SIt'Illll'I'. M. A.
X erlmgren. I..
SOPHOMORES . . JUNE 1938
AIIQ-11. NI. .l.
': Jlrcll. E.
tv. .- .
I uni I
'I'Iu- SllIiIII.Ill.1l'0h, px-1'I1:nyv1, on
IUV school llllJl'l' Illun any uihu
of Hu-lr fI'l'tIlIlIElII
class, .lllt r'c'Il':ls1-cl from Hu
Yew". llwv ll:-:Liu to fvvl :lt I1 'llll
ln l'.. H. S. :nil In l'lI'iUy svlnml
Un flu- whulv flu-x
make zu ln-H1-I' rc-Imlsuiiz' l'C'K'1ll'lI
, than :mv claus in smluml, sim'
flu-5' sfi I tnlu- H11 lr lm:-mum ff-rl
. Dunnick. I..
Ifrzxntz. M. J.
SOPHOMORES . . JUNE 1938 'l
The Sophomore vluss, Spon-
sored hy Miss liusche and Mr.
Glendeningr, is conlposecl of :L
merry hunch of rascals. They
hroke the class bunk by having
:L party in the Cafeteria in
The eluss p resiclen t, Bill
Vt'rig'ht, can he fonncl by look-
ing for za large group of girlsg
he'll he in the midst of it.
Le fevre. IJ.
Hsu-tnmn. L. Lewis. F.
Harvey. II. Likes. L.
Hzitlield. E. l.lIlllStl'0IIl. li.
Hedrick. M. Lines. H.
Helfner. D. I,it1-henherger. I..
Heinz. K. Lockwood. R.
Helfrick, M. A. Long. E.
I-lisbislnnun. li. Long. R.
Hllllebhugll. M. Lorenz. C.
Hettlnansperger. ILoring. I-'.
Holdreznl. F. Lutts, H.
Holmes. M. Lynn, E.
Horne. G. Lyon. K.
Iannerelli. F. Nl:1lln.li.
Jamison. VV. Mz1rino.I..
Jenkins, H. Markley. H.
Jenkins. V. Marsh. B.
Johnson. R. M:1ure, A.
I"uurlh lfmr: .Yinlh lfovr:
Johnson, R. Mayer. B. J.
Johnston, B. Mayer. H.
Jones, M. Mctunlf, P.
.I uduy. J. Metzler. M.
Kantz. J. Milan. M.
Keggley. I. Miller. I.
Keiffer. M. J. Miller. L.
Miller, V. J.
Kimes. 0. Miller, VV.
King. B. Mitt-hell. H.
Fiflh RIIIIT Tenfh Row:
King. F. Monsehein, M.
Kipling. IJ. Morehouse. I'.
Kirkllng. li. Morehouse. H.
Kistner. E. Morse, E.
Kline. A. Morton. Sh.
Kline, A. Moyer. A.
Klingler. L. Mullarkey, B.
Kotwas. B. Munz, L.
Knowles. J. Myers. M.
Knudson. E. Nagy. I-L.
V my A Q V. is V at I
: " li A q ., ' 'Q-A I f ' A i
. JL A 'A A 2 Vx- W
, if .,.- f .. ' 93' 3' 33
J ll J, Li gf ,
.J I A ls.
.iv . y, I rv
Q '4, ' 'E A . I
' , g -
53.1 43 . 9 A ' -
.- - W 4 v , 57. . A '
f I I I fi gr .
K I I s .. K i :. wi,
1- l . Q L 8 . J K
4 . 4- 24' Hr .I 3 ,,.' ' , ., , . .., H
Y f A , eiiffitf ,J "S ' ui
'X A i.l-i V A E N.
4 'V 5, :....v , 1 ,z :XI A N I K fu . .i
A , f. V -, ff M ' . 4
V - I A .k ky -. ry
, J A A I ' , 4.-
. 4. 5 . . L .A E3
I 1' 1 is 2 we
. iubrl 1 , S I 3 N
f - ' . J Q' , bf' ' ' '- ix
4 ':- 'F' ' 1 ' ' 'Y F S' We
li gl A If A i K ,J fl.. H v ' . ' I J.
.. f fr i:
,gt I W . f , .i A . , . , z
'I A .1 ' .7 - if , ' S? 5
..., I ky 'Q . ,L Gy, Q . ig
Fr ' V - - I I ' .-. -,
', ,,.. J A lss A I vi.
'l SOPHOMCJRES . . JUNE 1938
,V 4' gg, f 1'
, V 4
. Q L
, ,,:. . ,lin V .Q rj
6 5 K
4 6, 7
M . W
,W . ..,. I.
A , , .. Q. .
K A v l, . IM :L.:,, ,. Q
, .4 . if , .5 my
,. if K 1
W . J it
.. 4 , ,f
'Ear "" '12 55 ,K Q
g , , gm.
4 4 -, ,. gm 2' Q
vb . r 4 it 1
., :Z 0'
H it fa ' 4
'L-:. A Af is 1. .. : Q 13? I
4, Q ' pf. 1 I I lv
4 if J A.
I M K
" ig 'gf
? W... fi i J if
If ,. ,.
i -e g
Sw-nml Ifnu' '
I epple. P.
l'hillips. R. F
Rogzers. M. .I.
Thornton. A. M.
Vain Lieu. W.
Van l'elt, D.
Yan Pelt. H.
Vnn Tillhurg, K.
VVhite. M. E.
SOPHOMORES . . JANUARY 1939
l,I't'hlill'Ill ....., AVIIIIUI' I. 4-rnvr
Yicv-PM-sirla-l1I--.l mmm' IQIIIIIIIU
Sf'I'I'I'l2II'A' ......, .lnlln Williams
Social fllI1lIl'Ill1lIl-,I Iurulcl Stull
Ilillingrs. 'I .
Ifigli Ili lfu1l'Z
'l'Imln11sm1. III, A.
IIlflKllCl'llIlIlL II. I..
Mathis. II. .l.
, Q 251.2
I . i X
R 5 ,
FRESHMEN . . JANUARY 1940
Uppcrclasslunvlm my fI'I'hIllIl?lI
surf' foolish, but we p1'0Vc'cI fu lu'
wise in Clmosing us our sponsor,
XVIIIIUI' I.JlI'IIl'l' was vlum-n
prvsirlvnf IIPCIIIISC' hz' was uhh'
to answer any und :III questions
asked by llppf'I'Q'I2lSHIIIUII. At our
first party the Imys we-rc shank-
ing in our Corin-r, :mil thc- girls
were sending IIN-Jn apps-:fling
fIIElIICl'S from anofllvr. .Immnv
Kimble-'s vlmttc-r finally dr:-w
Hmm out of svclusion and Iwfurv
Hn' PVPIIIIIQ' was on-r :III worm-
friencls. .Iolmny VViIIinms clo-
ss-rves thc' HIIO "l'iviL' CI:-:ul-Up
King:"-lw was thc only nm- to
In-Ip witll the dishes. Juvk Ultls,
H10 Class .lvkyll-Ilyrlc' mem.
Iurm-rl Hyflv for the vvc'ning'.
Ilrrslvr. II. .I.
f'v0IH'Ill Ifnll' .
l"il'.vf Ifruvs Sl'.l'Ill Ix'v:l1':
Abc-I. I'. I'4-tm-rsnn. II.
AI'K'IIl'I'. Ii. lic-plugrlv. R.
Ilozllful. I". Iivyff. F.
Blvilvr. V. Iiirka-y. D.
Illlxlmlmll. IC. Raluh. .I.
'l'h arp I'
FRESHMEN . . JUNE 1939
As is iraflitional in E. ll. S.
this class of Frvslnnen will not
nrganizv until nc-xt fall. At thu?
limi- thvy will els-vt ufTic'n-rs,
vlmnw spuiismw und lwvmm- ai
viinl part of sclnml lifv.
Many nf tln-sc fl'0SllIllk'll urn-
nuw :wlivv in tho music' depart-
llll'lll'. in pnhlicnlimms. and in
clnlr work :intl they show proin-
Hn-istner. H. in-nixws. W.
l'laws4n1. C. lirun. l..
lll0lll0lll. E. Gmssnivklc. li.
llnlscy. l. M.
Vox. W. llvffner. Y.
Frasier. H. llihslnnnn. R.
Fulp. H. llim-ks. B.
Currie. A. llilllnun. I'.
Custer. ll. llulycruss. li.
llnrr. li. llnsler. H.
De- l"l'am'is4'n. YN.
Th irrl Rn rr:
llnste'rln:ln. .I .
Denton. I. lngrnlinm. li.
Detwv.-iler. B. Jncksmni. ll.
Dine-lmrt. V. Johnson. D. l..
Dilnieirn, M. Jnlinsnn. M. A
Duke. R. Knszunis. l..
lfllls. K. Kirkcnclaill. IJ.
lfvsslvr. R. Kish. E.
Few. .l. Kronk. H.
lfivlrls. ll. Kruslins. l..
l'llSllL'l'. J. llursh, li.
I-'urr5'. .I. l.ax Bello. D.
13:11-110. A .
l.:i Dmu'eur. 4.
l l ll
lillll 3. .
Gepfvrt. M. la. Mc'I':n1ney. ll.
liiuninlm. P. Nll'fl1ll'tY. l'.
linlrlcn. V. Mm-koski. A.
Holler. I. Magnuson. W.
IFRESHMEN .. JUNE 1939
ir of ahility and tall-nt. From
thx-ir ranks will l'0lll9 the presi-
dents, captains, ecliturs and uf-
flm-rs, to lrarl thvir vlass tu
V c- ry appropriately, these-
clasncs do not organize until
we who are grailuating have
lvft the scliool, su that in u way
they are our heirs.
I JY In ij 3 iq Q lx' I A' I
2 pr ' Q f ri . Q Q
. .. A . .
ffl I ,, X L
- if 1' .
! I r . I
x ...X Z, . -
I 4 V 4
. E .ns L .
. 4 , -4' ' L 5 , if 7 .1
,. i I .Z f-1 4. 4
5 Wy! All VL
I i,i, J .... M if. r
A 1-f' , W B I
.4 4, 5 . -Q. Q. A 'W 1 15 J
ll .S ' I ll . 5 . "
V' .Aw ? ' J ,ji
' -.VV A 4. h " 158 ,A I . Q AAI,
I f : .
I l 1 li z W 5 I i . , J , - il
5 ' , 0' . 1 4
S Q - J 7 i . , s L: yi
.. Y . ,JL : t i , .. - Lf
M' + 1' 1
A f .5 -KN .gg Q? :fl X A' ...nf
G J A Q J J A sg ' J
if . .i l X
T f A ' .. N
Svhafer. M. A.
Middleton. M. .l. Shriener. M.
Myers. R. M.
Nelson. J. ll.
Voysur. Ifl. M.
Shuler. W .
Yoder. M. .l.
ORGANIZATIONS - -
Some of us belong to school clubs because wc are especially interested.
some of us because a friend does, many of us belong because we have thc
Hjoining fever." Whatever our reasons are. it is these club meetings. parties
and activities around which school life centers: we sell candy with the Iiahl
Rah l, we usher with the Fighting Fifty, we enjoy the hilarity of the Latin
Active members in these clubs are known by their respective insignia: Pins.
sweaters, jackets. although you can't be sure that they are being worn by
the original owner.
One of the most pleasant things about club life is the intimacy brought
about between club members and faculty advisers. Seeing each other outside
the classroom, formality and routine are forgotten and we get to know our
sponsors intimately. in a relationship that is helpful and inspirational to
both. Perhaps this relationship somewhat repays our sponsors for the
many extra hours that club duties require.
ln the principal's oflice all this is listed as extra-curricular activities. a stiff
meaningless term to those of us who remember the friendships, the food, thc
fun, the picnics, the dances and the swell times we had.
Page Forty-fuu r
I'lX'l'I'f'lPllf' ix il1le'l'vxlf'cl in Ili:-
"I'n'nn:1nl VV:-0kly." esp:-cially Irvin
"Ile-1'lm"' K4-IIE Vfllllllllll 'l'lwrx'
we-l'v vigrlil spa-cial isslu-sz "Ii:-all
Ii1lhllt'lI,u lIlIHlIlIiN'LfIVlllQI. CIIl'IsllllHS,
Sx-vtinnnl. Juniur. IN-smut, Iiilllfl
slnil Ur4'lwsll'n. :incl lust lint nut
ll-:ir-I. tlw S1-ninr fsiiw-wvll issnv.
'I'lu-sv issum nu-I with jl'I'l'2lI sm'-
vm-eh. 'l'lw Pvnnunt XY4-L-kly spun-
N0l'L'II zlnml Iwlpc-cl In give un HNSPIII-
lily tu IJllllIl'll tln- CI'l.lllXVl'II inugu-
xinv all ive-. 'I'lu- wevkly HIIYl'I'tIhIIlQ
was wc-ll lllziliugvrl Ivy Mary Gwvii,
:intl .Iuvk Iiumn put lin- Impvr nn
itx frvl IIIIJIIIVIZIIIX.
Nlnnuzingr ldrlitur. Maury J. Zicsvlg
ldilitur. Iilllll IIIIIUIIJIVII Assistant Edi-
lurw. Iivity' Nihluvk, June liIk'illk'l'I.
Ilvlcn Nlillvr. Olivia Days: I'ru4ut' Rvsul-
ors. lilimllwlli I"1'ink. Ilvnnis Slnitll.
XI:urjm'y ITIIIIIYJIIIZ I'll'6lllIl'0 limlilur.
.lny'w Nlillorz I-'n-:mire Writers. Irvin
Kell. IIll'Ilill'Il Myers, Xa-llie lisrh. lk-:xA
Tricc Xlillvr: K'l1:ul'tvr. Nlurruy I'en1he1'-
Inn. .ln I.mri4'li. Il. XV2lI'I'Il'k. .luna-
llulilellult Ilnnmr liflitur. Bill I"l'L'lI0l"
is-k: Ihnnm' Wrilure. Dun Wnlllv. YV.
Xvilsnng I-lx:-I1:1ngv. .Ivan I"IgL'llL'l'Q
Sports Iiflitnr. Nlurtin tkvcl Miller:
Spurh XVrih'rs. Ilivlic I-Izlvlislu. J. I'iY5lIlS.
li, .XllIlNIl'HlI,Lf. ll. 5-nnlh. I. I'0ppl0. R.
Kwimli-l'. 'l'. l':ilnic-rn. IH IilIQI2II'S1DIIZ lio-
purtors. A. Snrnm. I,. Ixins. Ii. l.. Bur-
rows. Nl, Wluito. J. liulilm-flvr. ll, Burk.
Il. xvJll'l'Il'k. NI. Xyiillilllli. Il. Iilivrmulv.
li. .l4'NNx'Il. W. Xvilsnn. K. Svhutt. J.
I'iQ'ilI'5. S. Simon. I. Km-nv. Il. liuwhmigr,
li, Wilwn. N. NI. Iintlih-l,
IIIIAIIIOAQ NI:lll:l::n'r. .lslvk lin-un' .Xssiw
taint Iinsincss Nlaxnuuvr. Keith hvlmH:
.hlvortifinu NI:nmg:vr. Mary tin-I-in: .Xml
5ulis'ii1n'Q. I". l'nwL'll. NI, Svnrw. II. .Inlin-
xtun. ll. finrl. I". Slellil. Il. 'l'lnnn:is. Ii.
I'illlIlIillIS. lb. Wliitonuckz Virvulzilimi
NIiIIl7lLfl'I'. Huh Ificlsl-1 IIIYTIIIIIIIUII. X041
Nlnlilmw. 'llnn Wnlh-rw. lriin Kvll. .luhn
I'll'llIIIJIlI. Nlnrilyn NVJIIIUIN. xlilflllfl
NV:llllvs. .Xllcn llzllliv.-lil.
r.f"" f., '. '
Ilnlli 5l'l'IIl3Ilh uf llu- Svnim' vlan invl l'ill'I5' in! llu' full Se-nim' .Xrtixith-sz NIiIl'LIJll'l'I Ort. I'lIiIIl'llIJIIlC l':1ulinv Sl-Iirznn
sl'lIl1'Nll'l' :Incl n'I1'r'l1'ml llw fUIIlllYIlIgI pmilinm. on lin- .-Xnnnul -l2l5'lIl' NIIIVIYIIY- Hllfl -llllll' ll1N11l'k: Clznww :mil Vluhs: lifllhlov
sl:ll'I'. Nu unc' VIIYIPKI lllvsn' svniurs flu' ll2ll'll work in slum- IIC'l'SilIll'l'!Il'l'. t'l1uirln:1n: Ilvlvn l.uslwi::. Ilnrotliy llnnl. Vaurni llunl
I:1lI'IIIk'lIl. l+lvn-lyn NIlllIill'kl'yI NIIINIUZ NHFIIHIII Ilnrlun. Phyllis Sl'llllPl'l'l
I'11lilm'. l5l'1'll:li'rl I,?lVIIl5UIlQ .'XhhUl'IJll1' l'l1lit4n'e,, Phvlli, lllnnur: l.m-wis Miller. Dirk 'l'l1urnTon. Nlury .In Trnnuhullz Drznnn
I3m'g:-r, Ii:1g'li:lg:ly4- Iizimlolplig IillhIlll'riS IxIilllHgIl'l', Shi-llyy tim: In-tty Hull. l.m'mim- V1-Ito: Snupwlmts: 'llmm Wallis-rx. Dun
lla-rkingz Aresistzlnt, .lznns-s Iluya-sg ,xlIVl'l'IIhlllf1 liIilllllQ'i'l', Bula 51111011 Will -lUlU1FUll- Vifgillifl f'4lWll'5'1-l"4l1'llll5'7 NIEHS: -IUHII Sllyllvl
'l'Inn'aln'g Assistsnlil, .Xllvn Ilaltlif-lrlg .XVI l'lmlitnl', Lois Slilllllg l"'l"Tl'l, "11""f:,it-""'l' Ellslfllllnilzl. I'illrmn:lllllm'kl','mHI lilulwxlli Elillilk
- , , V ,- -, , - , , , - , Y, I, I-1-1 .znnmry lNUl'yZ .lll'I I- 'I'Jlll'y. '.ll'l'II roningrcrz .rf ,uu-
Axixlggzhlllltillirlullfri:2:1lixlalsblfiijillllJigs''tlilijllllllllilmi Fifa In tht- tursz- XViIli.:nn llunzivzln. III-rlr I'4UTlllll'illl. vKnlliryn II!-ITIICIIIIIII, Mui
" . . , " ,zum-rllc NNIIUUXUII. Flyxlv NIJIIAIIIIQ .Xrt l'.sl1l4n': IAIIN Nlnlnlg ,Xi
y":"'l""fk I'll'm'Wl' th" t"llUWl'll4' I""'I'l" WVW i'l'l'f""l"'l ll' Slslff: Nlslziv Wuhslvr. Ulaln I'ln'isti:in. Ii0l'llIIIlIlL' .luli'if, flyllg
ln-lp 1-alll ilu- lmulq: Hmmm.
X ,S si
Qlllh., i - lil'
Ji I J'
THE FIGHTING FIFTY
The Figliting' Fifty has had a very lu1sy'y'Par11slwri11g at tlif' basketball gamvs and at
programs, and plays in the' lligh Sc-lmol alulitnriiml. 'l'l1z-il' 4'lll'l'lil'00Ill. which was
ballyllooc-d by Bobby Snyclvr and lflarl Kem-ll, was espn-4-ially sm-ccssfiil.
,, V. .
llic' rlglltlllg' 30 also sponsorvml two pep svssions which vu-rv put on-1' quits- vlvv-
vrly. ll'llcn the club mvt in Mr. lslllllllgttlllk room with the-ir cllivftaill. Nm-d Nlorrovv:
they flc'0irlc'cl to lmvl' tllvir :llmual ful-d for the parolcrl inmates in thc' spring.
Sc-c'l'c'ln ry , ,,..,
'l' rv. ,
1lSllI'l'l'-- ...... -
anufxfrr Uffi1'M'x Nw-ruzrl iqf'lllI'.5'fI'l' Ojfivwrs
- ,,,- N4-fl Murroy l'l'c-sicleill ........ --- ....,.. N011 Mm'row
----llllll lllllsllilw Vive- l,l'PNlflC'Ill---- ---"l5ucl" limwwlmlrl
""luLltll Pmlm' S0l'l'f'llll'y ------ --"l3obby" Snytlrr
---,"liubby' bnyllvr T B I 'V u
, ,, , - -: y ' ' ......... .... , 1 ' l '
S nhliwtm. mmm? lk lSllIl"l on ini
'H 1 .lack .lunvs Social l'll2lll'lllllll a,,. ,--".l:imic-" l'n:u1
x X ,Xl I
iw Y ,ri
I., 'Ji 'y
xy X ..
I.:1st SOIllFStt'l'. :1 fcw gals camc straggling in Mrs. Boonc's room as Tish Holt, the
chicf. called the meeting to ordcr. Plans to initiatc the new stoogcs were discussed
pro and con until cveryonc was worn to :1 fruzzlc. lvhat il tinic wc had at that
initiation. Cznft you just imagine .lo I,avrich's cmharrassmcnt when she found out
thc goat was just 21 fur-rolled sawhorse?
The Rah! Rah l club pcddled candy and icc crcam at thc many liaskchtull and foot-
ball ganics. They also sold candy and ice crcain at thc scctional. Thcy ushcrcd at
Lllll'lStlll3S plays and thc nlinstrcl show.
The- annual "fling" was givcn May 9 where the "lie-men" of the athletic dt'PB,I'tlll6Illf
Vice President ....
Svc re tu ry .....,.
'1' rcusu rc r .........
-- ---Juync Murphy
---- livvcrly J csscn
Social Chai rniun ..,. --, M arian Pahnrr
lqkflllltl Swizcslm' 0j'icerx
Prcsiclcnt ....................... 'l'ish Holt
Vice- Prcsidcnt .... ..... . Taiyne Murphy
Sccrctzwy ........ ,... IN lurlyn Walters
llll'K'ilSlll'0l' ......v.. .,... l Scvcrly Jcsscn
Social Chai rlnun .... ..,... ll 'Ia riun Pillllllfl'
Sergeant-at-Arlns ...... "Putsey" Mullarkey
.. " fy
v 1 Kal
0454 V fX
Q, X Ll 8
, ' Q will
M lf !
Page Fu rfy-xe'c'e11
At tlu- tirst social nu-e-ting of the Spanish Vluh Miss Burnhznn, of tlu- Y. XV. l'. A., gruvm' :n tulk on Chile fnot l't'fk'l'n'lllgI to
tlu' wc-zxtluir nor to that ltlc-xii-:ln footlj. In ljt'L'f'llllN'l', ll0St'lIlElI'y Smith was hostm-ss to ilu- l'ln'istinus party hut Suntu fnih-mi
The- Jzinuzlry nu-cting1,lu-hl at tlux home of the Sim-iiui' lauls, was in tlu- form of an picnic' suppc-r. Initiation for the new
lll0llllll'!'H was tlu' nmin ft'tltlll'l' of Q-iitwtzniliiiiellt.
Vlyclc- Martin wus 1'e'f0lx'ct:ul prvsitla-nt tlu- Sl'1'0llll st-:nu-stc'i', flu-rsonnlity winslj, :lt il lmsilu-ss nufetinpj in Bliss liingfs
A .loint llzuuu- wus hclml May l with thc- Fl't'lll'lI Vluiv, l'l:u'h clnlm furnisluul part of tlu- prograun.
Ifirsf Swlrrwslri' Offirwrs Sffrornl Srlrrvxlrr fl!flI'I'l'S
Pl't'Hlllt'llt ......f,,...............,....... Clymh- Martin Pri-sich-nt ...,,,....,,,....,......,,...... Clyclo Twlznrtin
Vive l,l'l'Sllll'lll .... A..... - - --- ,,.,, lfxwl lfhlwxlluls View Prvsitlcnt-A ....... -- ...,,... Tlionuns lloovvr
S1-r'rc-tzu'y ,,..... A......., . Iohn Jay St-c'i'etu1-y .....,. ...,.,,,Y.. . Iohn .lay
'l'l'c-usxlwl' ,........ ,Y,.... l tlllvn 1 onlvy ,llI'6'ilSlll't'l' .....,,.. ,,.. N Vnllzlcc :'llll'CllN'l'
Social i'lunirin:ni ..,., .... N Villtfl' Si-rc-i1u'r Social llllilll'llli1ll ...., .....,. l lvlen Butler
l'l'0Q:l'EI.lll fllltlll'lllllll ---Nlury Je-un 5Ilyllt'l' Pl'Ugl'Hl1l clllElll'lllllll ..Y. .... It lury Jean Snymh-r
f X! V,
Ewryoiu- in FI'K'llCll Vinh, inuhuling the sponsor, is supposm-cl to spc-uk Frexu-h :luring nufvt-
ings. VVhen .Y:u'k Curr presiclc-s, lu' coniplic-s, having his slu-cvlies written out lrcforc tlu- nu-1-ting
sturtsg the sec'1'etu1'y, Hatfield or Scars, also coniplie-s, with rc-vorcls written hy Miss Cunning-
hzun. But llfyllllil this, us connnon lIl6llllll"l'S falter. Frm-1u'l1 plays, trnvc-l talks, zuul gnnu-s form
the bulk of our progrzuns. Tliesf- ingredients are svzlsolu-cl with the spin- of Miss Cunning-
Jzu'k Curr .......... ........ I 'rffsillr-nt Us-nnis Smith --- ............ 'l'x'c:1sl1l'vl'
Alta Marie Fost'c-r .... ---Vicar l,l'CSltlt'llll -lt'illl l'l1ll'6'Illilll--- ---Pi'og3r:nn flllflll'lll2lll
Malrybetll Sears --- -----.- Ser:1'ctal'y Muriel VVillizuns-- ---.- Social Clulimuln
Miss Burns is always kind enough to enter-
tain the l,atin Club the first time. Of eourse.
l suppose she thinks shc'd better have it before
the kids get better acquainted and knock
things to pieces. XVhen orlieers were elected
Harry lveiler was chosen Senior Consul, and
Vlariee Gardner. .lunior Consulg Barbara
Olds. Seriba. and lid Dunkin. Quaestor. then
we have four aidiles who plan games for us,
they are: Betty Nibloek. .lean Fisher, Keith
Yoder. and Joe Drummond. Keith. however,
doesn't do mu:-hg he is usually hiding under
the piano or Jlllllllyillg someone.
VVQ- always have large attendanee at the
meetings. because swell refreshments are
served. Sometimes we sing songs in Latin
and you have never heard sueh harmony. espe-
eially from Jayne Murphy and Betty Nibloek.
The year's progrmn ended with a pic-nie
The first time the debate class met there were
sixteen present, and Mr. Huffman told us enough
about debate procedure to last for six or eight
weeks at least. Then we started arguing on the
lithiopian situation. NVQ: were trying to find out
whether it was raining eats and dogs or eannon
balls. Mack lVhite won. as usual.
Plenty of time was spent on soeialized medicine,
and we had a heated discussion on the qucsiion.
We traveled to Goshen, Fort illayne. Purdue, and
The Hi-Y lads were just another hunch of
rowdies until Parliamentary procedure was
initiated. N w they behave like perfect ladies
and gentlem n Qpardon the ladies.j
uri ' the iirst semester. school spirit was
l'sc .ed at the meetings and some interest-
disci 'sions resulted.
K ' ' ' ' is one of the most active clubs in
ore parties than any other club
in . On November 22 we had a Treasure
lg meetings every Tuesday and
uit and Box. The participants, breaking
the rules, danced in the Y. M. C. A. after the
treasure hunt. On March 10, Boll l,ewis and
Phyllis Borger presided at a joint program
of the Hi-Y and Girl Reserves held at the
Y. M. C. A.
Mr. Holdeman, speaking at one of the
meetings, became very interested in the clulm
and offered to pay the expenses of sending
the new oflicers to the Officers' Convention at
Indianapolis, April 3 and VL. An honorary
degree was bestowed on Rev. Shake of the
Trinity M. H., who led devotional services at
:1 llllIllllCl' of meetings.
Near the close of the year. graduating
seniors were given sweaters in keeping with
the tradition of the clulm.
The oflicers are as follows:
Vice President ....
- ---Bob Enunons
-----F red Edwards
Social Chairman .................
President .----------..------ ------ I iohert Lewis
Treasurer ------- ----
--- ---Juek Eason
Inspirvd. no dillllll., lay tlw food and fun at lllllIlt'I'llllS K'IllJlIll"lQ picnic Sllppl'l'S. the
oflivws. of tln' Girl Rl'ht'l'Yi'S found tlwir plans for tht: wt-1-lily lV1'cll1c'scl:xy lllf.'t'tillg'S
Bl-Illtillfllly cl:n1c'n's. tln' :nnnml G. li. cl0llfl'l't'lll'l'. tln- Pa. Ha 'n Mm- ft-od. talks
on 1'tiqln'tt1'. lN'2llltj'. lwnltll. Ill0Ylt'?4. ilvlmtm-s. :inrl ciijopilmlm' tons worm' all l!l'0llQQlllf to
:x cliniux witll tln' Svnior l":1r1'w1'll l'ic'niv.
ln xlJll'K'll. Miss Hclcn l':ipc's. Y. YV. C'. A. Hn'm'i'1't:11'y wllo had le-d tlw girls snr-
4-vssfnlly tllI'0llgll tln- l'0l'6'lJ2ll'l of this your. If-ft to till :x lwttcr position in Blinnvsotzi.
Slim l'lllllllJl Howe. of i,'onm-c-tim'nt. Slll'l'1'l'dl'1l Miss Vamp:-s.
'l'ln' otticvrs m'lm'm'tm'rl in tln- spring of '35 worm- l're'sid1'nt. Phyllis Horgvr: Viva--
lJl'K'Sl1lK'llt. Hvlx-n Milla-r: Sl'l'l't'lill'y, l"r:nn'vs Bowscrq 'l'l'l'Jlhl1l'l'l'. Sllirlvy Nlortong
l,l'llg,'fl'Jllll Cllillflllllll. Olivia Days: Social c,lllZllI'lIlilll. Rlltll liinlmrtgandSorvicvC'lm:1ir-
man. .lallicv l'm'ta'rson. Mrs. Nlvlvin filCIlll1'llIlilllLY cll:ipcrom'cl their many Gnjoyalmlc
.lf':nn'ttn- SUIITEIIH and Betty 'llll0ll1iiS will rvprcscnt l'llkllart :xt Iowa in vonfcrencc
this SUIIIIIICI' to bring lun-k sonic- now idwxs for nvxt vc':1r's vlnlv.
After school one night we went into Miss Cole's room to elect officers and look
whom we elected! Dick Havlish, presidentg Kenneth Chandler, vice-presidentg
Dennis Smith, secretaryg Lois Malm. trcasurerg and Clyde Martin, Social Chairman.
YVC always have good times at our parties and especially the one we had at the
cottage at Simonton Lake. First we had a big feed and then we exchanged gifts. You
Should have seen the flashy necktic that Hal Beesmer got. After that, we sang songs,
as one of the boys had brought his guitar. Such music! Most of us didn't know the
tune but we all yelled just to see who could make the most noise. I couldn't say for
sure but Kenneth Chandler was near the top.
XVllt'll wc scampcrcd into 301 for our first l1lCt'tlllg.f, wc cllosc for our olliccrs Arclcu
lVilllf'llH, Presidcut: Vtayuc l,21llS1'llP, vicc-prcsimlcutg Alice liolmcrtson, Sccrctaryg
Russ:-ll Calkins, 'l'rc:xsurcrg and 'Fish Holt, Social Clliilflllilll. Our mcctiugs wcrc
not ilttQ'llllt'll vcry cutl1usi:1stic:1lly, moxtly lmccnusc no rcfrcsluucuts wcrc scrvcml
wc IIlI1ll!lgl'll to gct along fairly wcll in spitc of tllilt.
Our lyflllllfl Club was not vcry activc lmut in KlI'Jlllliltlt'S class Miss lViutcruitzc usccl
to tcll us Vcry iutcre-sting storics about actors :xml iictrcsscs of tllc stage' and scrccu
1,1'0ll!ll3ly tllc most cu-ioyzxlmlc thing wc did VVllill' :xssociatcfl in mlrzmmtics was 4
mzlkc-up work. XVJIH it cvcry fun to takc :1 couplc of te-eth out of your lmcst fric
:xml smcar sonic grcusc paint in luis cyc.
It was rczil satisfactioll to know that youll savcd fiftccu tiukly coiuw Qlfw! pz
of three SiIllOlf'511lSD VVllt'll wc attclulcd those special lyfillllil Club movies at tllc Hlcol
Ulme: .Iaek Crawley. I"remI Mellanghlin. Donaltl Ilartholeniew. .lerry Ilroivn.
I"InI1f: Lee lllartin. Alvin Vopelainl. Pauline Smith. Iflugene A1-liln-rgrer, Mary Klingler. Margaret Thompson. Rolwert
Smroplnnws: Donahl 'l'oilt. Iletty Met'artney. Frain-is Iiihho. Itohert Stuyverson. Delores Rihlet. .loe Plummer, Louis
Berger. Ilolv Mm-Dowell. Delores Ilostler.
f'orrn'Is: .lolm Ilowlingz. Phyllis Lynn. Iiclivin Dunkin. Rohert 'l'hunamler. Pauline Gepfert. Marvin Stevens. Iiiehartl .Neh-
hergrer. Willxer. Witmer. Kenneth Kenaga. Robert Inelmit. ltaymoinl Sehneek. Nelson Ivins. Phyllis Shupert. Marjorie Miller.
.lean VVakalee. Maxine Dennis. Vharles Lorenz. Rohert Illessing. Nellie Deal. Vl'inil're1l Hunter. Rohert Jaekson.
f'l1ll'Illl'fN.' Albert Klingler. Raymoml 'l'urnquist. Lillian Ivins. Anna Whitely. Pllwin Yoeler. Arthur Willis. Mary Ivins.
Irvin Linton. Maxine lioggrins. Myron Yoller. Caroline Leist. Marian Stark. Albert Rowe. Iflnniee Kranz. Julianne Meyers.
Marjorie tlates, Ann Surma. Valeria Miller. Ifllizalieth Creeeh. Iletty t'hase. Ileatriee Inuraham. Devon Butler. Joe Burrell.
Thomas tiarl, Wendell I-Luton. Vharles Boots. Idllen Marie Slough, Bertha tiavs.
.-lllo mul H1lsst'l11rinr'ls.' Iioliert Lewis. Marjorie Rililet. Yietor Sevison. ltieharll Phillips. Itieharil XVIIIIISOIA.
Hussoon: Wayne Fone. Shirley Harp. Curtis Francis.
Ilorns: Stanley lflaton. Ifranklin Lorenz. Paul Pressler. .lohn Kistler. Diek Faweett. Irene Thornton. Rosemary Smith.
.Iunior Kipka. Myrtle Nnnkivell.
Hr1rilmw.e,- Franklin Slenherg. Hayle tirove. Mary .lane Yomler. Dean Hanger. Louis Lilves. VVayne Emerson.
'l'rornImnws.' lletty t'oi'relI. Ruth Ilorine. Ray Harwootl. Peggy Deal. Ililly llavens. .laek I"airehilcl. Roger Wright, llarry
Tnhu: ltieharil t'orrn-ll. Norman Ilortou. .laek Slniliert. Fritz Row. Rohert Montavon. XVilliam Szolnnly. Donahl Snieltzer.
Vrlllosf Olive Smith. Riehartl Thornton.
Buss Violin: Betty Stemhel. Ruth Lehman.
Hrrrps: Arlene Vanee. Leah Reich. Maxine Prosens.
llrmnx: Irving Denton. Paul Olsen. Robert Vl'ear. Roy Huff. Rohert O. Johnson. VVarren Shelly, Thomas Curtiss. Ralph
Johnson. .Iames Ilosterman. Ilarohl Simpson. Orville MeI"a1l4len. Rieharil .lolmson. liarl tiarcl.
Ufj'i'fwf.' Daviml Ilugzhes, slireetor: Robert Fisher. managrerz lilarguerite Wilt-oxen. secretary: .Iaek Stahl, Ralph Kell, Irvin
Kell. Iillvvarrl Alhrigtlit. hazzaue Iioys.
I"IRS'l' DIVISION SOLO VVINNICRS .-VI' DIS'l'RIK"I' t'ON'I'l'1S'l' A'I' PERU. APRIL 3
Violin, Virginia Lutlvvigzz Viola, Mary .lane Ludwig aint Kathleen Smith: String: Ruse, Ruth Lehman anal ltohert limmerv
man. 1'orn1'I, .Iolm llowlingg lfurilone, Franklin Stenherg aint Gayle Grove: Flnlw, Mary Klinglerz Alto Su.ropIzonv, Al Kling-
ler and Don 'l'o4It: Hrlssoon, llilly Kipka: l"rf'nr'l: Horn. Itoseniary Smith: 7'rnml:mw, Hetty t'orrell aint Franklin Stenhurfr: Buss
ltiehartl t'orrell antl Norman Horton: l'lnrin1'I, .tl Klingrlerg Ilrnlns, Warren Shelly :intl Irvin Denton: Pirnm, Bob Dutlleyg Cello
Olive Smith: llorp, Arlene Yanee ainl Maxine Proseus.
l4'IItS'l' DIVISSION ICNSICMIILH YVINNICRS AT DIS'I'RIt"I' t'ON'I'I'lS'I' Nl' l'I'1RII, APRIL 3
Horn Qnrzrlelfv, Stanley Iiaton. Franklin Lorenz. llyron Thompson. antl Robert Iiiekel: .llisr-ellrznenns Slriny Enswnlllr'
Marian Lennox. lflarl Knuclson. Iletty Moore. lflorenee llloeker. Margaret Droegmiller. ainl Kathleen Smith: Hruss Searfellv
Pauline llepfert. Phyllis Lynn. Rosemary Smith. Norman llorton. Ruth Ilorine. anrl Ray Ilarwoorlz I'lurinwl Qnurlelle, Lee
Willis. Iilwin Yoiler. Robert Lewis. anml Itieliaril Phillips: f'l1rrinef f,l:urrlf'Ite, Lillian Ivins. Ray Turnqnist, Bob Lewis, and Yie-
tor Sevison: Trio. Pauline Smith. Leah Reieh. aint Margaret Leist: String t,1ninIwtfe, Virginia I.urIwig, Judith Grover, Mary
.lane Lutlwigr. Diek Thornton. aint Betty Stemlmel: Warne! Trio, John Howling. Iirlwin Dunkin. alnl Diek Aelilxergerg Srzruplzznnf
Ulurrlvflff, Don 'l'otlt. Vietor Sevison, lloh Stuyverson. antl Louis Iierpzerg IV1m1IlL'ill1lSfwfeffe, Lillian Ivins, Mary Ivins, Ann
Whitley, Wayne Fone. Arthur Willis. and Flugrene Aehherger.
rmif-el-s of Ilw Hunrl ure: Presirlent. John lloxvling: viec president. Robert 'l'hunan4ler: secretary. Don Todtg treasurer
l-'mlvvin Dunkin: lilrrarians. .lolm Iiovvlingr. lllttwin Dunkin. Diek Aehherger. Bob Iuebnit. Bob Johnson, Llrum majors, AI
Klinpfler. Catherine Clark. and Yietor Sevison.
The Elkhart High School Orchestra, composed of ahout ninety lllCllllPPl'S, has finished its sixth
the competent direction of David Hughes. lt has heen a good season and a husy one.
'l'his year the tlrchestra was managed lnuch the salne as it was last year, having the deiuerit sys
Last fall we gave a joint conceit with the hand. Franklin Steulwcrg was the roloist.
During the fall, we gave numerous hroadcasts over Station W'l'RC'.
A group of players went to South Bend in October for the 'l'cachcrs Convention. 'l'hey were directed there
hy Mr. George Dasch, of the Cliicagfo Little Symphony.
The orchestra furnished special nuisic for the Christmas play and class plays.
On A mril IT we fave a concert. Richard 'l'hornton was the soloist, A Inarch for two mianos and striufs
I Q 5- 5- w
composed hy Ernest Hutchison, was played hy Rohert Dudley and Richard Thornton. There was also a harp en-
seinhle composed of Arlene Vance, Maxine Pros:-us and Leah Reich.
VVS- did not have to attend the sectional contests in Peru this year and there were no national contests.
1936 H IN TEST ORCHESTRA
First Violins: Virginia Iairlwig. Earl Knurlson. Maxine Hlllll'l74lllHll. Margaret Lcist. .luwlith Grover. Varian Lennox. Mar-
garet Witnier. Elton llulnlnel. Iieralrl Lewis. Emerson Lynn. Mary Louise Rohinson. Wilbur NVitmer, George Bennett. Russell
Kriecler. Lillian Ivins.
Nwonrl Violins: Mary Brown. l.ola Droe,f:vniller. Margaret llroegmiller. .lean Miller. Sarah Vl'ork. Robert lrlhcrsole. Helen
Shake. Rosalie Wolfe. Bernlta llK'SSlllOT. Albert Rosen. Weldon May, Rarhara Pettit. Delores Scott. Lydia Rose. Marjory
Viola: Mary .lane Luclwi,f:. Faith Tracy. Kathleen Smith. Helen Nehcr. Anna Mae Thornton. Betty Russell. Evelyn Krieder.
Wwllo: Olive Smith. Richard Thornton. Florence Blocher. Sue Foster. Margaret Smith. Virginia Miller. litlwin Landis.
,. . . .
Husxl'ioH1l: Hetty Stelnhel. Ruth Lelunan. Betty Moore. Florence lloldrearl. Rohert Zinuneiiuan. Bettie Lines, lleleu
tiriner. Maxine Freed. Catherine Begrlitel.
llurp: Arlene Vance. Maxine Proseus. Leah Reich.
Ifrrssoofl: Billy Kipka. l'aul Mm-Dowell.
r'lrrrim'l: .klhert Klingzler. Ray Turnquist. Betty Baker.
Fluff: I'auline Smith. lloivarrl Cliristner, John Harman. George Payne.
Horns: Stanley Raton. Rohert llickel. liyron Thonipson. Hill F24-hols. Phillip Whiting. Ruth Martin.
7'rumpwrs: l'lllXl'lll Dunkin. John Rowliinr. Winifrerl Hunter. Dick Acliherger.
I'1-nmlmnf: Franklin Stenherzr. Ruth Horine. Patsy Steuher,f:.
Tulm: Dick Forrell.
l'wrr-nssifm: Robert Dudley. Mary 'I'hunan1ler. Ruth Mallery. llonalrl Langle.
Srl.:-olnluuwxz Louise Berger. Roh Stuyverson.
Uffirw: Davifl W. Hugrhes. rlirector: Rnhert Fisher. manager: Marguerite Wilcoxen. secretary: Imazgagze hoys. Irvin Kell.
Ralph Kell. Jack Stahl. lid Alhri,f:ht. Rohert lflvans.
U Uffir-ers: .1'resimlcnt. Franklin Stenher,f:: vice president. Albert Klingrlerz secretary. Ruth Lelnnang treasurer. Betty Stenilmelg
librarians. Faith Tracy. Mary .I. Ludwig. Vharlene Mathis.
STUDENT COND UCTORS
Un April 21- and 25 lilkhart was host to a statfwicle
musical uonh-st. Both liilllfl anfl Urclir-stra won first place'
honors and qualiflml for tha- national contvst.
Thr following soloists anal C'IlhPllli!lCS wc-rv reconn-
lIl0llll0ll for the nation-wimlv confvst at Clrvvlancl, May 14-,
Solnislxz John liowling, cornrtg Franklin Sh-nlwrg.
I1:n'ifom-5 Ulivr Smith, vclloq Rolwrt Zinuus-rman. string
hassg .'X1'lm-tw X'2lIlCt', harp: Maxim! Prosrus, harpg Vir-
ginia Iaulwigr, violinq Mary Jann' Ludwig, violag Iill'lllll'Kl
Corrcll, sluclrnt l'0llilllK't0l' Qhamlj, lk-tty Stmnhvl, studs-nt
concluvtor Qorvlic-stray, Edwin Dunkin, student conductor
Qorclwstraj, Vivtor Srvison, haton twirlingr.
Hiring Quinlrff: Virginia Ludwig, Judith Grover, Mary
.lane Ludwig, Dirk Thornton, Betty Stmnhel.
.llixz'1'lla1zm11.w Slriuy lfrzsffrrilrlrf: Maxim' lliiuchaugh,
Margarct Winner, Marg,:ar1-t Lf-ist, Faith Tracy, Olivo
Smith, liuth Lf-hiuan, Maxine Prosvus.
Brass Srwlrlf: Pauline- Uvpfc-rt, Phyllis Lynn, Rosc-
lIlill'y Smith, Ruth llorinr, Ray Harwood, Norman Hor-
Namuplzrnuf Qrmrlzff: Donalzl Tomlt, Vivtor Svvison, Boh
Stuyvm-rr-son, Louis liwgrc-r'.
Sfriny Trio: Pauline Smith, Leah Rf-ich, Margarclt
Fnder the direction of Mr. Huglies, and drilled by Mr.
Ed Clark, il scvP11ty-two pivcc lnmd playa-d fur all tlw
football 31411111-s. A fo1'ty-1-igl1t pivce lmnd played for ull
tliv ll0lll0 lmziskc-tlmll gz1111f's. A m'm1111l1i11c'd i'0Ili'l'l't wus
gi1'v11 with tlm 0l'l'llf'Htl'll :md glam- vlulm on Friday, Dc--
C0lllllCI' lli. A spring C'0llCt'l't was give-11 on WR-cl11s-scl:1y,
The Parents Music Clulu was zwtivv i11 ruisiiig' 1110114-y
for our activities. The execlltive cu111111itt0v for this club
c'u11sist0d of: Mr. R. C. Sllllp?l't, Mr. P. S. Clll'l'K'll, Mr.
0. H. Smith, Mrs. J. St0Illll'l'gI and fllilylilll '1lll0l'Ilt0Il.
BAGG AG Fl B 0 YS
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
On the evening of May 8th the curtains opened on another glorious performance. "A lair of Sixesn, by
lfdward Peple, presented by the Senior Class. This whimsical and carefree farce is based on a most amusing
idea. George Nettleton, played by Ned Morrow, and T. Boggs Johns. played by ll'ayne Reynolds, are two
partners in a pill company who are continually quarrelling over the question of who is boss. in order to solve
this problem of who was to reign they agree to their lawyer. Mr. Vandcrholt's suggestion to play a simple
game. The man who lost was at once given the job of butler in the house of the other and was to be under
his absolute orders for a certain period. YVayne lteynolds QT. Boggs .lohnsj happened to be the victim.
Other characters who did
their best to make the play
a success were: Florence
Cole Qhlary .lean Zieselj
the fiancee of T. Boggs
Johns who with her striking
personality and lovely attire
added romance to the play.
Vanderholt QAllen Hatfieldj
who proposed the brilliant
scheme of the card game and
who is in love with Florence
Cole. Sally Parker QChris-
tina Harrahj the stenog-
rapher of both bosses who
has a hard time trying to de-
cide which boss to go to when
they both ring at once. Nellie
QNlrs. George Nettletonj
Lorraine Buchman who
made an excellent wife for
George. Coddles Qlloris
Koontzj a typical English
maid tries her hardest to will
over Mr. Johns. Krome
Cltichard Hrnestj the book-
keeper. Tony Qltobert Hor-
nerj is one of the salesmen
who tries very hard to make
a sale but isn't successful.
Mr. Applegate QR o in e rt
Lewisj is one of the prospec-
tive consumers who intends
to buy but doesnt Jimmy
Qlona Pepplej is the oflice
girl who is very handy at
doing tricks with the dust
cloth especially when no one
is around. Miss Perkins
QI.orraine Veltej is the stock
room girl. rather stern and
not at all in favor of .linny's
SENIORS RICIIEARSE FOR "A PAIR OF SIXESU
BACK S'I'.Mll'l Wl'l'll 'l'lIl'1.lUNIUlt VAST
The cast was as follows: Rodney Beresford
Susie. tht' maid ..-...,.,. ---Marjorie Dnnivan lrlvclyn YVilson---
Howard l"nllcr--- ,---Ytulter Stanffer Madame Hasche---
MTS. Fuller' ,.w. ...,.. H elen Miller James l.attimer---
Margaret l"uller--- ---Mary Laltocque Brennon--------
MF. lfllllvl' ..,......, ....g,.. . lohn .lay Agnes Hanley----
Stephen Goodspeed--- ---Donald Gardner Dr. Martin----
Mr. Boone and Mr. Ber-
key, class sponsors, were
swelling with pride: poppas
and mommas were wiping
their eyes and beaming:
friends and relatives were
"ohing" and "ahing" and
everyone was realizing that
the seniors would have to
look to their laurelsgas the
last curtain fell on "How
Dare You", the unior class
The plot was an old one-
the story of how the spoiled
family of a wealthy man
were brought to their senses
by an aggressive young out-
sider + but that was lost
sight of in the excellence of
the casting the many humor-
ous situations, and the ability
with which these juniors
handled their roles.
Scene is laid in the living
room of the Fuller home in a
suburb of New York i11 June.
Time is the present.
---- ----Joe Greenman
----Richard E. Meyers
. fl,j,. 1,
GLEE CLUB '
The final program of the Glce Club was given by the boys who put on a Minstrel. and the girls who
gave a varied program. Both of these proved very pleasing and entertaining. All the entertainment in
this performance consisted of Glee Club members with the exception of June Rohleder who gave two ex-
The Glee Club this fall had an enrollment of thirty-two boys and seventy-six girls. The spring semes-
ter began with fifty-six boys and one hundred girls.
Solo work has played a great part in Glee Club this year. Two vocal contests were held. the winners
of which were given a series of ten lessons by the Glee Club. First semester winners were Bettie Lon
Schneider, Ethel Baker. Eloise ll'allace, John Gutowski, Elton Hummel and Karl Stutzmann. Second
semester winners were Paul Lockwood. Al Listenberger, Jimmie Hatfield. Isabelle Sigerfoos, blargaret
Bundy. and Eloise Hagerty.
The Glee Club l1Z1S furnished entertainment for churches and different schools. Many times
the boys and girls are asked by parents and friends to furnish impromptu entertainment. Much entertain-
ment has been contributed by the quartet. ninctte, trio. and soloists. All of the grade schools gave con-
certs in which High School Glce Club students took part.
The .lanuary Concert in spite of postponement and zero weather was given with an excellent at-
tndance lw lar ttl t f tl ll n i l lt l. NI l l C Pl
e ' .. " o num mm s o' iis concer were rom IC ixrarv o' music mui um mv . iss ,ic a f. lc-
munds, former Supervisor of Nlusic in Elkhart. These numbers were dedicated to her.
The Eisteddfod proved much keener compi tition this year than last. lVe had the largest group there,
but only succeeded in getting second places this year. However. John Gutowski, our baritone soloist,
took first place, and George Dick placed second inthe tenor section.
Lessons, tests, notebooks . . . these
are supposed to be the vital part of
our routine, but at E. H. S. we
don't believe in letting school work
interfere with our education! Here
is the really important part of
school life . . . the vacations, thc
silly symphonies, the clubs, the
fun, and, most of all, the friend-
, . ,
J ,A 'L 1,
f i" ivan,
Pursued Qby the Cameraj but not posed . . . lovely lady . . . tension
. . . hangout . . . laughter is good for the Soul . . . indevision? . . .
no Sale . . . lwwaref . . . Millvr looks natural with her mouth open . . ..
Heckling Reims . . . through the Courtesy of . . . Zeisel and Ort lacing
contrasting . . . breeze or a lmadacllc, Thornton?
SN APS -
These Hguysn are up in the air about something . . . assorted Shock
Dancers and shock absorbers . . . they hold up posts and hold down
rattlctraps . . .June in January . . . Heahs Bernard and all tho
lads, remcmbah? . . . Phil's up :1 stump and Shelbyls down in thc
mouth . . . lvollder if Iiflgllilfllyt' had her lingers crossed or if she got
her feet crossed.
"Shipnmtes I'w0l't'Vi'l'H . . . we d0ll,t bvlievc in gangsters but we do
In-livvcf in gangs . . . "St1'iku Up the Bandu . . . 'iLife Begins XVhen
xv0ll'Y'l' in I,uvv" . . . "'l'llc Xyilgiibtllld Lovers" . . . lilkllarfs
uf2llillSU, just, UIJllI1lt'S.U
Look, Hector . . . all these Lone YVolves . . . no flirt in that . . . or is
there. if we dig deeper? . . . the Human Fly . . . Carlson's heart and
sweater are still his own . . . surely Evans has a past, present, or
future . . . and how about pretty sophomores like Alberta? . . . or
seniors like Calkins and Stack? . . . tllen tl1ere's Doe Meyers . . .
the obiquitous VVally . . . and Broadbent, the Basketeer . . , all
are subjects for investigation.
Pcrched on top of cars and ice-cream signs, they pose for the candid
camera . . . the library gals . . . the Cummins, Hclser, LaRocque
trio . . . sophomore sweetie-s next to senior saps . . . Erinine is a Mrs.
now . . . Shadow and the Haunted . . . the lVooley-Boogicrs . . . Frosh,
Sophs, Public Encniics, Celebrities . . . all make school life go
Round and Round.
Northam and Krider aren't camera shy . . . "please subscribe" are the
damsells pleas . . . the Birnie Boys Bumptious Bus . . . the Handy
Dandy kitchen crew. they make the goodies and serve the stew . . .
Yes, Bob. we all feel like this at times . . . welre glad to have these
snaps of our little mascot, Harry , . . Bike Boulevard . . . Berke and
Yud . . . Ray Hall, Five "lin man . . . night duty . . . the Tennis
Trophy falso lVeiler and Hapj . . . Miller has Faith in Tracy.
Tlw lllSOIJ21l'F1lllt'S of li. H. S .... the two "CM" witliont the "Tk" . . .
vvvn Frcsliics pal t0gCtll0l' . . . lmalmies must pcvk . . . Pntsy and Kay.
the gigglv gals . . . looking at the world through rosa'-volorvcl glasses
. . . Klinc looking lost witliont . . . Carlwrryk fallvn at last . . .
Hartnian :ind Garl . . . Gnyvr and Stork . . . Gwvn and Jones . .
WVllCll you sm' one yon soo tln: otlivr.
I nyrf Simfy-rfiyllf
"Ain't it great to be crazy?', . . . Babies, church gocrs, nuts-
supcrcilions . . . thc lvalrus and the Carpcntcr . . . ll'l1r:re,s the cop.
Schutt? . . . Are thcy trying to bc alluring? . . . Top heavy . . . Gosh!
Spring has sprung . . . Heavy, heavy hangs over thy head! . . . Comer
making a touch . . . lValley and her cohorts . . . Little Spanish.
ACHIEVEMENTS OF 1936
Elkhart High School enjoyed one of the most successful athletic years in the his-
tory of the institution. Three East division conference crowns were won by boys
wearing the Blue and White. The trend of community as well as school spirit in our
athletic teams has risen to a new high, as proven by the near capacity crowds which
witnessed all home football and basketball games. This spirit is a result of the win-
ning teams, cooperation of students and faculty, many hours of work and worry by
tl1e coaching staff, and the popular radio broadcast from VVTRC, which have helped
to increase the community interest in the success of our teams. A gentleman very
instrumental in making this year a success is Fred Lundquist, treasurer of the school
board. It was Mr. Lundquist who saw to it that the football and basketball teams
were well equipped in flashy sateen uniforms, which helped to put our games over in
major league style. The refinishing of the gym floor and the new seating arrangement
was also an accomplishment of Mr. Lundquist.
Under Coach Veller, the E. H. S. football team recuperated from their disastrous
season of last year with an excellent 1935 record of seven victories, three losses and
one tie. In Don's initial year as mentor of the Blue Avalanche he accomplished a great
feat in reviving the football spirit of the student body as well as the boys on the field.
His team finished the season as runner-up in the Eastern division of the N. I. H. S. C.,
and had the consolation of defeating the champions, Mishawaka, who claim the
The occasions are few and far between when a school of the East division of the
conference wins both first a11d second team titles, but that is what John Longfellowls
Blue Blazers and Shortfellows accomplished this winter. The Blazers won six
consecutive conference contests, cinching the title when they defeated Central of
South Bend, 4-1 to 20. Tl1e Longfellow charges placed three men, Carberry, Tipmore,
and Broadbent, on the all-conference team, and stretched their winning streak to ten
straight games before that "St. Valentineis Day Massacre" upset at Goshen. The
Shortfellows annexed the East NIHSC "B" league in the first year of its existence,
winning seven conference tilts. Prospects for a winning team next season look good,
with two boys left from this year's starting varsity five and the majority of the mem-
bers of the championship second team being freshmen this year.
The second new mentor at E. H. S. this year to make himself a success is Ray-
mond "Hap" Sorenson, wl1o might have been well named "Johnny on the spot",
having to replace Catherine VVolf, as coach of the tennis team. The Blue raqueteers
under their new coach sailed through their season with one defeat, winning the con-
Coaeh Veller is a graduate of Indiana University. He played halfbaek for the Hoosiers for
three years, and in his Senior year was seleeted by his team mates as the most valuable man
on the team. Don made a hit with the eity of Elkhart in his tirst year as football mentor.
Jolm's seventh year as mentor of the Blue Blazers has been the most sueeessful yet. Before
he eame to Elkhart, basketball was considered as a minor sport, but the crowds this year have
indicated the great game to be as popular as the gridiron sport.
Mr. Boone was foreed to retire as football eoaeh this year, because of poor health, after many
sueeessful years at the helm of the Blue Avalanehe. Students and fans were happy to hear
that Chelse was remaining as eoaeh ofthe Blue Streaks.
"Hap", an Elkhart graduate, took over the duties as tennis eoaeh and did very well in
filling the shoes of Catherine VVolf. Mr. Sorenson graduated from VVestern State Teaehers'
Vollege at Kalamazoo, Miehigan, where he was a member of the tennis varsity for three
years and captain in his Senior year.
HARRISON IZERKEY-i'1SSf. in Ifnslreflinll and Foofimll
Coaeh Berkey, a former Goshen boy, graduated from Wabash College in 1929, where he was
a member of the football team for three years. Mueh credit is due to Mr. Berkey for de-
veloping such fine linemen as Bringle and Hershberger.
Sudent Managers Faeulty Mgr. Cheer Leaders
R. R. Jordan
ELKHART, 05 MOOSEHEART, 0
Opening the '35 season under the helm of the new mentor, Don Veller,,the Blue and Gold
clad Avalanche fought a powerful eleven from Mooseheart, Illinois, to a 0-to-0 deadlock. The
blues with a starting line-up containing seven seniors and four juniors played a very aggressive
game to end up in mid-field. George CAlaj Pendill's kicking and a nice pass defense, combined
with some very effective line-play, helped the Vellermen to attain a moral victory. A new
coach, new silk pants, new blue jerseys, new line-up, and perfect football weather put the
finishing touch to Coach Don Veller's debut, before 5,000 fans.
ELKHART, 14-g DE LA SALLE, 0
Playing host to a, powerful Chicago eleven, the Vellermen, showing a new open style of
offense, fought for their first victory of the season. In the first half Bill Ronzone dived across
the goal for six pointsg a little later in the same half Ned Morrow scored on a nice pass thrown
by Don fShortyj McFall. Dick Crussemeyer added both extra points from placement. After
the early scores were made, Coach Veller substituted freely. As the luck in weather conditions
still held, another record crowd attended the game. Coach Murphy of DeLaSalle showing two
fine players in Reardon and Young, gave a powerful Blue outfit some very stiff competition.
ELKHART, 05 FORT VVAYNE CENTRAL, 26
The Blue traveled to League Park, Fort Wayne, to receive their first defeat of the season,
26 to 0, at the hands of a strong aggregation hailing from, Fort Wayne Central. The Blue
were the fourth straight shut-out victims to fall before the Central Tigers. Central scored
their first touchdown on a pass to Bourne, and Larmer scored the second on a five-yard run,
Sitko making the extra point after the second touchdown. Charleston scored the third Tiger
touchdown, Sitko again converting the extra point. The only threat by the Vellermen
came after a nice run by "Shorty" McFallg a pass, Morrow to Tipmore placed the ball deep
in Tiger territoryg then, Crussemeyer barely missed a field goal. The last Tiger score came when
Bourne intercepted a Blue pass.
ELKHART, 13g LA PORTE, 0
Winning their first Conference game of the season, the Vellermen proved they would be close
contenders for the N. I. H. S. C. Crown. A second half scoring drive, featuring touchdowns
by Ronzone and Bringle, saved the battle from the pointless play of the first half. Dick fGabbyj
F1-out Row: Jones. Watson, D. Troyer, Pendill. Morrow, McFa.ll. Ronzone. Walters. B. Briugle
Drummond QMgr.J. Second Row Up: Kelley CSr. Mgro. Crussemeyer, Kretehmer. Lambo, Bell, Herrick, Ault:
Tipmore. Kline. Converse. Third Ron- Up: Fisher. Coach Veller. Bassett. C. W. Harris. Hansborough, .l.
Harris. Patanelli. May. lt. Bringle. Mclntyre. Hershherger. Divietro. Asst. Coach Berkey. Ott CMgr.J.
Fourth Row Up: Wilhelm QMgr.J. Hartman. Courtney. L. Troyer. McDowell. Lynn, Thompson. Keene,
Borrelli. Soli. Abbott. fMgr.J. Top How: Denney, Palinero, Clark, LeFevre, Hansing, Bonilglio, Leonard,
Enos, Papa. Russell.
Crussemeyer added one extra point from placement. VVillie Hansborough, freshman halfback,
playing his first important role as a member of the Blue Avalanche, gave a performance worthy
of much praise. An interesting sidelight was the fact that Coach Bennett of I,aPorte and
Coach Veller had both been given the "Most Valuable Player" award at Indiana University in
their respective senior years.
ELKHART, 14g RILEY, S. B., 6
Fighting back after a six-point set-back in the first few minutes of play on ai seventy-
four yard drive, the Vellermen showed class in winning their second Conference game of the
season, 14 to 6. Bringle on a thirty-four yard run, scored in the second quarter. VVith ten men
blocking and Tim carrying the "mail", he started the Blue on their way to victory, revenging a
19-to-O drubbing received by the Avalanche the preceding year. Ronzone scored on a one-yard
plunge in the third quarter. "Shorty" McFall, although going scoreless, was the principal
ground-gainer for the Blue. Crusseineyer made both placements to run the score to 1-L to 6.
VVagner and Heintzleman were the Wildcat stars.
ELKHART, 134 MISHAVVAKA, O
Winning their third consecutive conference tilt, the Blue Avalanche gained a place at the
top of the NIHSC. An eleven-man victory is the only possible way of describing the game.
Ends: Jones and Hershberger, both in there. Tackles: Pendill and Crussemeyer-Pendill's
seventy-yard punt when needed very badly and Crussemeyer was hitting hard all the time.
Guards: B. Bringle, Lambo, and Kretschmer-B. Bringle an "all state" performance, other
two were good and tough. Centers: Baskerville and Herrick-former hurt, latter never made a
bad pass. Quarterback Tipmore-good "heady" game, caught pass for extra point. Half-
backs McFall, Morrow, and R. Bringle-McFall hurt in first quarter-Morrow intercepted
Maroon pass to set the place for second Blue touchdown, passed to Tipmore for extra point.
Bringle scored touchdown. Fullback Ronzone gave a typical Ronzone exhibition, hard plunging,
fierce tackling, and good passing. He also scored on a plunge. Mishawaka later won the
Conference and also defeated the Western Conference champs for the N. I. H. S. C. crown.
ELKHART, 18, PLYMOUTH, 6
Faced with an upset threat and after being completely outplayed in the first half the Blue
fought back in the second period to bring the game out of the "fire" 18 to 6. Greatly weakened in
the first half by the absence of our regular fullback, Bill Ronzone, it looked "bad" for the
Blue, but in a last half rally the game was saved, Ray Bringle scoring three touchdowns. B.
Hershberger and Bringle wen. the outstanding line-men for the Blue. Glass and Bowen
were the stars for the Pilgrims.. Plymouth showing the best pass offense seenp on Rice Field
this year, contrasted with a weak-Avalanche pass defense, was a real threat to the Blue.
ELKHART, 0, GOSHEN, 21
Completely bewildered by Itedskin attack, the Elkhart Avalanche received their first Con-
ference set-back of the season. It was an eleven-man victory for the Byermen-for Elkhart, all
that can be said is that they had an "off day". Stellar play by J. Phend, Warstler, and Hoke
was the high-light of the game. Elkhart, favored to be victorious over the boys from the County
Seat, had a following of over 2,000 fans. Passes from "Shortyl' McFall to W. Hansborough,
freshman halfback, enabled the Blue to finally enter Redskin territory-saying this, and that's
all there is to say about the Goshen game of 1935. Phend, Hoke, and Isaacs scored touchdowns
for the Redskins-Beets Hoke making three extra points out of three attempts.
ELKHART, 65 ST. HEDWIGE, 0
A fine fireworks exhibition was only one of the extra attractions of the evening, before
the game. St. Hedwige hailing from South Bend brought one of the hardest hitting and clean-
est playing teams to play on Rice Field this year. Ronzone scored on a plunge in the fourth
quarter. "Shorty" McFall carried the ball nearly the whole length of the field to be injured
just before the touchdown was scored. His injury was nothing serious. B. Bringle again was
the outstanding line-man for the Blue.
ELKHART, 133 MICHIGAN CITY, 7
Starting out in great fashion the Blue scored in the first half. Weakening, the Blue
played just good enough to keep out of danger. In the second half Ronzone intercepted a
"Devil" pass and ran it back fifty-four yards for a touchdown. Then Michigan City made a
seventy-yard march to a touchdown. The Blue then realized the strength of the Gillmen and
tightened up to win the game, 13 to 7. Crussemeyer made good the extra-point try on the second
touchdown. Trampski scored the extra point for the Devils. B. Bringle was again E1khart's
ELKHART, 04 CENTRAL, S. B., 13
Losing a heart-breaking Conference tilt to a strong outfit from South Bend Central the
Vellermen ended a very successful season. Both Bear touchdowns came on passes. The first
one came in the first half from Kacsmarek to Ballie. At the beginning of the second half the
Blue showed power in carrying the ball to the seven-yard line, there to be stopped by a stubborn
Bear defense. This game gave the Avalanche second place in the Conference standing and gave
them a total of seven wins, three defeats, and one tie for a season percentage of .700.
IDENTIFICATION OF SPREAD PAGE
1. Wayne Lansche, captain of tennis team. 15. Joe Patanelli. second team end.
2. Tennis team, reading left to right: front row, 16' Rav HDMSYH May' second team Wing back'
W- Hunter. W- L9-nschei back row- R- Le' 17. Dan Bassett, tables, kept out of line-up be-
Fevre, H. Weiler. Coach Sorenson.
Harry Weiler, No. 1 man on tennis team.
Bill Ronzone, reliable guard on basketball
Dick Kretchmer, reserve guard.
Clarence Larsen, alternate forward.
Don Troyer. reserve guard.
Dale Swihart, freshman llash on B team.
Jimmy Johnson, reserve forward.
Tim Bringle. reserve running guard.
Carter McIntyre. guard and captain of B
Joe Patanelli, B team forward, member of
Paul Hardy, 6 ft. 4 in. reserve center.
Cross-country squad, reading left to right:
Coach Boone, Carlson, Walley, Yonker,
Hardy. Harvey, Eaton, Krieder. Jenkins,
cause of injury.
Don Troyer, reserve tackle.
Tom Walters, second team end.
Bob Watson. reserve end.
Don "Sparkplug" McFalI, regular left half
back hands ball to Carter Mclntyre, second
team full back.
Ned Morrow, captain and regular wing back.
Vince Lambo, regular guard.
Dick t'Gabby" Crussemeyer, regular tackle.
Bill Ronzone. first string fullback, second all-
Bud Baskerville. llrst string center-injured
latter part of season.
George Pendill, valuable tackle and punter.
Jack Jones. first string end.
Willis Hershberger, all-conference end.
Brown Bomber halfbacks, reading left to
right: Willie Hansborough, Henry Clark, C.
Page Seventy five
,X M ,W
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The Blue Blazers inaugurated their season with an impressive 410 to 19 victory over La-
Grange. Broadbent and Bringle led the well-balanced Blazer attack with eight points apiece.
ELKHART SVVAMPS MINUTEMEN
After a slow start that left them on the short end of the score most of the first half, the
Blazers, paced by Carberry, "turned on" to overpower a fighting Concord team, 35 to 18.
BLUE WINS FIRST CONFERENCE TILT
Elkhart's first conference win was gained at the expense of Michigan City by a 29 to 17
score. Yerke playing for the injured Broadbent scored eight points for Elkhart, Haughy
getting six for the losers.
REDSKINS BITE TIIE DUST
In a battle with their old rivals, the Goshen Redskins, the Blazers clicked for a 29 to 19
win. The Elkhart defense held the Redskins to two infield goals throughout the entire game.
SANTA CLAUS CAME TO TOWN
The Blazers met their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Nappanee Bulldogs, 241
to 26. The Bulldogs scored twenty points on free throws, Richcreek sinking fifteen out of
eighteen attempts. Tipmore led the Blazers with nine points.
BLAZERS GET BACK ON THE VVINNING TRACK
Elkhart was extended to play its best brand of basketball to defeat the fast-breaking
Ligonier five, 27 to 22. The Blazers win broke the Red Raiders winning streak at eight straight.
SIX POINTS IN NINETY SECONDS
Coming from behind in the last quarter the Blazers scored three baskets in ninety seconds
to eke out a 241 to 16 win over the Valparaiso Vikings.
THE SLICERS WERE SLICED
Employing their fast finish and under the basket technique the Elkhart five defeated Ira-
Porte, 24- to 16 in a loosely played contest. Carberry's two twist shots put Elkhart ahead 18 to 16
and assured a Blazer victory.
CARBERRY SAVES THE DAY
The Blazers barely remained undefeated in conference play when they beat Mishawaka in a
see-saw battle. The game ended in a hectic last quarter climaxed by a. basket and free
throw by Carberry to give Elkhart a 30-to-29 win.
ALI,-L ONI' ERENCI4,
EAST CON FERENCE CHAMPS
Isl Hour: J. Abbott. Student Trainer: B. Broadbent: B. Tipinoreg D. Yerkeg P. Broadbent. Student Trainer
:nd Ifozrs B. Kelley, Student Mgr.: D. Mt-Fall: P. Hardy: C. Larseng J. Carberryg B. Ronzone. D. Truyer
J. Johnson: A. Wilhelm. Student lNl,1.1r. dnl Ifoux' Coaeh. Jolm Longfellow: B. Fisher: D. LeFevre: J
Chisni: J. Patanellig J. Elliott: C. Melntyre: Ass't. Coach. Harrison Berkcy. Lth Row: W. Hamling D
Swihart: T. Bringle: D. Shembargerg W. Hansborough.
I,UNGFEl.l.0XV CHARGES TRIM VVINDY CITY CHAMPS
Led by Larsen who seored three field goals on follow-up shots, the Blazers defeated Farragut
of Chicago, 23 to ll. The Farragut team, tired from the long trip. failed to extend the Elkhart
ISLAZERS MAKE IT SIX IN A ROXV
Elkhart's tenth win of the season came by virtue of a 16-to-I2 win over the VVarsaw Tigers
in a Close well-matched game. Twenty-five fouls were called during the game.
REMAIN UN TOP IN N. I. ll. S. C.
The Blazers won their fourth straight conference game when they drubbed Riley, 30 to 16.
Ronzone played an outstanding Hoor game while Broadbent was high point man for the Elkhart
20 POINTS BET'l'ER TIIAN REGIONAL CHAMPS
Riley proved to be a tough foe for the Blazers, the first half. But Coach Red IJWCIIQS boys
failed to break through the Elkhart defense. while there was no checking the Blazer scoring
attack after the intermission. It turned out to be quite an honor triimningr the VVildcats by
such a huge margin after the South llenders upset Goshen in the Nappanee Regional and
advanced to the State semi-finals to nearly pull an upset over the highly touted Logansport
Berries. Final score: Elkhart, 364 Riley, 16.
VVINAMAC FAILS T0 BREAK BLAZER JINX
In their five years of competing: against the Elkhart quintet, the VVinamac Indians' so far
have failed to gain a victory. In this season's eontest, the Blazers lead all the wav to trim the
visitors, 37 to 23, in a fast seoring game. Jim Carberry, who was up to form, tallied 13 points
behind good support and excellent ball handling by the rest of the team.
Elkhart beat Nappanee in their annual Conference game to make up for the defeat earlier in
the season. A see-saw battle developed in the first half with the score finally being knotted up
16-16. In the second half, it proved to be all Elkhart. Broadbent, who made six baskets
and two free-throws, topped the Elkhart scoring. The game ended with Elkhart on the long
end of a 38-29 score.
TITLE IS OURS
Broadbent went on a wild scoring spree with his teammates feeding him the ball. He col-
lected ten baskets and one free-throw for a total of 21 points. The rest of the team did honor-
ably and proved that Elkhart had the right to the N. I. H. S. C. conference title, this battle
cinching it. Score 41-20, Central S. B. on the short end of the score.
ST. VALENTINE'S DAY MESSACRE
After cinching the conference title, the proud Blazers were administered their first con-
ference defeat at the hands of their arch rival, the Goshen Redskins. Goshen commanded a
small lead the first half and then continued to score at will on the faltering Blue Blazers. The
game ended with Goshen in the lead 45-14. It was Elkhart's worst defeat of the season.
Clason got five baskets for Goshen while Yerke made three of Elkhart's four baskets.
TOUGH TO LOSE
Ft. Wayne Central, who later proved to be the second best team in the state, came to
Elkhart with the best team Northern Indiana could boast of during the current season, al-
though almost beaten by' the Blue Blazers. Elkhart led the touted Centralites until the last
minute of play when the Blazers "blew" a five-point lead obtained mainly through the eEorts
of Captain Bill Tipmore who collected three baskets and two free throws for a total eight
points. Both teams put on an exhibition of cool and heads-up basketball and basketball fans
witnessed one of the smoothest games ever exhibited by a Blazer team. The final score was
HAMMOND, TOO GOOD
Playing before a capacity crowd of 5,000 the Blue Blazers were defeated in the confer-
ence play-off battle by a well-polished, well-balanced Hammond High basketball quintet
coached by the late "Spud" Campbell, who was fataly injured in an automobile accident.
It was a well-played game, the Blazers falling before a last quarter attack at the hands
of the champs. Captain Lorenz led the Hammond atack with thirteen points while Broad-
bent collected ten points for the losers. The final score was 32-20.
Elkhart, with a well-balanced scoring attack, drubhed the New Paris Cubs by a 46-16 score.
Elkhart displayed a fine offensive and defensive attack that completely bewildered the help-
less Cubs. "Lad" Larsen led the Blazers in the scoring column with ten points. This victory
sent the Blue Blazers into the semi-finals.
ON TO THE FINALS
The Jimtown "Jimmies" started out with a fine first quarter brand of ball but wilted in
the second quarter and final half under an avalanche of baskets tossed in by the Blazer
basketeers. Bill Ronzone led the scoring for our Blazers with ten points. This battle gave
Elkhart the right to meet the Goshen Redskins in the final battle of the Elkhart Sectional
Tourney. - '
REDSKINS TAKE TOURNEY FINAL IN OVERTIME BATTLE
In the final game of the tourney the Goshen Redskins scalped the Blue Blazers in a hard-
fought defensive battle. At the half-time Goshen commanded a small lead, 13-10. With
seconds remaining to play, Yerke tied up the score with a sizzling long shot that raised the
Elkhart fans from their seats. Fouls paved the way to the Goshen victory when Peffley sank
two free throws while the Goshen team held the Blazers scoreless in the fatal overtime. Thus
the Blazers ended a successful basketball season that upheld the tradition of Longfellow-
coached teams. A -
SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL
The Elkhart Seconds enjoyed a very successful season, winning 14, losing 3 and winning
the 'E. N. I. H. S. without a defeat in conference play. However, they lost to Hammond in
the conference play-off but nevertheless they upheld the standard of the first team. Many
of these boys will see action on the varsity next season as sophomores.
SECOND TEAM SCORES
Elkhart 224-- ..... Lagrange 18 Elkhart 20 .... .... R iley 18
Elkhart Concord 20 Elkhart .... .... W inamac 10
Elkhart Michigan City 31 Elkhart .... .... N appanee 17
Elkhart Goshen 20 Elkhart .... .... S outh Bend C.
---- ----Goshen 20
Elkhart Lig0I1iCI' 24 Elkhart ............... Ft. Wayne C. 18
Elkhart Valpariso 16 Elkhart ............. --Hammond 28
Elkhart LaPorte 24
Elkhart ..... ..... M ishawaka 21 cconference playmgl
Elkhart ..... ..... W arsaw 20 Won 14-Lost 3.
Elkhart's thinlies enjoyed a good season in 1935, winning three meets and losing threeg
while placing tenth in the conference and capturing the sectional. Elkhart also tied one meet
with Riley of South Bend. At the State meet they captured a second, a third, a fourth, and
a fifth to place eleventh in scoring.
ELKHART, 35Mg MISHAWAKA 732
Elkhart was swamped by a well-balanced maroon and white team. However, Bill Bringle,
Harris, and Milanese took firsts for Elkhart.
ELKHART, 90, RILEY QS. BJ, 85
In this meet, Kossack of Riley, heaved the shot 47 feet 2 114 inches to break the field record
of 47 feet 112 inches. Sellers, Harris, Chandler, Stock, Milanese, LaDow, and B. Bringle cap-
tured first for Elkhart. The mile relay team of Goard, Ronzone, Lantz, and Harris also won.
ELKHART, 40g CENTRAL QS. BJ, 69
Harris, Chandler, and Milanese captured firsts for the Blue Streaks.
TENTH IN CONFERENCE MEET
Elkhart's 10 1X3 points in the conference meet at Gary were scored by Milanese, in the
pole vaultg Harris, in the 440, Stock, mile, Chandler, in the high jump, and the mile relay
team. This meet was won by Froebel of Gary with 54 1X2 points.
ELKHART WINS QUADRANGULAR
ELKHART, 46Mg LA PORTE, 464 MICHIGAN CITY, 28, GOSHEN, 192
In a bitterly fought track meet at Rice field, Elkhart managed to eke out a victory in the
annual quandrangular meet. Elkhart's leading scorers we1'e Ronzone, Stock, Harris, Lantz,
B. Bringle, LaDow, and Milanese. The half mile relay team won its event while the mile re-
lay team finished second.
First Row: Student Mgrs., J. Drummond, L. Ott. B. Kelley, J. Abbott. A. Wilhelm. Secofnd Row: A.
l.aDow. J. Sellers. M. Podawiltz. S. Goard. J. Milanese. R. Hueman. B. Stone, H. Johnson. Third Row:
Coach C. C. Bone. P. Kilmer. B. Fredricks, H. Roy. K. Yoder, R. Klopfcnstein, G. Yonkers, H. Simpson,
K. Hartman. B. Broadbent. Ass't. Coach H. P. Berkey. Fourth Row: K. Chandler. P. Hardy. E. Jenkins,
E. Eaton, B. Ronzone. B. Bringle. J'. Gard. C. W. Harris. P. Carlson, P. Hansing. Fifth Row: B. Tipmore,
D. Lantz, D. Bassett. W. Hershberger, J. Patanelli. F. Botdorf. T. Bringle, I. Linton, E. C. Jackson. R.
May. C. Dineliart. K. Kenaga, R. Crussemeyer. R. Foster, B. Mitchell. D. Douglas, H. Stock, J. Harris, D.
TRACK LETTERMEN VVITH NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED
ELKHART, 3255 NORTH SIDE CFT. WAYNEQ, 76M
North Side swamped Elkhart's Blue Streaks at Rice Field when Elkhart took only four
firsts: Chandler, Harris, first in the mile relay, and Milanese, T. Bringle, and Stone, all of
Elkhart, tied for first in the pole vault.
. ELKHART, 875 CENTRAL QS. BQ, 87
In a hair-raising meet, Elkhart and Central ended up with the score knotted. Victories in
their respective events were Harris, LaDow, Ronzone, Klopfenstein, and Milanese, scored most
of Elkhart's eighty-seven points.
ELKHART, am, RILEY qs. ap, 4185
Led by C. VV. Harris who scored 16 1!4- points, Elkhart defeated Riley for its second vic-
tory over the Wildcats. The mile relay team, Milanese, Stock, and B. Bringle took Firsts for
BLUE STREAKS CAPTURE SECTIONAL
Elkhart scored 51 1X2 against the entire field of competitors to win the sectional meet.
Stock, Ronzone, Harris, Lantz, B. Bringle, Carlson, Milanese, Klopfenstein, Goard, Poda-
wiltz, Dinehart, Sellers, May, LaDow, qualified for the state meet to make the sectional a
satisfying meet for Elkhart.
ELKHART ELEVENTH IN STATE MEET
At the state meet this year Milanese placed second in the pole vaule, Harris, fifth in the
quarter-mile, the mile relay team QGoard, Podawiltz, Lantz, Harrisj, placed third, and the
half-mile relay team QMay, Sellers, Dinehart, LaDowj placed fourth to rank Elkhart in
eleventh place, with ten points.
Ray Bringle ........
Wm. Bringle ....
Philip Carlson .....
Alfred LaDow ................ ....
Delbert Lantz --
Joe Milanese ...... .... 41 8
Kenneth Chandler --- ..... 30 516 Marvin Podawiltz .... ---- 534,
Charles Dinehart .... ..... 1 2 Bill Ronzone ..... .... 3 2M
Stanley Goard ...... ..... 1 3M Joseph Sellers .... .... 2 0
C, W, Harris ........... ..... 8 5M Harry Stock --- ----27
--- ..... my
Robert Stone ---
The Cross-Country team enjoyed a very successful season, winning four meets while losing
three, and finishing second in a triangular meet with Mishawaka and South Bend Central. In
a quadrangular meet they finished second-being nosed out by Mishawaka while defeating
South Bend Central and LaPorte. The scoring in a cross-country meet is very different than
the scoring in other sports-low score winning.
Letters were awarded to the following boys: P. Carlson, C. Walley, S. Yonkers, P. Hardy,
The following boys received monograms: R. Scott, R. Carr, B. Phend, J. Parker, A. Simp-
son, M. Pemberton, V. Harvey, E. Jenkins, R. Kreider. p
Walley and Harvey are the only two boys returning for next year's squadg the rest being
lost by graduation.
SCORES OF THE MEETS
E. H. S., 293 Niles 27. E. H. S., 303 Mishawaka, 25.
E- H- gn 295 5011231 Begg Central, 27- E. H. S., 365 Mishawaka, 305 Central, 543
E. H. .', 195 a orte, . Laporte 60
, , ' ' h li 31 ' ' ,
Ilxlglioiiz? 41? E. H. S., 32, Mlshawaka, 30, Central, 60.
E. H. S., 26, South Bend Central, 30. E. H. S. F0lll'th 111 Conference Meet-
Our girl athletics. led by our new instructor, marched forward in fine style this season.
Miss Zehner, the jack of all sports, brought along with her a bigger and better organiza-
tion, which is known as the G. A. A.
The Girls' Athletic Association has a constitution which was formulated over the State of
Indiana's Girls Athletic Association Constitution. Those on the committee were Mildred Sohm,
Jeanette Albright, Doris Bloom, and Irene Swinehart.
The prominent officers of the year were president, Jeanette Albright, vice president, Delora
Rowe, secretary and treasurer, Leora Rowe, and social chairman, Leona Mackoski.
In this club the girls are not only given a chance to show their skill but they are also
awarded for it. Points are given for each activity a girl participates in over a period oii
weeks, for a given number of points she would receive a G. A. A. pin, for an additional num-
ber of points, a G. A. A. monogram and finally an Elkhart ME."
Some of the sports which took place throughout the year were basketball, tumbling, ten-
nis, softball, kick-pin-ball, and handpolo. Among some of the social events was a picnic sup-
per given by those forever smiling Rowe twins, a Halloween party by "Midge" Sohrn, a swim-
ming party and ever so many other entertainments.
During the warm months the girls don their outfits and turn out for soft ball and tennis,
but when the cold months creep upon them, they fall back on basketball and the rest of their
indoor sports. They had no permanent captains but choose up sides after they met on the floor.
They usually met on Monday and Tuesday evenings.
A few of the old faithful and outstanding players of the well and hard fought games deserve
honorable mentioning such as "Midge," the never-tiring side center: Leona Mackowski, the
all around guard, Jeannette Albright, the never failing forwardg that little but mighty Swine-
hartg "Rosie" natured, VVolfeg that calm, steel nerve Bloom: VVyland, the wisecracking center,
"Dot" Lee, the right place at the right time, and the red head Howe twins, just can't be beaten,
that ready, willing disposition of theirs never runs down.
So the new organization was tested and proven satisfactory to everyone concerned.
E. H. S. NET TEAM CHAMPIONS OF NORTHERN INDIANA
The team, under its new coach, Raymond QHapj Sorenson, turned in a very
glorious and successful record. They swept through all of their conference matches
without a defeat, winning six straight matches over Nappanee, La Porte, Mishawaka,
South Bend Central, South Bend Riley, and Goshen, and in the entire card lost only
three points while scoring 241.
One of the most thrilling matches of the season was the revenge handed to La Porte,
the 1934 Champs, for the beating they handed E. H. S. the year before, thus causing
E. H. S. to lose the Eastern crown for the first time in four years.
VVinning the Eastern Division, the team went on to blank out Hammond, the West-
ern Division champs, to win the all-conference crown as champs of Northern Indiana.
The summary of the matches won are as follows:
Elkhart, 55 Nappanee, 0. Elkhart, 33 South Bend Riley, 0.
Elkhart, 35 L3 P0l'tC, 1- Elkhart, 53 Goshen, 0.
Elkhart, 45 Mishawaka, 1. The Championship Playoff
Elkhart, 45 South Bend Central, 1. Elkhart, 6, Hammond, 0.
Guide to Advertisers
AMERICAN COATING MILLS
Foot of Division Street, Phone 683
ASSOCIATES INVESTMENT COMPANY
First National Bldg., Phone 744
L. C. BALFOUR COMPANY
BALL'S SERVICE STATION
Marion and Second Street, Phone L-2788
VERNON M. BALL
Foot of East Marion St., Phone 1804
BELL,S DRUG STORE
817 South Main St., Phone 361
JAS. A. BELL
320 South Main St., Phone 38
129 South Main St., Phone 1459
BLESSINGFS SHOE STORE
215 South Main St., Phone 818
228 and 230 South Main St., Phone 34
BUSCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO.
225 East Jackson Blvd., Phone 750
CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY CO.
West Beardsley Ave., Phone 1206
C. G. CONN, LTD.
East Beardsley Ave., Phone 1105
CHAS. S. DRAKE
227 South Main St.
ELKHART AMUSEMENT COMPANY
410 S. Main St., Phone 811
West Beardsley Ave., Phone 122
ELKHART BUSINESS COLLEGE
Fifth Floor Monger Bldg., Phone 851
ELKHART CANDY COMPANY
118 West Jackson Blvd., Phone 822
201 North Main St., Phone 555
ELKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSN.
St. Joe Valley, First Old State, and First
ELKHART ICE CREAM COMPANY
14 Princeton St., Phone 2623
ELKHART PACKING COMPANY
Station No. 21, Phone 3816
FORT WAYNE TYPESETTING COMPANY
GAFILL OIL COMPANY
Corner Second and Jackson St., Phone 2420
GOLDBERG'S CLOTHING STORE
609 South Main St., Phone 50
204 East Jackson Blvd., Phone 2400
KEENE'S KLOTHES AND BOOT SHOP
325 South Main Street, Phone 23
514 South Main St., Phone 667
536 South Main St., Phone 257
LUSHER MOTOR SALES
361 Elkhart Ave., Phone 857
MARTIN BAND INST. COMPANY
431-33 Baldwin St., Phone 801
216 W. High St., Phone 68
MILES LABORATORIES, INC.
117-23 W. Franklin St., Pohne 432
NEW METHOD CLEANERS
115 E. Franklin St., Phone 370
NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC
300 S. Main St., Phone 1133
O. K. BARBER SHOP
512 S. Main St., Phone 100
307-09 S. Main St., Phone 1081
401-03 S. Main St., Phone 194
501 S. Main St., Phone 441
409 S. Main St., Phone 1280
117 Lexington Ave., Phone 3360
SHAFER AND SON
211 S. Main St., Phone 374
513 S. Main St., Phone 3540
S. K. SMITH AND COMPANY
109 East Franklin Street
. 417 S. Main St., Phone 242
STEPHENSON'S DRESS SHOPPE
, 222 S. Main St., Phone 980
, 421 S. Main St., Phone 2896
TRUTH PUBLISHING CO.
416 S. Second St., Phone 999
123 S. Main St., Phone 440
WALLEY FUNERAL HOME
126 S. Second St., Phone 626
WEST VIEW FLORAL
411 S. Second St., Phone 186
WHITE FUNERAL HOME
129 S. Second St., Phone 890
WRAY ICE CREAM COMPANY
124 St. Joseph, Phone 49
W T R C
IMEYER Mo r a
INVALID COACH SERVICE
WALTER G. MEYER
Berniece Keene Meyer, R.N., Lady Attendant
216 W H gh Street Elkh I d
Opp M HghSh IE
Band Instrument Companies . .
What is music?
. "Music is the universal language of mankind"-Longfellow.
' "Music cleanses the understanding, inspires it and lifts
it into a realm which it would not reach if it were left
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. "Music combined with a pleasurable idea, is poe-
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idea without the music is prose from its very
If you would like a richer, fuller life invest
your leisure time in music. It will pay
enormous returns for music is the "open
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THE MARTIN BAND INSTRUMENT C0
Elkhart, - lndiana
CONVENIENT TERMS ARRANGED
HARRY PEDLER SL CO.
' ILAIINETQ If nuns
Our High School Students
The future success of this nation de-
pends upon the high school students
who tomorrow will be citizens of
They will direct the activities which
will control the future destiny of our
Our good Wishes and our hopes for
you success are extended to you.
FIRST-OLD STATE BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ST. ICSEPH VALLEY BANK
Sh p Binding Companies .
arber o s . .
Molloy-Made covers do give
an extra value in fme work-
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S. K. SMITH AND
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Golf, Baseball, Tennis,
FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS
417 South Main St.
Broadcasting Stations .
"Your Station Is
The Daily Truth
of Elkhart, Ind."
Students and Faculty
Academic and Athletic
KEMISTRY KONTRIBUTION KOLUMN
Mary was delighted when
She found a lump of KCI 5
"Daddy's fond of sweets," said she,
As she dropped it in his tea.
Father drank it, that is how
Mary's mamma's a widow now.
Bobby in his careless glee,
Mixed some I with NH3,
When the stuff was dry and thick
Bobby hit it with a brick.
Robertis now in heaven, they say-
At least he seemed to go that way.
A little drop of tear gas
Was wafted by a breeze
Into a blooming garden
Where Jack was on his knees.
Jill thought when tears came streaming
Because of his distress,
That they were tears of ardor
And so she whispered, "Yes".
"Do you travel much in that old Hivver of yours Pi'
"From coast to coast."
"Have you really gone from Maine to California
in that ?"
"Oh, no. I mean I coast down one hill, tow it up to
another, and then coast down again."
He-"Don,t you think you could learn to love me ?"
She-"No, I always hated to study hard."
Tennis Player-"That makes five apiece. Shall we
play the sixth set now ?"
Exhausted opponent-"Say, can't we settle this
thing out of court?"
Miss Cunningham--"Denins, what is a synonym?"
D. Smith-"It's a word you use when you can't
spell the other one."
Soph-"Did you ever take chloroform?"
Frosh-"No. Who teaches it?"
Gasoline is stuff that if you don't put it in cars they
don't run as good as if.
Hamburgers are stuff that when you go out to .Iohn's
you go away with out.
Money is stuff that you don't put in pocketbooks
because you haven't some.
Milk is stuff which sits on the front porch and you
stumble over when you come in at.
Cars is stuff which nobody has when you l1aven't
got a way to go some place to.
My goldfish has eczema.
Is it serious?
No, it's on a small scale.
He: May I kiss you?
She: There now, isn't that just like a man-trying
to put all the responsibility on the woman.
siness Colleges . . .
A PRIVATE SECRETARY
ARE YOU CAPABLE OF ANSWERING THIS AD?
These Opportunities Are Open Daily for Young Men and Women
PREPARE FOR THEM
ELKHART BUSINESS COLLEGE
H. B. ELLIOTT, President
WE TEACH ALL COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS
508-23 MONGER BLDG. PHONE 851
-OUR BEST REFERENCE-
50 YEARS CONTINUOUS OPERATION
andy Companies . . . City Administration . . .
BUY CANDY . ..
At Home Games
On, Dear Old Elkhart!
In the Cafeteria 3
With Best Wishes
. CANDY ADMINISTRATION
Cleaners and Dyers .
Does Make a Difference
Our methods restore freshness and give
body to the fabrics
just Phone 2400
115 E. Franklin St.
Z Hour Cleaning Senvice
Alteration-Repairin g-Relinin g
Phone 3 70
Visitor at Private Hospital: "May I see Lieutenant
Smith, please ?"
Matron: "YVe do not allow ordinary visiting. May I
ask if youire a relative F"
Visitor Cboldlyj: "Oh, yes. I'm his sisterf,
Matron: i'Dear me! I'm very glad to meet you.
I'm his lll0tllCI'.,,
"VVhat are you doing here P" said the woman to the
tramp who had got over the wall just in time to escape
"Madam," he said with dignity. "I did intend to
request something to eatg but all I ask now is that, in
the interest of humanity, you'll feed this dog."
IN A TOUGH SPOT
The taxi came to a halt. The fare descended a trifle
uncertainly and proceeded to search l1is pockets
"Sorry, old man,', he said, finally, "but I haven't a
Seeing that the driver was not taking it too well,
"That's the position, old man, and you know you
can't get blood out of a stone."
"No," agreed the driver, rolling up his sleeves, "but
what makes you think you'rc a stone?
44 C 1, 0 i Ce 0
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Elkhart :-: Indiana CHICAGO ' Illinois
Clothing Stores .
, y Graduates
' ' e Best Wishes
Elkbarfs Leading to All
Men's Store Students
Since '7 4
THE CLASS OF '36
G 0 L D B E R G'S
609 South Main
SL BOOT SHOP
323-325 South Main St.
For Men, Women and Children
409 South Main St.
"Are you looking for Work, my
"Not necessarily-but Pd like a
Whether you are looking for a job
or for work, good clothes will help to
make an impression.
are noted for their good looks, long wear and
Before you buy, see-
SHAFER 81 SON
Clotbiers for young men of 17 to 70
Drug Stores . .
Customer fentering restaurantj: "F-U-N-E-M P"
BELLS CUT RATE
DR G TORE
An adventurous drunk on entering a drug store and
Elkhart, Indiana seeing a pay station, placed a nickel in the slot and
held the receiver over his hat.
Operator: "Number pleasef'
Drunk: "Number, heck. I want my peanuts."
C WELL NAMED
Albert: "Ma, can I go out in the street? Pa says
there is going to he an eclipse of the sunf'
Ma: "Yes, but d0n't get too close."
Drugs WELL NAMED
"I call her Shastaf,
Toilet Goods "VVhy, because she is a daisy F"
No. Because she has to have gas, she has to have
air, she has to have oil, she has to have something all
Sodas and Candy the time-'I
Have an applef'
No, thanks. They d0n't agree with me."
Go ahead. It'll make you sleep like a top."
Yeah, I'll turn all night."
TH E PHARMANETTE
The fave to ei ood Things Z0 Ea!
DELICIOUS SCDAS AND SUNDAES
y Good St
Compliments J. C. PENNEY
Gllcharf Sffesz' Sfore
L Indiana's I
Degjftmfm Shop where . . .
. . . and Where there's
"Value back of Every Price!"
ZI ESEL BROTHERS
ul' SCHOOL DAYS
. . . back in a flash with memories
refreshed. The annual filled with
pictures dramatizing school life
as you lived it has an inestimable
value to you as the years pass.
Every school financially able
should have an annual. Communi-
cate with us for information con-
cerning our specialized service for
all kinds of school publications.
'A' 'k 'k
Jlchzrvfl Womb Jeruuce
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
0" GAFILL on COMPANY
BALL SERVICE of
J' S' BALL Gasoline
Second and Marion
-Diamond 760 Motor Oil
Elkhart, Indiana -Pennzoil
-Kelly Springfield Tires
Sinclair Products -
Here's to E. H. S.
Enjoy the benefit of flowers Graduates of 1936
picked fresh daily
Floral Com an
CP1cl4rell's Flowers "H0uSe0fF'0wm"
Main at Marion
Gas Company . . . Grocers
The Modern Fuel
The Northern Indiana
Public Service Company
Eleven Home Owned Economy
Shop at LLOYDS' and save money
on quality merchandise.
Hardware Companies .
You Can Get It at
BORIEEMQN 8: HARDWARE co.
KITCHEN FURNISHINGS "Prices that talk"
PLUMBING SUPPLIES U
59 Years of Service
123 So. Main St. Phone 440
I Cream Manufacturer
f If you are among those who enjoy
the best you will insist on
E L K H A R T
IQE CREAM Wray's Fine Ice
C O Creams
'I estment Companies .
Where gifts and gold are
F miernilyf, College and
jeweler to the Iunior Class of
Elkhart High School
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Manufacturing Jewelers 86 Stationers
"First Wz'th The Latest"
GOSHEN INDIANA ELKHART
120 So. Main 513 So. Mai
3 1 2 Phones 3 540
Ladies Ready to Wear . . . V
FOR OUTDOOR AND INDOOR
SPORTS AND FESTVITIES . . .
S I YLE SHOP
fi g ds P
Q k g
R gl H ' y
I 11 421 South Main
P s d
Newspapers . . .
l1fD':a?:zf:ei:?.:K:f:::':vz:szz'1 WS Modem Pleasant
ie, Q L .
wrt 1,363 Effectwe
. I A
Al a nz uf: I xl 1-lil:-r
kl'e 'thAk'-S. '.
I HAVE A HEADACHE IS OFTEN
"'TfR"00" www Arm-seLTzER
V as fix 'C F
Alka - Seltzer
M SQAKED HERES YOUR
less wmz! L nom wonav,
YOU HAD l TAKE
' THOUGH? Nor ANY Mom:
Acio iN- -
DIGESUON ALKA SELTZER
WXYN Y g.
HAVE YCU TRIED IT?
Someone called AlkafSeltzer "versatile" That's a
good descriptive word. AlkafSeltzer does a lot of things
for you and does them all well. lt is fine for Headache,
tastes good, relieves quicklyg does not upset the
AlkafSeltzer helps you when you have a Cold. It
furnishes, in one pleasant drink, the salicylatefalkaline
medications considered very effective by upftofdate
doctors. Cften, AlkafSeltzer, if taken at the first
cough, sneeze, or sniflle, will break up your Cold.
AlkafSeltzer helps you to sweeten an acid stomach
and relieves Heartburn and Stomach Gas. AlkafSeltzer
relieves Muscular Pains.
Here's why AlkafSeltzer is good for so many every'
day ailments, Most of these ailments are caused-all
are made worse-by too much acid in the body. Alkaf
Seltzer helps to overcome acidity.
But AlkafSeltzer is more than a mere alkalizer-
It is called AlkafSeltzer because it makes a sparkling
alkaline drink. As it contains an analgesic, fsodium
acetyl salicylatej, it first relieves the pain of everyfday
ailments, then by restoring the alkaline balance, cor'
rects the cause when due to excess Acid.
. -X D . . .
XXV. "f'li f.,f
x Ol' .1.., ' .Q - . 1'
4,---. ,asmi - ,
You can get Alka-Seltzer at drug
store soda fountains and in packages
for home or school use
souR sroMAcH g
Alka Seltzer was
I .t - W Nw ,. ,
455 ...,,,i,,i,,.,s,,,.,,,i to
X ,,,, tu iuuiu
Alkalize with 9 i - "
YELLOW CREEK MEATS
. . . to Prepare Your Dinner
And You May Be Sure It
Will Be a Winner
ELKIIART PACKING COMPANY
This Annual Is a Product of Our Shop
HIGH GRADE PRINTING IS
OUR AIM AND EFFORT
Phone 3360 Across from Y. W. C. A.
Photographers . .
416 M S. Main Sc.
"Portraits of Dz'stz'nctz'on H
g Qhoe Stores
El h '
PCR MODERN Buy I k arts most
SHGE REPAIRING beautlful footwear at
109 East Franklin St.
F. A. BLESSING
Correct Fitters of Feet
Berman's have outfitted Elkhart High School athletic teams for 16 years. This
surely is proof of ability to give satisfaction and service. When you think of
sporting goods-think of Berman's.
129 S. Main St.
B. E. Sive Locally owned and operated
Theatres . . .
The Best in Entertainment
at popular prices
Watch F or
with if -A
Guy Kibbee L15
the if JJJLV
ELC0 n il
Typesetting Companies .
Fort Wayne Typesetting
126 West Superior Street
Fort Wayne, Indiana
the Printing Trades
The lady was visiting an aquarium. "Can you tell
me whether I could get a live shark here?,'
"A live shark? What could you do with a live
"The neighbor's cat has been eating my goldfish,
and I want to teach him a lesson."
Voice Qover telephonej: K "Are you the game
Game warden: "Yes, ma'am."
Voice: "Well,I'm so glad I have the right person
at last. Would you mind suggesting some games suit-
able for a children's party ?,'
MAKES NO DIFFERENCE
"What is a budget ?"
"As nearly as I can tell itls a system of worrying
before you spend instead of afterwardsfi
Yes, I was once a freshman. The happiest years of
my life were those I spent as a freshman.
Momma Cto calerj: "Have a chair."
Caller: "No, I've come for the piano."
TAKING NO CHANCES
Our old friend Rastus was in trouble again, and
the sheriff asked him if he were guilty or not guilty.
"Guilty, sur, I thinkf' replied Rastus, "but I'd bet-
ter be tried to make sure of it."
Passenger: "VVhy are we so late?,'
The Porter: 'fWel1, sah, de train in front is behind,
and was behind befo'e besides."
Part of a business letter to Spaulding 8: Company:
"Please send me a twelve year old basketball suit."
Fisherman: "After tugging for an hour thinking
I had a record catch I hauled in a rubber tire."
Lifeguard: "I know how you feel. Once after a
ten-mile swim to rescue someone it turned out to be
".Iane,', said a lady to her servant, "you have broken
more than your wages amount to. What can be done
to prevent this Pi'
"I really don't know, mum," said Jane, "unless you
raise my wages."
"I want a bottle of iodine."
"Sorry, but this is a drug store. Can't I interest you
in an alarm clock, some nice leather goods, a few
radio parts, or a toasted cheese sandwich P"
Can I come over tonight?
Yes, but you know mother's rule, all lights out at
Okay, I'll be over at 10:30.
Lady Attendant Compliments of
THE FUNERAL HoME
FUNERAL HOME Q
126 South Second St.
Phone 626 Phone 890 129 S. Second St
utomobile Dealers . .
Compliments of I
L U S H E R M O T O R
VERNON M. BALL COMPANY
' Dodge and Plymouth
DeSoto and Plymouth Distributor
We Hand Our Notebooks In. -'lf'
Notebooks and more notebooks . . . big notebooks. . .
small notebooks . . . stiff leather notebooks . . .cl1eap
paper notebooks . . . notebooks to be handed in . . . note-
books fnll of' clippings . . . economics notebooks . . .
history notebooks . . . Latin notebooks . . . these are the
very essence of' school life.
Loose leaves . . . illegible scrawls . . . t01'Il covers . . .
autographed covers . . .' broken rings . . . chaos . . . fresh-
111611 notebooks. . .senior notebooks. . .what a difference.
Now our notebook is all through. All Work is com-
pleted and handed in. VVe, the seniors, now turn it over
to you to be graded.
For the success of' tl1is notebook we are indebted to
many people: to Tom Stephenson and the Elkhart
Truth, to J oe Todd of the Indianapolis Engraving Co.,
to Mr. Traxler of the Fort VVayue T vpesetting Co., to
our staff who gave so much of their time, and to the
Service Press Printers for their cooperation in getting
through on time.
U VB AXE Nm U 3
1' 1, '
JDM JWL7' AUTOGRAPHS
vqzxli., 55 Gab ic, ' . -5?
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E" M NSW"
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