Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 198

 

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1922 volume:

4 K t 9 G 4. Q t 1 Ah 5 H -ig vig 1' in , gl, . 4 lx .. V1 0 .Ia . 'Italy' gs. ,g IA I '41 . It -2 px. I v 1 'xv' 1 I 1 . up s'x' W 1 ' ., ,QQ r an I :VH Ii' " 'I ,lv 7 ,DS 'A Q2 v I VI "J , ' , A ' 5,90 u Q N, ,'. 'hxjo' Lui' ' x 5 ' rfafg wx' ' .2 .,. lg ,A , . 'f H' M. Ai 'J' 1 A ' X N .ls ' ug 1 Vim 1 -135,1 I-OF?" 'N wuxl CIO. . 'IU' , .A ' A -. X Un IQ g, ' ' ,u'.AihsiXf.'- L. r ' I A ' , , lr ' . Y V V IM q ' .M -',g H ' '6U1.. 'M X J 'gn ,EI ,Ji 'I' V1 i 4' lu 'viillhlluskg' Iwi 1 H ,il 1' 1' , 0' in ' 'Lily' twill. A X W -Vp I x 'I' Il 1 1 ' 44 4 .Sugar 'ZM L. .wi A ll 1, H- ' H Y I ," 'nf Q jay 1 4 ,A7syJ:.Q-ff? gi' ,' M ' .15 ' l V VNVNQW gif. '4,' -QFQQ? nl' g YS Ili 5 iv p . 4 ' v' ,' 1 V", I 'A I , I ' P I N , 5 ' -.trqr 'xqpq' '1 . gk!" s J ' :Ulf ff? ,HRV x A ' W -fv ls.A . A tht ., qu - . v, .- fn 131. l,' 1 - y, -4 - KQV u .1 ' 1 , '4,, .W 1 . I , I ,. ' A '. .,1l. ,, I I .,.1.:.Jf. 5 1 - K , . J. 'u l.,V , V . ' 1, .J .lg .., , 1 . x.., - -f 4" v A a Q, If 5, ,L ul: 4 , I I Ulf 'J hr "UO" 1, Uppl '., RL T ' ' 5 ' - 'vs 5.1, 5 1 f , wil' .J-,O-h ,A II 'I xv- Kr ,' ' .L , N ? x , V Wx. .Ja O 1 :P B- , 6 0 H .I Y, jhmfu wg! ,K W N a , M, X W 1 . ,, if' ' , . YI '- vw 1 K 1 , ff' + W W I! I I. wx X ' Hu " 'pls U 1 WW! 5 .qui 'Ti'f"' W ' ' ' N in " ,X ' wif .f iw ,lu ,. X J Q U1 5 ' .r' qjl ' 5 1 ' as -. f .it v Q nl. Lil 5 1 'C Q 'A-R' 4:- .S A l Y - -4 -y, . It N':' ' 1 ".. . .. , . - ywwyji, - . I 1 ln. ' 9 I Q Q. 1 . 0 ,5 in I: 6 s Q O W I P. . 'F C r A f . ' up . .' 4 f'.w' ., 5- I - "'u Ji' Q' m 4 If your friends all were diamonds Each memory, golcl If laughter were rubies Smiles, wealth untolcl, If thoughts were of silver Each word was a gem, What a treasure so priceless This book would be then. ag .- .P ---A of any Q15 1 1 lg .-9, ' -M , fu -425 ' J ' 1 ..5. Rev?" -.gif -' Ak-QW-1,-Nf12' 9' -11? 4 gf, 1 ' Y -' ' . 'f ,191-' Ctfvl-'!Irh1f?""4 V 431.1 :LH 4 , ' f.,, .ly , 11 kv ' ': P-W-gm v ,, J.. 1 " . l. ,1,,??,n,. ,. . N ,',3,- 'I , ' V N 'I x . zvnv M, ..,.,'L. -W ALL". " 1 . ' "' .. .ol Y in . E ' f ' x in I , .' l -Y An I 5'i?,'n . INN- H" -- . 4 - . Q .N V ,!- J f ,. J A 0 O I . 1' ', H: I . . y . J 0 -I' A .W - 'Lf ' , I'-s, , -C . 1 - , I 1 .- 1 , ' Q Q Q - c' -0 . . .5 'Q . 49: 0 in , . . . Q l Q. . 4 I - F Y g .ntl Q fc. 0' iv ' ' . gl' . V j 5 , - ,Q r- .. Q 1 .5. . v ' L Q' II, lnrhirzrfvh Un GDM 5i1IFL'1'L'.gEI'iL'1Ih zum EL'2Il'l!l'1' JEHL' Qi1'2IL'kl'lI P1ge Tl ee 'F' li ll l l MR. J. F. WILEY Superintendent of Public School. Mr. Wiley, the superintendent of the public schools, came here last fall. He has had a very broad experience in the edu- calional line. Mr. Wiley started as a teacher at Mattoon, Ill., remaining there three years, after which he taught at Marion, Ind., for one year. He then became principal at the Mattoon I-ligh School and acted in this capacity for seven years, then was promoted to the snperintendentship which he held for eight years He was graduated from De Pauw University at which he re- ceived his A. B. degree, and then received his A. M. degree from University of Illinois. ,i,-..-..-:i.-f-effL--- ------- -if -T f Page Four 1 v V A l , .Iv i WT " , ' Qi X .9,.'.q ., N-:V ..,,,.,, K1 W 5, 'Q fl I it lf 4 W y 'IW' "Ll Ax" 3' 1 . ru' X ' ' 1 I I ,- I ,y - "v 1"' -!1G4...' , VL' ,ar ' ,Eh f' N -, -V2.3 ', -xx I -4' , '-' if-V . I w A ..",x -. ' X- 4 . . V X - u X ,fl "5 fi" J' 44 ,5-ffl K sy "v s X . ' , ' 'i ' .U -I V !. xl , A rf ." K I Y ,fwfr I ., JJ. I K . . " v A , A a 5 , l In 4. ,URW vi V' t " ' A ' 'A ' 1 .4 X 4 fl,-. "2 1 ' 4 'I-Z." V! . ,4 . 'ff' A is Q Y -:f ' -'- -4 ' f. ' .1 A-1 4 w fl.. I H '-.Qt '-.14 ,'," -.1 'ITN ' , fl 1' f-'. J"-1. ' SQ' ":a"X'd.."e " ab- fl x ,l 'f T ' "-5 ' ft ' ' u A A r i n , I . JI ,' A- ' jx' Lv -' n lf V K, ' A .. :fx mv P ' x ANA. A' qgqfu-, v,."'. Q .' - - . P' +2 lf -, .g..' " I' 0 lr., ,'I I r 44 .- .', p x 1 gi ri I nlfrfl' ilu X 4 - 1 -- v 1 Ili X 4 l IW of ' l - J lt l l , K la 'Gable uf Qlunienize The School- Faculty Classes For the School- Athletics Organizations Clubs After School- Alumni Society Notes Instead of School Y Jokes Adds Autographs d l PgF 7 lklqart 251311 We're following you to do or clie, Elkhart Highg That's ever been our constant cry, Elkhart Highg Come on, let's fight on for your fame Elkhart l-lighg Until all others praise your name, Elkhart Highg Let's do our best for Blue and White, Elkhart Highg For we'll surely win this fight. Rah! Rah! Rah! Fellows, we're with you Now, what can you do? You do your best for old Elkhart High 'I' -1' ' i u Q9ur Snhnnl Learning and knowledge And associations, so clear, Woven together From our memories, here n : 1 x . A F 5 1 , . 1 5 w ,kiltiis , Tim or . : - , I I ..I I Q 1 I Forming a mantle Of love and of truth That will influence our lives And the things we cloeth. I ole g so es- iasg s+...saf .--.-..... ..-..g. Page Seven + - ae e e H--e ee 4- fun-Yun, Hit 'em high, Hit 'em low, Come on, Elkhart, Let's go! 5911 QQIEI 7 llzlqzrri On, old Elkhartg on, old Elkhart, Plunge right through the lineg Run the ball clear 'round the field, boys, A touch down sure this timeg On, old Elkhartg on, old Elkhart, Fight on for your fame, Fight, Fellows, FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! We'll win this game! Blue and White, Rah! Rah! Blue and White, Rah! Rah! I-Ioorahl I-Ioorah! Blue and White, Rah! Rah! I 4.-.in--. 11111-i1 7177-gli, 7 -, ,Y W, 4. g Eight 'r. Q Ghz Qrhnnl 5 ,.,, Q wav'-r' K U Q' r ll V' ' 'I IJ ' 1 .' 1. . 4", A . .C ' ""fx I ' 1 I x 1' n I I 241 1, n 1 ' x v N h Y .4 u ,, lui G? 4 - . x-, P' W. X, u x X, . I W Ng. ,J , .. r ' H'- . "I rf' Q S A 'xv A 1 X.. .. , it 4. ...Ayr IX' .r 1 , , ., .. :-?., .1A .,,rf f l K .251 . ,,.wf, , ' , Fr. . ' V g 1'-. I ,- 1 A -V 3',+,L'A.,? fait. s A - ri , ' x ff , lx L ' 91" 1 f I I I 1 A ' If ' . f y l . N A n . -I 'ln "V 2' - We ' . 5 5 uf. JL A V 5 W . NR v .- M1 ".'4.p . px .1,. I V 'wr 'M' I MS. .ew V. uf,-nlmf 6 1 -Y' Vu .14 . NPV mr, gf-4 .L- W - V22 uf,-,,', ! ,H .. -. , ., ,.,., 1,-. W 1 '- W.--- 14. tlfclpx '-r .J "Q."?sfT . . 1' . , 4, . YP. 1' L . V Wi, i, lflmb, , n ' N U 'ti' W 1 . v ' , ,, f .. .Q - .. " ' .' u-, X Q 1 I .' '-Q PX, 1.4 I Q K N N U .hc ,. W ., jf 2 J.'.".':1l4,. '.. ' 'M v .'5 'rfllflwo . . ', ' ' ' '. . I Q' V. 1 1 ' ' n 1 1,1 Q-l. . .1 ,.- , - IQ.. 'f. N, W I 1 r Y K I . ' X34 " Wax- 2-X I V I I .. .sl . a, -1. V sy' -!,f'9s1- a , L W v n "', ,'. 7 In 1 . f . 1. v 4 . .iw X- v N. V U IX 1 I ' All -Q A , . U ,474 "W x 5, ' ,. ' 'Ng ff '. K - WN ' .11 . bxn- " Q - 1 . . x ' - . - -. , L ' . 4 ' '-!'s7"1"" 'XJ' . I X .H " , f .X , fu I ,bug X. Vx .64 , . V, ., . I 5 J , . YA ' 1' 'J -- ' A Q uk' , " I '- I' ' ' -I WK x ' 1 1 -,rv ' at ,U 'eng 1, ' f"f " 'f,"f!'f,A:' V , A 5 If A 1 I e .W ' 13" N. J' .I-,'!,f14l.. A N J -. 'r' I. -'X' ' -N . f . w' ,K -. , gf b ' 9 .:. I ., ' - 4 I 3. :,',x-f'j..'f,.4.I - I x , I., i L b . M 1- - L4-4 V A' 4 -5 E -' . . , .--' ., 1 . - -., ', L" . ' 7.' . ' R ' f' -- .A Ziff--' ' :"'Y4:'4' . 5' .wg ff. - 5,1 , ' 1 -,f " M '- gs' ' , A Q l J. . fl' fl -V - V fsl. I mf ,L v ,fy L- ' I... .- 'rl .Iva Q . . u .1 Q 1. M "i'.,' 'Q, , , Y V-A, , N4 n-N, , .. Hz, 9 . V .4 vt V I Up. ., In . v , 1 M ' " . - Till' H .E Q- . ' ' '.1 .N W " -V" J 5 xo' W lv v -y , 'A Q V fig "' ' K lc f ' ' 'x J 'A'v .1 ". -J .,.-:" . U S Jn U UU -h-A ss ,N K Ll LLY UUDU -Jgxixijf Harultg PQN 40021-4-2,2 2- 2 if fi" 4' I ! I I l l . ll I I E 1 l l +-ni: 1 Page Ten 7 narh uf 7 hunatinn 1922 CARLTON OLDS FRED GAMPHER HERMAN COMPTON MR. J. W. HOLDEMAN, Principal. Indiana State Normal, A. M. Indiana University. Mr. Ieloldeman was principal at Montpelier, Ind., and ward building principal in Reno, Nevada, and Bloomington, Indiana. After teaching in South Bend he came to Elkhart to serve as principal of the Central School and was promoted to the prin- cipnlship of the High School a year ago last spring. Head of English Department HEROLD T. ROSS, A. B. English DePauw University British University of Liverpool English MARIE SHARP, A. B. DePauw University Post-graduate Work at Chicago U. English INEZ SWANSON, A. B. English E. H. S. Graduate Kalamazoo College English ISABELLE WINELAND, A. B. DePauw University E. H. S. Graduate English MILDRED E. HUFFMAN, A. B. English Tri-State College Post-graduate VVork with Chicago English ERNA ELSNER, A. B. Indiana University California State Normal U. Page Eleven 'Nav Page Twelve Head of History FLORENCE HILL, Ph.D., Ed.B. State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis University of Chicago JESSIE CECIL De Kalb Normal, Ill. Chicago Business College The Gregg School History NIARGUERITE WALLS, A. B. Hiram College Leland Stanford, Jr. Mathematics KATHERINE JARVIS, A. B. Indiana State Normal History VERNON SHOUP, A. B. Goshen College Head of Latin Department. ELLA WILKINSON New York State Normal Chicago University Cornell University Harvard University Latin Department BERNITA BURNS, A. B. E. H. S. Graduate De Pauw University Foreign Language CLEMA MOYER, A. B. University of Illinois Foreign Language ELIZABETH LIECHTY, A. B. Lake Forest College .Head of Mathematics Dept. J. E. MCCARTNEY, Ph. B., A. Michigan University Chicago University Illinois Wesleyan Mathematics JAMES GRIFFIN, A.B. E. H. S. Graduate VVittenberg College University of Chicago Biology PARMER SIMS, A. B. Muncie Normal NVab:1sl1 Uollege M. Page Thirteen Page Fourteen Head of Commercial J. E. MORRIS University of Chicago Western Kentucky State Normal Bowling Green Business University Science E. C. ROWE Chemistry Earlham College, A. B. Ohio State, Chicago University Commercial HELEN ANSTEY University of Wisconsin, A. B. Commercial BESSIE MELVIN Western State Normal Hedding College Cregg School, Chicago Head of Industrial Dept. E. T. ORGAN Northern Illinois State Normal Industrial A. S. CAYLOR Printing Stout Institute L, , .J ,.,,,.., , . 1,4-A f-1, wa' 'Wi' it .,,5,f,' vizgfitfs ia, f ff Industrial LESLIE WAGNER Forging and Machine Work W'estern State Normal Industrial W. H. HAMILTON Wood-Working Stout Institute University of Vvisconsin Domestic Science RUTH PALLETTE TAYLOR, B.S. Illinois Woman's College Head Home Economics MYRTLE BOYER, B.S. Purdue University Home Economics ETHEL SEWARD LARSON Indiana State Normal Industrial F. K. FERGUSON Inclizinzi State Normal Post Grzuluate Brzullvy Polytechnic- -as., Page Fifteen 4 1 Mathematics EDNA BOYS, A. B. Oberlin College Oxford College Page Sixteen I i Gymnastics MARJORIE CLARK, G. G. American College of Physical Education, Indianapolis Domestic Science VIRGINIA STEMM, B.S Purdue University Physical Training EDWARD MURPHY Physical Director Boys Williston Seminary Amer. College of Physical Education Music FRED SMI'TH Trinity College, London Northwestern University A' -6 Mathematics STELLA CATHCART, A. B. Western Maryland, College University of Michigan -f' ,is flfllllllllflgg 7 Z f f K 1 , s I H!! f X 'f 'Zh 17 ff f'f'7 HE SK 'N You SZ ZW 5 LOVETQ1-OvCH ,XX-Z 1 ff ff, 45, Y. ' r f :N 0 W Z' f K ' .f X N WW ,ff f f ' V, 1' X QW 7 ' I 1824 y . f, bn 'A M l BW" . X XX A 0 mg ., .AI 3 'G-Nl. 'QR A '9 M :M 'x-w-sf:-f o, f f I 113 Wy" '4 ' X l 10, ' mg. A W1 11 l 14 -Tv, x 1 A ..-1 .1 gk-if ' 1 7 A 417 -' 523' 1 1' 1 If I" he 4 t 1 I? ilu, idx? L ,J V x Hifi. J" 'fix ' U. ,x. ' '-ZH I7,fi"M'fi. ' I liffnw, 1-if-J . 1 If 1. A V'Jug!s541gz-'f,':-155. 9 ,ga gi. 17 -' E1a'fGJ:53?p:,i'5fq, f ,?4"f,fg'!0's91aw+:is:eQf X rl 'r"1-1' - If". X -r--:X-:1:Y.:,,1,,.. , . 1 I rd V"-,TL"":"g--lf HEI? ' I7 2'2--if 71 - Li 1' W HAM V ' , I"!.f ' ,I ' 5-5.2 Wm' .1 e-21 2155: N ff ' I Ulf-'94 "nfl ' '- if if ME: V ug, 1.4 :,f:f, xyyw u.f 5 , Q64 'fl' nzpfh' jeg, 'Ma 115, JLWAL ' 'Nw 44.4 -ng-I,.1y " -limit JH, ' 'vhv' Q14 Wu fl .", 'Mya' kia A557 -M.. 9' MZ QF, ., , 'V if f 'T J f'5f - If V ' .1 ag iff :W Agp. 5725! 5.15115 .H :U 51 'ru' Vo Pl 4 - Q' -will?-, ,M 212 , '-fiii,-fer.- affiff -.C ?2lf3fQlQ-'gxigsb yf Lg ' xiffl , ' '21 'gf ' 1 , , . , X . - 14 I , 1' uiu 1- 5 P300 Seven' 4' -P Hanuarg Ullzrss, 1922 CHHUHU Qllqzxrzrfier nmkes its uhm heating flfnlnrs 33221 ani! Silber 43flui1n'1': Qlivh Qlinsv T 1 ' Z 1- minivan-avail:-uf f m - f-fr + Un tlpz Gllztss Ellufnrr Qs QRBD 331152 Such a tiny thing My tiny plant To become a flower just seems you car1't. Hardly a sprig With a leaf or two Loved by the sunshine Kissed by the dew. What little plant thing A bud! As l live So tiny a present To the big world to give. What little plant thing You've grown so tall Last time l saw you You were tiny and small. Leaves a deep green And a big thorn, too And, oh! tiny plant thing Buds brilliant hued. Why, how you quiver, Are you happy now? Notfsuch a small thing the big world to bow. Oh! little plant thing What a wonder you are! You're grandeur and beauty Are talked of afar. Petals like velvet Red as dark wine Stems tall and graceful As if to heaven you climb. Beautiful rose You may now greet the world, For to you is her Banner of homage unfurled. -Phyllis A. lVlahn, '22. 4. 11l1--1 Q-n-. gl, Y, -7,,,,i,If-1.1-.......,.-Q..-Ti ge NI ,. .... -, ... I l I l I Q I l I I 1 I l l l 1 l Page Twenty MISS BURNS-"Berneeta". Class Sponsor-Latin Department. "She has eyes that speak, though her tongue be silent." Miss Burns has been an invaluable pilot and a splendid companion throughout the last three years of our hectic High School journey. She took up the reins at the start of our Sophomore year, and not being content with merely guiding us very capably, she has even taken the halter in hand and helped over all the rough spots in the road. "Berneeta" is a good sport at class parties and excursions, and we never suffered from want of excitement when she was on deck, which she always was. VVe hate to give her up now, but we hope the next class which is lucky enough to engage her for their "guiding spirit" will be as apprecia- tive of her faithfulness and help as we have been. CHARLES BARGER-"Charlie" Industrial. "They call me cruel-hearted, but I care not what they say." Staunch and steady are the two words that characterize "Charlie." He has done much in our four years in High School to make our class a success. He has held many prominent otfices, being President ID, Treas- urer ICg Vice-President IIC, and President IIA. The Barger home, always open and ready, has been the scene of many enjoyable parties. Charles has also been prominent as an athlete, being on the Varsity Basketball and Football teams during 1921. He has made a name for himself as an actor when he played "Claude" in the Junior Class play "Jane", In short, "Charlie" is an all-around good scout. ALBERT ENGELHARDT-"Perk" Latin. "Perk" was the live-wire of the class, ever ready to entertain with his so-called sensical nonsense. In IA he was chairman of the Social Committee and in IIA he was Vice-President. He will also be remembered as a good football player, receiving an in both 1920 and 1921. He never has time to talk b'ut is always in a rush to meet the young lady whose bright eyes rain influence. Pl-lYl.l.ls MAHN-"Pam" or "Phil" Q College Preparatory Latin. "Worth, courage, honor-these indeed your sustenance and birthright are." "Phil" was really one of the most active members the class can boast of. Her home was always open to the class for parties and they were always glad to go there. In ID and IID she was Chairman of the Social Committee and in IIA she was Secretary of the class. She was Literary Editor on the Pennant Staff several terms and contributed Poems regularly to the paper during her four years in school. "Pam" was the leading lady in the IA class play "Jane". She was Editor-in-chief of the Pennant and was among the first to receive an for journalistic work. DALE GEMBERLING-"Gunboat" Industrial. "Consistency, thou art a jewel." Dale is the boy with the sunshiny greeting for everybody. He has been with our class through our entire career and he's ,always been a faithful worker and co-operator. "Gunboat" won his letter in football as a tackle in 1921 and was a valuable member of the relay team last spring. He was keeper ol' the many sheckles of our class during the IIA term. His greatest follies are chewing gum and vaudeville. RICHARD MlL.Es-'-Dick" English. "The good reader maketh the good book." "Dick" is the star student of the class. being unusually studious, and if he Wishes, he can boast of being a speed typist. He has just lately learned to dance and is very fond of the sport. He is a very good musician and has belonged to many orchestras including the High School orchestra. His ability as a pianist has helped out many a class party. He has a decided bump of humor and a true musicians temperament, but still that doesn't keep him from being a strong follower of the Ouija board. Richard was "W'illiam", the leading man in "Jane," fl GRACE HUFFMAN - 55174. English. "I am a part of all that I have met." Grace was one of the last ones to join our class, but, if last. surely not the least. She has been very well liked by all and an appreciated and active member. VVe Wish we could have made her acquaintance sooner. She, Loiuisle Decker and the Bug have caused many a sensation around the sc oo. HAROLD LONGACRE-"Shorty" English. "It was no children's game." "Shorty" is the "athlete', of the class, having won six letters, his first three in football and his last three in basketball. He is a hard player. as many of the linemen of the teams Elkhart has played with. will tell you. Though at times a. little rough in basketball, he was, nevertheless, a tower of strength to the defense of the team. "Papa" was our Treasurer in our IIA term. Harold has a good start for a successful career and wc hope he continues. HELEN l.ll.LY ll English. "ln framing an artist, art hath decreed To make some good, but others to exceed." Helen is one of the most promising of our School artists. She was the Art Editor of the Pennant for one term and received a nionogfrain for her work and also was the Art Editor of the Pennant Annual 1922. lll-r most loved subject is Mathematics. Helen's home has been the scent- ol' many successful class parties as she is always willing' lo opt-n her homl- to thi- class. She was a charter member of the Art Club and also lu-longell to the Blue and White Club. FRED RANDOLPH-"Fritz" Industrial. "Beware of a man of one book." "Fritz" is the hard worker of the class. be it in atlilt-tics.. iuanuual labor. or "Cultivation of the normal faeullii-s of lG'ill'lllllf1'. Ile is fol'l'N'1'l' llflljll- natured and always willing to help. llc- is one of ilu- "old lruarll of llu- orig- inal "Jan. '22's." "Fritz won two letters in footlmll and a lll0l10Q.fl'1llll in basketball. Fred's weakness is dramatics. "lie knocks 1-in out of llu-lr seats.J VVe hope Fritz' efforts in real life will inert with tht- same sllcvvss as that which attended his career in lil. ll. S. l Page Twenty .one K Page Twenty-two JOHN STAHR-"Johnnie" College Preparatory Latin. "He capers, he dances, he has the eyes of youth." "Johnnie" was one of the live-wires of our class all through High School. VVhen all other forms of amusements failed, he was always ready and will- ing to amuse the bunch by one of his clever little vaudeville acts. Not only did the class affairs find him active but he always shone in Athletics. He won a football monogram in 1919 and in 1921 an For the last year he has been Athletic Editor of the Pennant, also Athletic Editor of the Annual, and received an for his work in journalism. "Jawn" is also an actor, having taken the part of Mr. Pixton in "Jane". We don't know of anything he dislikes, but, like the rest of us, he fully understands and enjoys Emerson's Essays. EDITH THOMPSON English. A 'O, blessed with temper whose unclouded ray Can make tomorrow as cheerful as today." Edith is a shy, demure little miss. Around school she is usually found with Marjorie, smiling, but seldom saying a word. It is always Edith who has a cheerful word for one when everything goes wrong, and it is she who comes to the rescue when you get in a tight pinch with lessons. Class parties usually find her there and we predict a happy life for the man who is lucky enough to win her. ' ROLLIN WILLIAMS-"Chub" Industrial. "Silence is wisdomg I am silent then." ' "Rollie," although rather quiet, was found to be really funny at times. At most any time in the day "Chub" could be seen in the Session trying to get the "juice out of juicy-fruit", as George Lutz has so 'aptly expressed it. He is a great follower of sports and was a star football player during the season of 1921. Rollin can usually be found at the Y. M. C. A. -l O , i' I DOROTHEA TlLLMAN--"TilIy"- .5-A -'-"-"MLS Commercial. "Sensibility is the power of woman." Dorothea shines in commercial work, in which she is specializing. Al- thought she never took a very active part in class affairs she could always be relied upon to sell her share of tickets for the benefits and to donate some "goodies" for the bake-sales. At the class parties she made less noise than the rest of us but we all knew that she was there. lVe don't imagine that she are the kind that would stay an old maid, so here's wishing her the right man n'everything. IRVI N PALMER--"Pilgie" Commercial. "You were born for something great." "l'ilgic" is a re,f:ular hack-to-nature gentleman. He is very fond of all sorts of out-door sports and is an active Scout XYorker. XVe are told that ho is a pinochle shark and ready to meet all champions. He has received a diploma for his ability as a typist. He is a very diligent student and has been one of the regular people. RONALD JACOBSON-"Jake" College Preparatory. "The wisdom of many and the wit of one." Ronald came to our class from the June '21 class and has proven a valuable member. He is an electrical and radio enthusiast, and is very suc- cessful with his experiments. The scientific wiseat-res of E. H. S. will miss 'A'Jake" terribly next year when he will not be present to explain everything. Ronald is also an expert at the machine, turning out some first-class work on the lathes. AUDREY MELKUS - English. "A good disposition is more valuable than gold." Audrey's chief activities were in Art, proof ol' which may be found in the many memory books around the school, which are lucky enough to secure one of her sketches. "The friend of all" might be pasted to he-r name and surely a better fitting' addition could never be found. Always smiling' and cheerful, helping out at class parties and assisting some fellow sufferer with a hard lesson, were her specialties. She is at present studying' at Goshen College to be a teacher, and we envy her pupils. GEORGE LUTZ-"Kentucky" English. "Much may be made of a Scotchman if he be caught young." "Kentucky" did not come to us until his Junior year but he made rapid progress in becoming acquainted and was recognized as a true and loyal member of the class. In IIB he was Vice-President: in IA Treasurer of the class. He was one of the best players on the Football team and one of the most persistent. During the season of 1921 he was Captain of the team and was well liked by all who knew him. His humor and jokes are well known about the school and we predict that many a denser student will be uttering his famous witticisms in the years to come. During' the time he played on the team he received three "1C's". FLOSSI E REBER-"Floss" English. "The only way to have friends is to be one." Flossie just recently Joined the ranks of the R. H. G.'s, mt-aninf: llohlwd Haired Girls. She has been indispensable in all class activities and is always ready and willing to help with bake-sales, theatre benefits and parties. She has been Secretary of the class twice. 'When Flossie leaves the lligh School it will be minus a loyal rooter, and good mt-mln-r of the ltlut- and XVhite Club. XVe suppose that she will get marrie-d sometime, so he suri- and pick a good man, Flossic. GLENN SHAFF-"Fireman" English. "Quick, Watson, my helmet." "Glenn " is tnothtr ol' the h'irin'ictutit-'illv inclined voulhs nf our cl-iss Glenn lookslawfully nice in hislwhite jacket and hi- just dn-liirlns in makini: a double order of malted milk. 1-specially when one is 4-liot-olalv and thi- other lemon. XVe're afraid, tlnmgrli that if Glenn Q-ver ut-ls into Wall Sli-ve-I. he won't be able to resist a little "watt-ring", liul :is "3"ll5"' says, "l'Ixp--- rience is the best teacher but sometimes rather sl.-1-p." 4Was that Sully. now?J Here's wishing success to you, Shul'l'y, and wt- think your smilin: countenance will induce it. l l f-- 1 Page Twenty-three i l l -tl lf l Page Twenty-four MARTHA FINCH-"Marthy" English. "Silence is more eloquent than words." Martha was one of the "silent members" of the class but she is a true friend of those who know her best, and is admired by all. She was always faithful in attending class parties and would always help do the dishes when the other girls would "clear out." She is truly ambitious and studious and will, without a doubt, succeed in all she attempts. H ERIOT ANDREWS-"Hattie" English. "He who falls in love with himself has no rivals." "Hattie" is the male Pollyana of the 1922 outfit, his great big Irish smile being always on tap. But when he pouts, girls, he is still good-looking. His fellow students in Economics were grateful for his opportune argumen- tation. VVe have been totally at a disadvantage in determining what is Heriot's preference, blondes or brunettes: so We'll just say GIRLS. And if you think he can't think of pretty pet names just ask some of the GIRLS. E D NA H A L L-"A n de" xx Xk4,l,f'R,,?'L' English. it HHer very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." "Andy" was always one of the most faithful members of the class and well liked by all. She was usually at the class parties and always helped the fun along, not only by her merry laughter but also by her remarkable ability to work the Ouija board. She made a decided hit in the IA class play "Jane" and with all her sweet and winning ways she is sure to have a future filled with success and happiness. ARTHUR KEI L-"Art" English. "Virtue is its own reward." "Art" is one of our distinguished classmates. Yes, as our friend P. T. Barnum would say, "Theres one born every minute and sometimes two." But really, Art isn't such a bad fellow, in fact we all welcomed him to our fold and have been proud to have his noble head in our midst. His delights are for arguing in the class and as he does it quite well, We guess he is going to be a lawyer. Go to it, Art. were with you. MARGU ERITE MAHN-"Maggie" Home Economics. "A quick brunette, well moulded, falcon-eyed." "Magg'iv" is :mother of the later members of our class. She has been a willing and ready helper in all our social activities. Her favorite occupa- lion is Domestic Science. specializing in Chop Suey SLIDIWQFS. She is also a very enthusiastic student of Dramalics. NYe are sure that her jolly laughter and happy smile will he missed by many of her classmates. EUGENE BROWN-"Gene" English. "No keener hunter after glory breathes." "Better late than never" is "Genes" well worn and tried motto. How- ever he has been one of our foremost athletes playing on the Varsity Basket- ball and Football teams during' 1920 and 1921. His cheery smile and right good will have helped Win many a game. NVe wish the be-st for him at Princeton and hope that he will win success in his athletic endeavors thc-rc. MARGUERITE BRIDGE Commercial. "The cautious seldom err." Although Marguerite did not attend many parties until her Senior year, We found that We had missed the companionship of one who was an all around good scout. She could always break the record at selling benefit tickets for the class. She goes about her work in a quiet way but is always willing to respond when she is asked to help in any work that the class is doing. Her cocoanut cakes Will long be remembered by the ones who were lucky enough to get a piece tfor the young men of the party usually pieced between meals on themb. MAYNARD GABEL-"Mable" College Preparatory. "Slow but sure." "Mable" is the bashful one of our class and it is just lately that he has taken to stepping out. He has held several responsible otlices in our class, being Secretary IID, President IC and on the Social Committee two years. His cottage, the "May VVin" at Eagle Lake, is noted for the many chicken dinners which our class has held. I-Ie has also been prominent in the Held of athletics. LOU ISE DARRY-"Wee" English. "With eyes that looked into the very soul." That "NVee" was a big favorite of the class is plainly seen by the num- ber of offices she held. In IID and IC she was Chairman of the Social Committee, and in IIC she was Class President, and in III! Secretary. Some of the best parties of the class were held at Louise's aunt's in I-lt-nton, Ind. Among the many good qualities she has one little fault-she slights her large circle of friends by giving an unfair l'?J amount of attention to one par- ticular friend, "Perk". She also took a part in the Junior class play "Jane-." HAROLD GAMPHER-"Gamp" English. "The man that blushes is not qulte a brute." Harold was an outstanding membt-r of the class and lu-lfl many olliv.-S during the class course. In IC he was Secretary of tln- class. in Ill' and Ill Treasurer, in IA President and in HA Cliairman of tln- Sm-ial lhiiiniilf--n He was also a valuable man on the Track 'Foam in 1920 and Itljl. llarnlfl was always in demand by the "fairer sox" and was known as ilu- "ln-art- breaker." I of J l 1 l Page Twenty . five 54 K Page Twenty-six KENNETH HELMAN-"Kenny" English. "Early to bed and early to rise, will make you healthy- But it won't make you wise." "Kenny" is one of the most popular of our classmates, though he deems it more fitting to associate with many who are not memb'ers of our dis- tinguished class. He has held various offices in the four long years. He was Vice-President ID, and President IID. Kenneth's consuming mania is Bobbed Hair. Vile look for a Prince of Finance in the shoe business. LOUISE DECKER-"Weeson" English. "I have a heart with room for every joy." We found one of the best workers of our class in Louise. She was always ready to help plan parties and entertained the class at some of the best of these, at her home. One thing that might be of interest to the opposite sex is, that she took Domestic Science during her entire High School course land is a good cookl. She took a prominent part in the IA class play, f'Jair?e". VVith all her intellectual attainments she is sure to make a success in ie. VICTOR PALM ER-"Vic-" Commercial. "Face to face settles many a quarrel." "Vic" lost his heart recently to a dark-haired damsel of another class, so consequently was absent from the class parties this year. But his love affairs, we are thankful to say, have not affected his other activities, for he is one of our best athletes. His records in Track have added several laurels to the E. H. S. collection and his speed in basketball has meant a larger number of points on Elkhart's score. VVe don't know what he intends to do when he gets out of school, but we wish him luck. MARJORIE HAROLD College Preparatory Latin. "The sweetest music in the world is that of the human voice." Marjorie is the song bird of our class and her wonderful voice gave her a leading part in the Operetta "Miss Cherry Blossom" a year ago. and she had a lead in the Operetta of 1922, "The Maid and The Middyf' Unlike the majority of the class Marjorie always remembers to pay her class dues fwhich have always been the "heavy, heavy hang over" our headsl. Her ambition is to be a great Prima Donna and in time to come when she is famous the world over, we will be proud to say that we were her class- mates in lligh School. WILBUR HUGHES-"Bill" English. "The tall, the wise, the reverend head." llill is the rising young apothecary of Elkhart County. He has been in the pharmaceutical profession long enough to know exactly where the para- goric and the Aspirin tablets are. Besides that Bi1l's awfully handsome and the girls. the dear girls, just sigh after his retreating figure like as if he was Wally Reid or somebody. Bill's mania lies in our friendly suburb. Goshen. NVQ' see a promising future for Bill either as a druggist or a lawyer and we know he will hold his own in either profession. H1221 Ghz vnnant nnual 1922 anuary Class Histor ID TERM 1 sf N February 1, 1918, seventy-two pupils enrolled in the ID class to 1 ,fa start the new semester. The Qitf' l Commercial course has been the most popular among the stu- dents of our class. In the elec- tion of officers, the following were elected: President-Charles Barger Vice-President-Kenneth Helman Secretary-Audrey Melkus. Treasurer-Earl Anderson Social Chairmlan-Phyllis Malin Do you remember when camouflage was all the rage? Perhaps you caught it, too. XVell. our class did, and when but mere Freshies we conceived the idea that a nice camou- Hage party would be "quite the thing", and so we had it. We invited the last year's graduating class of june to come and share the fun with us and great fun it was. Every- one came dressed like what they weren't. and even the refreshments were camou- flaged, pink lemonade and lady Fingers, if you please. It was before the time of our illustrious Potter's orchestra and so we had to dance to the tunes of canned music tif I remem- ber rightlyj. The party was held in the Central corridors as there was such a large number of us, so we had plenty of space to have a grand march. Tfhe hardest thing represented, to guess. was "Safety First" in the form of an extra large safety pin, pinned through a large number "I" on Paul Palmer. It surely was a huge success and great fun. Try it sometime. IID TERM Officers President-Kenneth llelman Vice-Pres.-XYalter Lippencott Secretary-Audrey Melkus Treasurer-Maynard Gable Social Chairman-l.ouise Uarry Class Sponsor-Helen Guild On November 26, 1918, thirty members of the 11D class enjoyed a party held in the Sewing Rooms. Refreshments were served after a very frolicsoine evening and all the damage that could be discovered was the demolished remains of a new ironing board. The chaperons were, Helen Guild, Miss Cale and Miss Burns. About twenty members of the IID class attended a party in the Domestic Science rooms -lan. 16. 1919. After playing games and dancing refreshments were served. Misses Gale, McCracken, Guild and Burns acted as chaperons. IC TERM Officers President-Maynard Gable Yicee-Pres.-Harold Gampher Secretary-Audrey Melkus Treasurer-Cliarles liarger Social Chairm.-l.ouise Darry The most outstanding feature of this year was the hike out to the west woods where the class enjoyed a weenie roast. After leaving the woods we went to the home of Phyllis Malin where we had a most enjoyable time. One of the most remembered good times of our lfreshman year was the trip tu lleaton l,ake. 'l'he party drove there in automobiles furnished by the class meni- bers. After arrival the boys proceeded to build a huge camp-tire. around which were arranged auto blankets and pillows on which we might sit. to toast the marsh- mellows and roast weenies. .Ns it was still light at the time of arrival numerous row- boats were secured and the entire partv enjoyed themselves lor at least an hour. Then "Mess call" came in the form ul. an auto horn sounded. and we prepared lu consume all the good things before us. .Xiter playing many games and telling all the "liair-raising" ghost stories we knew, we prepared for the homeward stretch. lt seems that there was a rumor that somewhere the watermelons were lllubl Page Twenty- seven l ji 1921 hr vnnant nmml 1922 l juicy and red-but there, maybe 1'm just dreaming. IIC TERM Forty members of the 11C class held an election of officers Thursday afternoon, September 11, 1919, in Miss Burns' room, with the following result: President-Louise Darry Vice-Pres.-Charles Barger Secretary-Flossie Reber Treasurer-Harold Gampher Social Chairm.-Phyllis Mahn Class Sponsor-Miss Burns September 19, 1919, about thirty-live members of the IIC class motored to the Harger farm, live miles east of Goshen, where they enjoyed a picnic supper. The evening was spent in playing old-fashioned games and cider and watermelons were in- dulged in to the sorrow of some Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Rowe and Miss Burns acted as the chaperons. On October 23 the IIC class held a short business meeting in Room 224. Plans for a party were discussed but as usual no deci- sion was reached. .X masked Halloween party was held in the Sewing rooms October 24, and about thirty member attended. Some of the fea- tures of the evening were fortune-telling. games, Yictrola music and ghost stories. .Xppropriate decorations of corn stalks and pumpkins furnished a fine background for the gay cosumes. XV. L. Larson, Miss Burns and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Rowe chaperoned the party. Over forty members of the IIC class were present at a Christmas party held in the school dining room December 19, 1919. ln the center of the room was a Christmas tree decorated with candles and tinsel which bore a gift for everyone present. Dancing and other ainuseinents occupied the evening and light refreshments were served later. This party was chaperoned by Miss Burns. Xliss Stanton. Miss Sehacht, bl. R. Parrish, if I". lladley and XY. l.. Larson. On Tuesday evening.'january 13, 1920. thirty members of the llC class participated in a sleigh ride party to the home of Mrs. llishop about seventy miles north of Elk- Page Twenty-eight hart. Everyone was nearly frozen. Hot oyster stew was enjoyed. Dancing and old- fashioned games occupied the remainder of the evening. Miss Burns, Mr. Hadley and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold acted as chaperons. IB TERM Miss Burns' room was the scene ofa class election January 16, 1920. The following were elected: President-Paul Cole Vice-Pres.-Frank Cleveland Secretary-john Stahr Treasurer-Harold Gampher Social Chairm.-Harold Fish At a meeting held in Room 224 on NVed- nes, February 4, the class discussed plans for a market and benefit at the Bucklen Theatre for the first week in March. A successful bake-goods sale was con- ducted by the class Saturday, February 7, in the window of the Vllest View Floral Co. The class realized over twenty dollars on this sale. Plans for a class party and benefit at the Bucklen Theatre were discussed at a short business meeting of the twenty-five mem- bers of the IB class in Room 223, Friday, February 20, 1920. Un Tuesday evening, March 2, the IB class participated in a silhouette party in the Domestic Science rooms, much to the amusement of all, some of the male mem- bers of the class attempted to disguise themselves. Refreshments in the form of ice cream, apples and dainty cakes were served. Announcement was made that the class realized over twenty dollars from the Bucklen beneht. Miss Burns, sponsor, Miss Stanton and C. F. Hadley were chaperons. IIB TERM Officers l'resident-Harold Longacre Vice-Pres.-George Lutz Secretary-Louise Darry Treasurer-john Stahr Social Chairm.-Flossie Reber About thirty-five members of the IIB class were entertained Saturday evening, ll 1521 hr vnmmt annul 1222 'O 0 October 2, at the home of Charles Barger, five miles east of Goshen at a picnic supper. They left Elkhart in autos as soon as the football men were ready. Two cars got lost on the way. After supper dancing and games were enjoyed, then came the big en- tertainment, the snipe hunt, which was a great success, as Flossie Reber ought to know. Miss Burns, Miss Gale, Mr. Murphy and Mr. Barnum were chaperons. A very delightful picnic supper was held Thursday, November 18, in honor of Paul Cole who was leaving for Michigan. After the supper contests were held in which Harold Gampher won the prize of a pair of dancing dolls. The Old Virginia Reel was danced and various games were played. A mock wedding was very cleverly staged with Louise Decker as the blushing bride and the most Honorable James Griffin as the groom. Hon. Mr. Ross acted as the minister. The bride wore a fetching gown of blue with a beautiful veil of curtain lace and carried three-day-old astors. The brides- maid, Miss Genevieve Schuler, wore dark blue. Curtis McCarty acted as the best man. At a meeting of the IIB class in Room 224, the fifth period, December 14, plans were discussed for the junior party, to be held December 18. Girls were chosen for certain stunts and a menu was arranged. A special decorating committee was ap- pointed. The sale of the Bucklen benefit tickets to be put on December 21, 22, 23 and 24. A delightful Christmas party was en- joyed by all the members of the Junior class December 19, 1920, in the Gym and Domes- tic Science rooms. The program was head- ed by a picnic supper while dancing was en- joyed for the half hour afterwards. Tables cleaned avvay and stunts were given. The IB class gave an imitation of a teaeher's meeting and some of the characters were portrayed skillfully. Miss Peggy Cullen gave a fancy dance and Cecil Neal gave an interesting sleight-of-hand performance. after which the IB and IIB classes retired to the Gym where Potter's orchestra furnished music for dancing the remainder of the eve- ning. just before the time of breaking up Santa Claus in the person of james Grihin entered and distributed many gifts. The dining room was decorated in keep- ing with the Christmas spirit. Three long tables occupied the center of the room and on each table was a small Christmas tree, bedded in cotton and covered with artificial snow to give a true effect. Suspended from the trees were candy, all-day suckers of different colors which were given as favors after the dinner. Streamers of red and green were suspended from the lights and caught in the center by a large bell. The lights were covered with red paper which gave the room a pretty effect. The Gym too, was attractively decorated, steamers of red and green having been stretched across the room. At one end of the Gym were two small Christmas trees and facing them at the other end was a large cheery fire-place throwing forth a real Christmas glow. Next to the fire-place was a beauti- ful large Christmas tree, very prettily deco- rated. Underneath were arranged all the presents. The Gym was decorated by the help of the IB class. The llB's decorated the dining room in all its splendor. livery- one enjoyed themselves and wished for many more such parties in the future. The IIB class held a meeting in Room 224, January 7, 1921. All the plans were completed for a bake-sale, to be held Satur- day, .lanuary 8. Reports of tickets turned in from the theatre benefit. lllans were made for a class party, to be held sometime that month. .Xll remaining business con- cerning the -Iunior party, held December lil. was brought before the class. The IIB class held a successful bake-goods sale at West View Horal store and about S12 was real- ized. IA TERM :X meeting was held Tuesday. lfebruary Sth, in Room 22-l for the purpose of electing officers. The following were selected from the class: President-l larold fiainplier Yice-l'resident-lilossie Reber Seerctaryf llarold l.ong:ici'e Treasurer---fleorge l.utx Social f'liairm.--.Xlbert lfiigelliardt Plans were also discussed for :i Yxilen- Page Twenty- nlne l 1921 Elin Dunant annul 1922 l tine party to be held at john Stahr's VVed- nesday, February 16. The class had a very enjoyable Valentine party. Music, dancing and games were participated in and Flossie Reber took the prize as "Heart Catcher" Qshiny paper heartsj. The Social Committee came forth tmuch do our disappointment?j with ice cream, cake and hot coffee. Miss Boys, Miss Burns and Mr. Barnum were our chaperons. The class held a very important business meeting the lifth period, March 3, in Room 224. Plans for a play to be presented about the first of May, were discussed. It was decided that the play would be given in the Elks' Temple. A short talk was given by Miss Burns in which she set forth the new rules concerning all class parties. Plans for a progressive party, March 11, were also completed. A meeting was called March 13 in Room 223. The progressive party was postponed until March 21. It was decided that the tryouts for the play would be held as soon as possible. Some further plans concerning the play were discussed. Tryouts were held Monday evening, March 27. The following caste was selected for the play, "jane".: Paul LeFevre. Curtis McCarty Richard Miles. john Stahr .... Charles Barger Phyllis Mahn. Louise Decker lxdna llall .... Charlie Shackleton ........Mr. Kershaw ... . . .lVilliam Tipson . . . .Mr. Pixton ........ Claude .................jane . . . . . . .Mrs. Chadwick .... . . . .Lucy Norton Louise Uarry ..... ...... ll! lrs. Pixton The play was to he given April 29, Mrs. llelen Stanton Burns was engaged as coach. .X delightful progressive party was held March 21. Members Iirst went in automo- liiles to Ilelen Schwartz's where refresh- ments were served and games, music and dancing were enjoyed. Then to Marjorie Ilarold's where a delightful salad course was served and a general good time was had hy all members, especially hy George Lutz, who broke a chair. 1Ye then motored In the home ol' Ilelen Lilly. Here ice cream and cake were served and a very exciting Page 'rmrey contest took place in which Phyllis Mahn and "Shorty" Longacre won in the remark- able time of forty seconds. Chaperons in- cluded Miss Huffman, Miss Burns and james Griflin. A very important meeting was held Tues- day, April 5, 1921. Different important com- mittees for the play were appointed. A party to be held at the home of Louise Darry's aunt at Benton, south of Goshen, was heart- ily endorsed. A business meeting was held Monday, April 18, and tickets were given out for "jane", the class play. Phyllis Mahn and Edna Hall it is said canvassed the whole town. The IA class had a very enjoyable time at the home of Louise Darry's aunt at Ben- ton. A delightful picnic supper was served and afterwards outdoor games and ghost stories were enjoyed. Miss Burns' ghost stories sure are terrors and we will never forget them. Monday, May 2, the class held a short business meeting and matters concerning the play were discussed and brought to a close. The class was considering to put on the play in the Little Theatre at a later date as it scored such a big success at the Elks' Temple the preceding Friday evening. The IIA class held a very important business meeting Monday, May 9, in Room 224 and a financial report on the play was given by Harold Gampher, the business manager of the production. Other matters of importance were brought up and dis- cussed by the members of the class. The IA class held a very important meet- ing Thursday, May 19. Business matters concerning the junior-Senior Prom were the main topic of interest discussed at the meeting. It was decided to hold a bake- goods sale at the XVest View Floral Co. on May 28. The Social Committee also an- nounced that a party would be held June 4 at Eagle Lake at Maynard Gable's cottage. The junior-Senior Prom was a huge success. No definite mnnber was counted hut about one hundred seventy-five or two hundred attended. XYe traveled in automo- hiles to Lake XYawasee where we were en- tertained hy dancing, swimming and riding on some of the lake motorboats. A wonder- jj 1921 he Pnnnnt nnunl 11122 ful supper was served, and, to make a long story short, we all had a scrumptious time. The year of 1921 in the History of the jan. '22 class has been the most important and eventful of all other years. In it two of the most important events took placeg first, the class play "jane", and the thing that is looked forward to by all students. the Junior-Senior Prom. And our class in this trying year has lived up to all traditions and of it we can be justly proud. IIA TERM The following students were selected for the IIA class officers: President-Charles Barger Vice-Pres.-Albert Engelhardt Secretary-Phyllis Mahn Treasurer-Dale Gemberling The IIA class gave a successful jitney dance in the Gym on a Thursday evening the latter part of October. Quite a large crowd of girls ,attended and now and then a boy could be seen on the Hoor. Potter's 'fsilver-toned band" furnished the necessary noise. Mac DeShone started at the drums but john Stahr substituted for him after the first quarter. The IA and IIA classes held a joint meet- ing during the latter part of November, the main business was concerning the Annual. Each member promised to secure six sub- scriptions, which will mean that very few E. H. S. students will be without a year- book for 1922. The IIA class held a very enjoyable party in October, at the home of Phyllis Mahn, where their fortunes were told by the Ouija board, and dainty refreshments were served. A Christmas party was held at Phyllis Mahn's December 17. The house was deco- rated with streamers of red and green and in one corner stood a bright Christmas trec appropriately trimmed and underneath a great number of ten-cent presents. The class was entertained by dancing, games and cards and later refreshments in the form of ice cream and cake were served. Miss Burns and Mr. Rowe were again our chaperons. A very good time was had at the party at the home of Marguerite Mahn. This was the last party and there was a very good attendance. Some of the class entertained themselves in dancing and talking with the Ouija. During all this time a very hotly contested pinochle game was in progress in which P. A. M. and H. G. were awarded the championship. Miss Burns and Mr. Rowe were chaperons. EPILOGUE-THREE IN ONE Although last in written form, decidedly not least in good fun and good times, were the three yearly parties held at Maynard Gables cottage, the May XVin at Eagle Lake. They were held on the last Saturday before the closing of school in the years 1919, 1920 and 1921. Each time they were better than the time before, though we thought that they could never be improved. In about ten or twelve cars at a very early time in the morning tten o'clockJ we started and with good luck as our compan- ion, we arrived safely. Although it was too cold to in swimming some of the braver either intentionally or unintentionally lmostly the latterj proceeded to take a de- lightful dip in the lake. The canoes and boats at the cottage were in constant use and some even missed their dinner because they went too far out. And, oh, those din- ners, what a joy to such hungry creatures as we were. Chicken, creamed and hot bis- cuits tMiss Burns and Miss Gale made 'eml and salad and sandwiches and cake and cof- fee and all the trimmings. Then, about the middle of the afternoon a bunch of us piled into someone's car and proceeded to the big city of Edwardsburg, Michigan. where we secured the ice cream for our supper-and such ice cream. just melted in your mouth. and plenty of it. too. After supper and the great task ul. wash- ing dishes and cleaning up lShl l.istenl Sonic of the girls really proved themselves very delightful little housekeepers. and llick Miles a most excellent dishwasher and cook, mind youll we packed ourselves into the cars and were honieward bound. awfully tired but just feeling that we had had a most scrumptious tiine. and were glad there was to be another one next year. and u e would be sure to be there 'n'everything. Page Thirty-one 1921 Glu Dunant nmml 1922 anuary Class Will ' " E, the Senior Class of Elkhart High School in the january is v v -S 9 term of the year 1922, and for fnag the last four years attendants of the same, upon now finishing with glory our term as inmates of this worthy institution, do hereby make, ordain, and declare this instrument, which is written with the hand of a duly appointed and selected representative, to be our last will and testament, revoking all other docu- ments, imprimis. All the debts, which are but few and of no great magnitude, are to be speedily and punctually paid, and the legacies herein- after bequeathed are to be discharged as soon as circumstances permit, and in the manner hereinafter directed. The items in this, our last will and testa- ment, are those which we have acquired as a whole and those of our various single units, which we have encompassed, and which we have been tendered as our sole possessions since the departure of the said single units from the halls of the Great Temple of l.earning, Elkhart High School. Item. To the meek and unsophisticated incoming Freshmen, we give and bequeath the use, proht and beneht of our combined learning and experiences, until such time, four years hence, when they shall have ac- quired sufficient of their own natural learn- ing and mundane wisdom. ltem. To unprepared Economic classes we will and bequeath Heriot Andrews' un- canny ability to maintain a period-long ar- gument when most needed. To athletic banquet toastmasters we will and bequeath the use of Charles l3arger's "Red" and "lilue" books, which will serve for several years hence, as they have already served a goodly number of moons. 'llo one Carmine llaskins, having very nearly all the other requisites, we will and bequeath Louise l7eeker's diniple. 'l'o one llugh Moore, who will appreciate it handsomely, we will and bequeath .Xlbert lCngelliardt's manly stature and maiclenly modesty. 'l'o lNlorris Barney, lol' whom we have great compassion in our . W W ' 1:45 Page Thirty-two hearts, we will and bequeath the scarlet chlorophyl which is abundant in Maynard Gable's sorrell thatch. To Esther Templin, to whom we have hearkened in several piti- able attempts, we will and bequeath Marjo- rie Harold's nightingale voice. To one Gret- chen Staudt-whom we hope acquires one- we will and bequeath Grace Huifman's apti- tude at piloting a "Racing Premier." To any future law-aspiring young men in E. H. S.-to whom we hope the beloved Alma Mater will lend help and encouragement- we will and bequeath the services of NVilbur Hughes' and Arthur Kiel's attorney-like argumentation and legal mein. To Pennant staff artists, we will and bequeath-hoping it will be used well-Helen Lilly's genius with the pen. To one Selma Snyder-who sadly needs a loosing of the vocal binderies -we will and bequeath Marguerite Mahn's volubility of tongue. To all athletes of fu- ture E. H. S. teams we will and bequeath Victor Palmer's iron constitution to with- stand the rigors of untraining, though we hope no use of this benevolence will be nec- essary. To would-be female heart-breakers we gladly will and bequeath Elossie Reber's versatile tand then somej eyes. To the I. H. S. A. A., which probably can use it, we will and bequeath Jay Dubbelya Ess' "dope bucket", with the provision that the afore-mentioned organization guarantee to protect said bucket from a single spilling throughout the forthcoming year. To Xala- bash High School-with no venom in our hearts-we will and bequeath the memory of Rollin NYilliams' punts, passes and plung- es. To tempted young men we will and bequeath Paul LeFever's advice. QThis should be highly valued, nor lightly cast to the winds.j ltem. To Freshmen of all classes we will and bequeath the use of the family name of Marquerite Bridge, which we trust will support the children over many a dan- gerous pitfall ancl bypath. To amateur sigmnakers for school bakes. etc.. we will and bequeath Charles Dellinger's printing help. To Lyla Lichtig we will and bequeath ll 1921 hr 12111121111 nnuztl 1922 -with a happy conscience-Martha Finch's studious habits. To one lN'illiam Springer -a rotund little rascal-we will and be- queath Harold Gampher's nymph-like form. To any promising young feminine student, we will and bequeath Edna Hall's very ini- mitable ingenue mannerisms. To one Cor- nelius Hayes, lacking in magnitude of phy- sique and stubble of chin, we will and be- queath Harold Longacre's ultra-mature ap- pearance. To all-time Pennant staffs we will and bequeath the memory of Phyllis Mahn's capacity for work and her services as a capable mianager. To Earl Anderson we will and bequeath Richard Miles' "E's". To those afflicted with permanent spring fever we will and bequeath-in hope-Fred Randolplfs "habit of hard workfl To any flappers, slightly deficient in reserve, we will and bequeath Edith 'l'hompson's. To the yell-leaders We will and bequeath the inspiration of Eugene Brovvn's blood-curd- ling "lick 'em, gang, fight lem." To all-time Elkhart High girls we will Louise Darry's "stand-patn attitude toward a disabled E. H. S. athlete. To Mack DeShone-one so-called "cut-up"-we will and bequeath Reginald Dunn's dignity and inconspicu- osity. To Charles Trumphour we will and bequeath Albert Funkhouser's terrific speed and his flying tackles. To our track team come-back in a relay. 'lio one Lloyd 'l'ill- nian, devoid of worldliness and glaniore, we will and bequeath Kenneth llelnian's atti- tude of "studied carelessness." To those who "just love it" we will and bequeath George Lutz's Kentucky Lingo. 'l'o the E. li. D. we will and bequeath Glenn Schafl"s services in an emergency. To one Gertrude XX'inslow we will and bequeath the violet shy tendencies of Audrey Melkus. To liarl Yetter-a lad much in need of elongation-- we will and bequeath Leroy Oakes' SIZE. ltem. To "Great Caesar's Ghost"-with whom we have no special quarrel-we will and bequeath the last and most treasured item of our noble estate. Miss Burns' inter- pretation of his "Gallica Bella." Lastly, we constitute and appoint our clearly beloved Faculty, Principal, and the School City of Elkhart Board of Education. to be executrices and executors of this will and testament, and wish to have, as a moral obligation understood, that any unhappy disputes that shall arise upon the probation of this document, shall be settled in manner just, and according to a fair interpretation of the wishes and hopes ofthe testator. In witness of all, and of each of the things herein contained, I. have set my hand and seal this Zlst day of March. in the year one thousand nine hundred twenty-two. we will and bequeath Dale Gemberling's CLASS Ol" sl.XXL'.-Xlii, 1022. , ' N- at sv. s , 43" 5 'lelgiitht r Z ' 'L 1 , h I.-V 1. " j ' vs' '0fls'w5al?Pm .. W ii . 7' vnwisfv E ':i , Q31 894431, . '- VQ. 'if 'li 0' Q 7 6" .. 1. . D .ff Page This ty-three ll 1921 Glyn Dunant nmml 1922 anuary Class Prophecy Chicago, Ill., July 28, 1935. Dear Diary: OU can be glad you are only a M well worn book and have no senses QI was going to say Qui "feelings" but I know you have feelings or else I couldn't tell QJQQ' you so many of my secrets, if l thought you hadn'tj. Well-as I was say- ing, you can be glad you have no senses because itls terribly hot and stuffy in this room-although it is a lovely one-and the noise from the streets is nerve-racking, but isn't it funny, Diary, I don't mind it a bit, for today I received a letter from a dear old school-mate, Mrs. Engelhardt, formerly Louise Darry, inviting me down to Elkhart for two weeks. I shall go in a week and I can hardly wait because I haven't seen her for so long. The Old Home Town, Aug. 4, 1935. Dear Diary :-I've so much to tell you that l'm all excited. XN'hy, Diary, I was so surprised to see the change in Elkhart- why it isn't the same old town at all. NYhy it's a metropolis l - skyscrapers, subways. elevateds and everything! l knew all along, of course, that Elkhart had grown, but I never dreamed it would be like this. The smallest building here is seventy-tive stories high, but Diary, Louise is the same old girl, still keeps Perk up late at night. They have a lovely home on Divi- sion street lshj, Diary, Albert is enorm- ously wealthy, he manufactures school sup- plies. .X pocket size machine that writes compositions, solves algebra problemfs and writes notes all at the same time, is his spe- cialty. ll' they had had such machines when we went to school it would have saved lots of time. lint l never thought of such sub- jects being taught in school as they have now. "Yaufleville XYit and lYitout" is what l'erk -I r. is studying now. August 7, 1035. Dear Diary I1l'.tllllSC took me out to see the town, or rather city, in her new green aeroplane and directly over old lf. ll. S. we Page Thirty-Your passed Edna Hall driving her aeroplane, too. She looked well and happy and stun- ning as ever. Louise tells me she is expect- ing to be married soon to the famous man who was the first to reach Mars. They ex- pect to go there for their honeymoon. As we were whizzing through the air at a terrific rate, Loufse pointed out Harold Gampher's factory where he manufactures his famous perpetual motion machine of which he was the inventor. I-Ie has made a fortune as well as a name from it. I always knew Harold would be successful along the inventive line, he was always so enthusi- astic about such things when in High School. A little farther on we passed an attrac- tive farm and Louise landed in a held near the houseg a Hgure f-A approached and I in recognized Charles 'T M Barger. W'e stepped J out of the machine and Charles yelled j "Howdy" in true far- mer fashion and -XE waved his hoe. At once he invited us l into the house. As as I expected, there was Geraldine set- ting the table for HOL dinner. Then, at the ringing of the dinner bell, in marched the "farm help" and I beheld our only red- haired classmate, Maynard Gable, of course. "XYell, well, I'm glad to see you," said lylaynard. "I haven't seen you since we graduated in 122. "'lfhat's been a long time and I wish I could see my classmates oftener. Most of them I haven't heard of at all, I've been so busy." XYe accepted Geraldine's invitation to dinner and talked over some of the class parties and funny things that had happened in the good old days. "By the way," spoke up Charles, "the famous comedians, Shalt and I-Ielman, are opening a six weeks' engagement at The I ly 1921 Elie Pnmtnt nmml 1522 y Lutz, Elkhart's foremost theatre. You surely remember George Lutz? XYell he's f fl' ii: ff! 5' X Q Q , n . E ye. . i ' . I ii ir' I 1... ., -ml.. 1 am. the one. just think, Kenny and Shaft get a thousand dollars a night for just acting fools, but you want to see them, they put on a clever actf' "I-Iave you heard Madame Marjorie Harold, lately?" asked Louise. "She is the famous prima donna, you know. The last time she was here, the seats were all sold two months ahead of time. Edith Thomp- son is her right-hand lady, her secretary, in other words." VVe had such a lovely visit with the Bar- gers and Maynard, Diary, that we hated to come away but we did after promising to come again. Tomorrow, Louise says, I may have to myself. I wonder what will happen? August 8, 1935. Dear Diary :-Today I walked around the streets of Elkhart and as I was crossing the corner of Main X and Franklin, whom should I meet but . Ered Randolph, or 3 Officer Randolph, as O 7 he is now called. Ifor A J he is a traffic cop f on the surface. XYe chatted for a few minutes and I learn- ed he was a "Hatch" and was expecting 'Q to be appointed chief of police. that I.ater, as I was walking down the street taking in all the window displays, as I expected, nearly all the names and faces were strange, so I was surprised to see a sign in front of an im- posing establishment which read "lIair Dressing, Arthur Heil", and next door, in gilt letters on the window, "IJr. XY. Peter Hughes, L'hiropodist," and then next door to that tsurprises never come singlyl was the same old Five and 'l'en where we girls bought our hairpfns, and there was a big red sign with ll. .'Xndrew's lfive and len Cent Store. A big line of customers pre- vented my hurrying, but it didn't do me any good to get in because the store was so crowded I could hardly budge. There was a big dish-pan sale on that morning and I should have known better than to have gone in there expecting to see the manager of such a busy store especially on the day of a sale. So I crowded my way out and thought to myself that our class surely rep- resented a variety of occupations. XYhile riding back to I.ouise's on the air bus line I casually glanced over a news- paper that I found on my seat and I noticed an item headed "Martha Ifinch Presents New Bill to Congress." My curiosity was aroused at once because I wondered if it could be the same Martha Finch I knew at Elkhart. On reading the article from 'ZX In Izzard" I found that l must be far behind the times because Martha lfinch of the article was the same one I had known and she was now the leader of the .Xnti-tium- Chewing Party and a representative in t'on- gress. .Nnd Marguerite liridge. another classmate of mine, was also a staunch sup- porter of the same party and an assistant to the Secretary of State. ,- .Xugust. lllnb. llear Iliary:-I.ouise is such :t reckless driver of her aeroplane. l'in old-fashionell and not used to such fast driving. but I w:-s in fear of my life today. so I went to the loop to get my life insured. lliary. guess whom I gut it from? Klarguerite Xlahnl F-he is working in the insurance ul-llet' and ' rather imagine she is engaged tw her eni- ployer from her manner, Xuvway she spulit' very intimately tif lllal. Nlarguerite still Page Thirty-Ylve H 1921 Gln, vmmnt nmml 1922 has her giggle that we heard so often in li. H. S. "I just had a letter from Audrey Melkus, it was so funny," said Marguerite, '4it's a scream," and hereby Marguerite giggled and talked all at once about the funny things that Audrey wrote. She is a Spanish teacher in a Cleveland High School. "Maggie" talked on and once in a while I could catch a word or phrase between the giggles. "A little stouter - he, he - dieting - ha, ha - rolling and jumping - ha, ha, lie, he - she thinks it makes her fatter in- stead of thinner - ha, ha, he, he, he-" I got to laughing myself, Diary, for Marguerite's laugh I've always found to be contageous. But I know Audreys condition isn't as bad as she pretends it is. Her letter was full of the cleverest little sketches of L A an ,- PM N 6300 IBQIJWD .. ,, L I I C ADL herself in her many predicaments and I would just love to copy the whole letter in your pages, Diary, but I haven't the room. August. l935. Ili-ar Diary:--I just linished reading a Illusl charming hook of poems. I happened upon an attractive green hook in I.ouise's library, when I noticed the title "I,ove I'ot-ins to Percy", and right underneath the name ol' Ilo-rothea 'l'ilhnan. I.onise and I had a regular old-time chat this afternoon about everything from eats Page Thirty-slx to clothes. Our talk drifted to former class- mates. "You know," began Louise, "I think john Stahr has succeeded wonderfully in the world as he is editor of the New York Times." "'Ifhat's fine," I said, "he certainly has gained his rightful place, he was always talking newspaper. Say, by the way, what has become of Eugene Brown? "Let me see," she pondered, "the last time I heard he was just back from his third trip to Mars and had announced his engage- ment to one of the Martian Flappersf' "How interesting. I met several people from there last summer. I remember they were surprised at the slowness of this world in reclaiming the deserts." "XN'ell, just let any of those Martians visit Ronald jacobson's place out west. He is a scientific farmer and I know he could show them a thing or two. He is simply doing wonders with that desert." "By the way. didn't Irvin Palmer go out west, too?" I asked. "Yes, he always was so interested in the XYest. 'Back to nature' is his slogan and when IP e r k' last heard from him he was planning to hike , I Q from coast to coast." 45 Our class is repre- sented in every part SX of the United States. In the East is Dale Gemberling-the di- rector of the Boston symphony orchestra and Richard Miles, our trombone player in the E. H. S. or- chestra is a success- ful composer of music and is now studying in Vienna. HDI. ,lust before l came. Louise saw Phyllis lllahn in the movies. She owns her own company, does her own directing and writes all the scenarios. lfler latest release is "His Last Night Out" and the papers say that H 1921 he vnnami nnuatl 11122 Miss lVIahn's ability as an emotional actress can not be surpassed. You remember her Lfcij xfi fl gl I is-gg, :ata ci -3 HDI-C' Z little dog, Peggy? Vtfell, she is a special feature in her last picture. W'e were so engrossed in our remem- brances that it was not till late in the night that we had Hnished our several years de- layed talk. August, 1935. Dear Diary :-Today we visited E. H. S. They actually have an auditorium, but I was really surprised that they got it SO soon. I didn't expect it for at least titty years yet. It's the same old place, Diary. except that they have a new dictionary in the Freshman Session. The Freshmen still look as green as they did when we went to school. NVe peeped in the Art room, and, low and behold, there was "Shorty" Longacre in a bright green smock with a red tie with red and greeen striped socks to match. Ile had his hands all sticky with purple paint and dabs of it on his face but he looked quite natural in the brig-ht colors and the Sl11OCli was very becomping to him. Louise Decker called up today and in- vited us to dinner, tomorrow. KC? X J ',f f "I do so much want to see you again." she said. "so all of you come out tomorrow. I'm just in the midst of the washing. l don't know what in the world makes me so slow today, etc. etc. etc. XYell. l'll see you tomorrow, so good-bye." Louise is married and is always hustling with her work-a model houswife. l don't know anything about her husband but l know she would pick a good one for she always had good taste. August. 1935. Dear Diary 2-You couldn't guess in a decade who I met at Louise's? 'l'he matron of the orphans' home at Mishawaka, who happens to be Grace Huffman. XYho would have thought that happy-go-lucky Grace would hold such a high position. llowever. she is absorbed in her work and adores all her children. Louise is a good cook, Diary. We had a delicious new dish that she concocted and she gave me the recipe so I'll copy it here. Diary, so I'll be sure to have it. "Creamed Piano Keys" Take two octaves of piano keys. black or white. according to taste and then cook thirty minutes in red ink with two pounds of soap flakes and tive yards of number oO white thread. XYhen tender draw oil' ink and add two packages of Yictrola needles and a pinch of Paris green. liarnish with fresh mown hav and serve while hot. XX ell, Diary, I leave tor tlvcago in one- half hour. My trunks are packed and my aeroplane will be here soon. l hate lu think of the ride back. the scenery is so stale now-a-days. all billboards. One llour l .ater. , . , . Why, Diary, I wasnt a Int bored liy the ride because just think. l-'lossie Reber was my driver. She told nie some of her expe- riences as an aviatrix. She had several cups for speed records. liveryone in our class has turned out so wonderfully that l ani proud lu be an lille hart "-lan. '22 .'Xlunini." ' lllil,l-IN l,lI.l,Y. Page Thirty-neve 1 1921 Chr vnnant nnual 1922 Page Thirty-elght "JANE" Some rare talent in dramatic work was uncovered on the evening of April 29, 1921, when the then IA class played the semi- comedy "-lane" before a large audience at the Elks' Temple. The play contained some excellent opportunities for wit and comedy, and few were lost sight of hy the -lanuary '22 exponents of the "speakies". Phyllis Malin, in the title role, was exceptionally good in her interpretation of the part of an adventurous and talented maid. Paul Le- lfevre as Shackleton, and Richard Miles as XX'illiam 'l'ipson also depicted their charac- ters well. Charles Burger had the principal comedy part. that of a mischievous errand lioy. Curtis Mctarty made a characteristic relined gentleman, and Edna Hall was a "perfect dear" ol a dehutante. Louise Deck- er uncovered rare ahility in playing' the part ol' Mrs. Cliaclwiclc. an ambitious society woman. l,ouise Harry and -lohn Stahr, as Mrs. and Nr. llixton. wash-lady and hen- peelcccl liulmliy, carried out their parts well. UUE 9:54 aria 5-Onwm: LEE are-OOJ UETLJI msg-E UUPUOQ UEZUU :UWLME UENAOPN QEROI- Q3 U-:VRS WDOMUBW mC:-DOJ Y-L20 N 3 OH UEENOJ UEEOZ -Ezgm 30-W me-Em 0032. wlevtmm .go USES- ESOL Om W-355 msv-E2 PSHNC mfxggw N3 Om W-tm me-E855 EMBO 02 ELUDENLHW mfxgz 02-umm Dx: Emma 8 GSAC' :Wm-Ram mgbugw mf-tsgr NWLUXOM 5:25 BE 27:5 8 mCTA:l E-Am meg?-O U-tags, 825 SE m-:ESQ me-Q94 UE!-NI-I COWLOEM mfugm SOE WE UEWWMYEXM COEOEEOO N msgmo 8 ,E Us Le gtg BN-OOOS0 UCC-NE H0-:LN-O WE mixin- WQS Y-ONE 55300 AA,-:SOR me-DEV Egg- mit,-3 uv:-U ming! Dm-yo'-nzzm SOI E-oosow tcm DEQ: cvvguom vmw EOOE EOOL Omg-2 Armqdm Or.-I: E OON-Q T26 Z.:Z.::ti-::::Y:':: h IIAA WEOOL QEOLUEEOO C- .4 .O .E .y .074 Cemsxvld :O 'Ei'-:Dom-Q ba EOE :E-OLOHW Us U2 :V-EIIVOEOI H4 ,E-00:3 ESO? :EEIWEOOL D30 H4 :livwvbm C2230 :O IEEIWQOSW 0:2022 IEWUEHUDE Scum :tgmto Url-I: H4 :WISE Us E IEEOOL who-OO 3:2 EEOLOHW OOC-W Of E 'I--VIIIIVIIV-ylllwgook :EW-im UO!-Er--DODDOD L-SZ 2: :- 'lllllh-CME: m :HIS 002, :Hts I.:-my-amor -20:00 :ELOOU Bogogaow glam- bum-E050 H4 I-EOLOUW aiu of :- IEEICOMWWOW 9: E Evzom-ooo 2-I-I: :- EEUOEQ Emccvn- E ZIMIOE-Z :ES DZ5ol mmmrg UW: ,llluqqn ms'-ow'-onw I-Amgsol:-mo ox: mcmw OP V VWBOZ E VV-Lot, 8'-Em U2 tcm my-OOM C020 Q lemmemw 21955 Boom m 9:2 OP VZIEOMWJE NNE' EELUI Lg: on ot-I IltivhilzzmcE:-JE ,lllvmc-fog img-4 :EVEDCELSOQAF I Iuvmcmgogxw E-Saga: mfg gm?-4 IEEE?NZ:-tw MF? gcbmomboo-m Ego-:DOCK E32-W xii: X-so 51.20500 OF-immmg 55,5 zgglwomum- ,EOE buck- Il-."I':-E'-WLUQNQMEUZ zimgohogam oztonw :3:5E53:--meool I "'lvII w-to 136360 3:5-'I-Sim:EW-am 55:05 mmm-OSU: 3 E:-:ASUS :Geoch- ur-mzm WOUEEEOO -E03 miwgm 2 NA-E0 EE ug OH bam: zixoo-MZ, go-uv-ts m--m E:5::m:o3m:ovL -so E-INS zsvvgumz tumm'-NE: 3:0-omho: iftmzz :XHLOC-mi :V-UMD: :X--E.: 1:33:01 --2?- V N:--mm: l:b:I- 4 :mon- xnxuv-534: 21:0-nm-Z: 'Lv-Lua it--vim-I Ztomm-ma: Etocooz 'E-.Uwmmm-Z: irwoumrz lxtm-ACCO!!! ,..',V,-LHLQ vii-xcmgk IKPNAXOSHCUVL: :::v:Lm-K-O: ::::wwo-hh: 550354: .grows-mmw: -dnvwg: E'-bIHmI izagmo Elsimrw l"I'Lmon-230: :::E:N:Lh- III'-Ill:-mga :rhchg-ok: N5-4Z!O-Z I : Q1 : uk I WF-Dm :ME EOLNI UT-OTNE 'CNF-:JI 820 .V Q :DCE Nr:-WE SOFECOJ EO-NI 3:2 E2-OE CNE-:P N059-OD 1 WEN:-:S E--Om 1-'BE-Na LOSS VWOIQJI 'SD-:S ,CNE-:I LOSS Umutm 2753532 WS!-OE Nag-U34 In Z U-DNC BLNCX-WE EJENL-Umlm tg-4 NECOWDOOS, E2-Om 'SE--wa E:- :::C3OLm 2-Omlw 'EFENE BT-Olmhgz EEJA--MJ so-UI ll--'CNE-UI :uv-LCD! E152-wo! 5:52 Eihggm crow EENHBJ 09000 :lvamkmm WU-'ELO -IIVILODUNH 230-l EE3--NI mcum :E-L0xOoD UWSOJ igihmo U2-JOJ -iwggucq HOZOI Eadvraemo U-BNI -illlss-:tmrw :Bw I'-'UE-LUDEOU 0-ND 'EV-'SQ-OUCNI -can I -"-l' El-NE W:-A-.E IIEZVCOWQEOSP :tum N242 Page Thirty nine -x- - -1- Iumz 0115152-1, 1922 emnitn Wake life as gun finh it hui hun? Inaba Qlulurs jjzxhe Qgrsen zmh EUai1e11her glflniuvr: S-Siuvvi ww it ilfgai Enag I al. 111 41i1 nniunfv-llllrilu 'Iii riff-li ,, ,i ,P Hum: Qllzrsi-3 nent Our Class of '22 Many days we spent in E. ll. S., Four years of work and play. But now we come to a turn in the road. And each takes a dinferent way. Our thoughts wander hack to the good old times- At the clubs, parties and plays- Oh, yes, and all the good old sports That we've had in those past days. Those years were like a single play, lVith several in the lead. lYhi1e others took the minor parts And found success indeed. So, now we leave you. dearest class. Our class of '22, To do those things that each one should. In the world we travel tlirongh. l'aren'ell to yon, dear lt. ll. S., XVe hold you in esteem, .Nnd may the hours we spent with you Be ever wonderdreams. Phyllis lemplin. 12.2. - 2 1 --- - .1 -.q,n1.q.ig.i .- ..-. , i .1 "'!' I . . . . II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -'I' Page Forty o w Page Forty-two JAMES GRIFFIN-"Jimmy" Class Sponsor-Mathematics Department. "His everlasting smile brings joy to hearts of lead." "Jim" has been the sponsor of the June '22 tribe for the last two years, succeeding Charles Hadley at the start of the Junior year. He has been a real pal to the class, not too hide-bound to indulge in a little frivolity at the class parties, but still old enough to enforce his auhority on occasion. He was the interclass athletics coach, and was quite successful in both track and basketball. His sunny disposition won him many friends, both in schol and out, and the next class that entrusts the managerial reigns to his capable hands will be lucky indeed. FRAN KLIN MILES-"Frank" College Preparatory. Ulf music be the food of love, play on." Frank's most noble work while in E. H. S. was his class activities. He was responsible for many successful parties and held the oflice of President when a IIB and IIA. His services to the Annual are not to be forgotten as he was Assistant Business Manager and Chairman of the Advertising Committee. He also assisted Miss Hill with the Alumni Sec- tion. Frank won his in football in 1920 and was Student Representa- tive of Basketball 1921-1922. Frank's favorite indoor sport is maintaining the floor in class meetings while trying f?J to argue G. Ford Jr. out of something. GERALDI NE GUILD-"Jerry" Modern Language. "l dare not trust those eyes." Talking in Jazz is not the least of "Jerry's" many accomplishments. Her ability in getting Annual subscriptions is proof of her remarkable genius for talking. She is always out for a good time and usually has it. As a proof of her superiority she was Vice-President while a IIA. WILSON LUSHER-"Twink" English. "A man's a man for a' that." NVilson has always been known as the French shark of the June Class. He has ever been present at class meetings and held the office of Vice- President when a ID and IID. He also srved on the Social Committee when a IB and IA and was Treasurer when a IIA. He is not inclined to be a woman hater but they class among his dislikes. "Twink" has never been known to laugh, although when he is engrossed in a game of pinochle, a twinkle in his eyes can always be seen. He says that the street car service in Elkhart can not be beaten. ROBERT WILDER-"Bob" College Preparatory Course. "lt is good to be merry and wise." Not to be misled by his name, I should like to assure you, kind reader. ln- is one of our most correct and proper young men. He is also one of the jolliost and best liked members of the class. "Bob" spends most of his time looking for something to laugh at. but in between the laughs he has man- agt-ml lo bo Vice-President IC, President IIC, and Secretary IA and IIA. MARY MATHIAS College Preparatory. "Beauty is a possession not our own." Our Mary is very much interested in both basketball and football games, but for some unaccountable reason she dislikes exams and studying in general. Mary has far more interesting things to do than studying. She was President ID and IID and our Social Chairman Il' and IIC. She expects to enter Sweetbriar College in Virginia, in September, to specialize in foreign languages. HAROLD LLOYD-"Tom" W 1 J English. "A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck." Ready to do his part whenever needed, Tom has always been one ol' the foremost active members of our class. He helped on the Animal as Assist- ant Business Manager, served the class in other ways and could always be relied upon. Tom is at home on the basketball floor and was a star mem- ber of the class team. He manages to pass away the time playing pinochle with Dick Bechtel and escorting timid girls across the N. Y. C. traeks. We were unable to learn his plans For the future but the class wishes hiin success in whatexxr he may decide upon as his life work. ELEANOR DANIELSON-"Ed" XLLVRV c A J College Preparatory Latin. "I 1 "The laughter of Eleanor is, and ever will be, among the delightful sounds on earth." "Ed" has always said that movies and eating were ber delights but we have seen her thoroughly enjoying herself pegging on the typewriter. Her ready smile and willing hand around school and among the Hi Y girls have won her many friends. She expects to start others in the search of knowledge in the primary grades. BYRON SHREINER-"Buck" ' English. "When duty whispers low, 'Thou must,' the youth replies, 'I can.' " "Buck" was the one who took care of the class money when the I!l2l Seniors were fed at Lake XVawasee. He was treasurer when a Ill! and lA. VVhen a IB he was Assistant Business Manager of the Pennant and is now the Managing Editor of the Annual. He was Football Student llepresenta- tive in 1921. "Buck" enjoys a good basketball game, but he says that he can not enjoy a basketball tournament because there is too much exeile- ment. NVhenever "Buck" would come to a class party, he would nt-vi-r l'ail to put more pep in it. ZOA GROSS English. "lt is to work, but not too hard." Zoa just joined us when a Junior but she entered into the spirit nl' th.- class and enjoyed all class affairs. ller delights are candy, matln-malies and movies. Oh! Yes! and studying t'?J. She hopes to enter Indiana l'ni- versity for the her future education. It was only a glad "Good morning" As she passed along the wa3'. Hut it Sprmlrl the Iii0i'lliIl::"S gilory Over the livr-long day. 54 if 3, I Page Fortyetbrec 1 s l i Z . I l l i F i z l 2 I I I i 1 l I il Page Forty-Your HELEN GRACE CARPENTER-f-carpyf' College Preparatory. M9741 "With volleys of Eternal Babble." Helen, a well known member of our class, is noted for her powers of speech. which enabled her to liolfl the honors in the Oratorical contest in 1920 and also helps her to hold her own in argument. She likes to play tennis and hates Bromides and facetious people. She served her class as Secretary ID, IID: President IIC, and President IB. Next year will find Helen at the University of California. MANNING HOUSEWORTH-"Mun" Latin. "He's armed without, that's innocence within." "Mun" is one of these quiet, easy-going fellows who never wastes breath in idle talk unless they have something worth while to impart. He has served his school faithfully, as Assistant Business Manager of the "Pennant" for two terms and as president of the class in the IC term. "Baron" is apparently going to follow the traditional Houseworth calling and be one of the town's leading "legits" and foremost Ph.D. We see a promising future for "Munchausen", with a little red roadster, bungalow, wife "n'everything." DOROTHY COMPTON-"Dot" j K 'College Preparatory Latin. "Dot is rather timid, K "Dot" has lots of pepg But when it comes to good old sports "Dot" has the art down pat. Dorothy has been a faithful member of the class and helped to choose for us our fine class pin. She enjoys all sports, especially skating, tennis. swimming and diving. Next year we will find her in an Eastern School and eventually caring for homeless children. GEORGE KESLER-"Kes" English. "Modest doubt is called the beacon of the wise." George has been a faithful member of our class since the long rocky journey was started. He has not been so terribly prominent in class activi- ties, but has always done his share when called upon and has always been an "A Number 1" student. XVe're pulling for "Georgie" to have a happy "Byrne-by." fx K! EVELYN COOK-"Evy" L.,-ff-1' 'I English. "If you have knowledge, let others light their candles by it." Evelyn has been a faithful member of the class and an ever loyal stu- dent. She likes dates 673, movies and automobiles, but dislikes Latin Conly naturall, onions. carnivals and some experience seems to make her dislike frozen radiators. tAsk her.J "Evy" expects to prepare this coming summer for teaching. We wish her good luck in everything she undertakes. BERNICE MAGNUSON-"Beany" College Preparatory Latin. "Enthusiasm is the breadth of genius." "Beany" is one of our most capable "basket shooters" and says she likes it better than most anything except perhaps tennis and school, She has a horror of English Note books and final exams but we mustn't forget her ability "t't0ot" her saxaphone. Bernice expects to attend the University of VVisconsin next fall. AILEEN iviEl.vlN ,L ., .--L-L -, , Commercial. WJ "Do thine own work and know thyself." Aileen enjoys a good basketball game and can put away a large amount of food, in pockets, etc. She does not like dish-washing and hopes to be the private stenographer for the President some day. XVe hope she suc- ceeds. MAXINE MOLLENHOUR-"Max" Commercial. "The Poet's Darling" "Max" is about the smallest member of our class. but we think no less of her for being little. She is full of pep and enjoys playing basketball, in other words, making baskets. For some reason or other, we are under the impression that she likes to dance and, as for eating-well you would Wonder where she put it. You can generally find "Max" with Helen. She has the honor of being our Vice-President at present. ORPHA MAE HUFFMAN-"Peggy" College Preparatory Latin. "Work, work, where have l heard that name before?" We really didn't think that "Peggy" disliked Latin and History as she always seems to be industriously studying in the session. Perhaps, though, she was devouring her mathematics and science since these two subjects are her delight. "Peggy" also likes life, pep and fun. She intends to enter college next fall and take up Science and Mathematics and to later emhark upon the pedagogical sea. KATHRYN KANTZ-"Katy" College Preparatory Latin. "Persuasive speech and more persuasive sighs, Silence that spoke and eloquence of eyes." "Katy" likes most everything but dislikes Latin. She is rather at quiet sort of 'irl so cuitt in fact th it very few have discovered her many quali- g , , 4 1 . 2 - , ' . ' . . .. . , . ' ties. She plans on attending Witlenhnrg next tall. We are sure shi- will be successful. l 1 l l X, l Page Forty-five l L7 Page Fourty-six NEVA HANEY-"Nippe" 'ff fCX,jXJCVr,tw,Q English. "A good disposition is more valuable than gold." Neva is a new member of our class so there are some in the class who are not acquainted with her, but those who do know her can testify as to her agreeable and amiable disposition. She likes to eat, go to school and curl her hair. She is a member of the Forum. Neva intends to teach school sometime in the future. FORD ROGERS-"Flivver" College Preparatory. "Rich, not gaudyg for the apparel oft proclaims the man." Ford has always been a favorite with the opposite sex and envied by his own sex. He has always taken part in class activities and served as President when a IA. He was reporter for the Pennant when a IC, Associate Editor when a IIC' and IB, and Joke Editor when a IIB. He played the part of Horace VVorthington in "Miss Cherry Blossom", Bob Cratchet in the Christmas Carol. and also took part in the Latin play. "Flivver" says that he likes vacation and makes believe that he dislikes girls. His only desire is that the next generation will be born educated and he hopes to graduate from a university. WINIFRED HIXON English. "Talking is one of the fine arts-the noblest, the most important, the most difficult." NVinifred, the "Athlete", has played on the E. H. S. basketball team since her entrance into the Junior class. She spent her first two years in Middle- bury High. She has also been an active member of the Art and Hi Y Clubs. XVe know she will succeed with her kindergarten work. but from her deli- cious samples we suggest she start a "XYinifred Candy Shoppe" all her own. LEROY OAKES-"Husky" Industrial. "The mould of a man's fortune is in his own hands." Leroy has been rather dormant in regards to class activities. but has carried on through his four years and is now at the terminal. XVe think Roy will attain large success in after life, and Wish him luck. LOLA HOREIN-"Betty" Commercial. "Early to bed and early to rise" lsn't the best motto through Lola's eyes. "ln-tty" has many friends and has been an ever faithful class member. lll-r hobby is talking but that isn't unusual. She wants to travel and intends to he a stenographer, then what? She enjoys movies, dancing. delicious eats and most everything except oysters and History. which we hope she L-an avoid as she journeys through life. RUTH BATEMAN-"Little Ruthie" Home Economic Course. "They'Il last forever, Ruth, these castles in the air." "Ruthie" enjoys a good time and has made many possible by helping with class parties and the affair of the Blue and NYllite and lli Y Vluhs. Her main hobb'y is arguing with "Beany". tWe wonder who is the winnerl. She has many ambitions such as touring the country with Louise and Dot and then going to College. After that she wants to be a real kind matron ol' an orphan asylum. RUSSELL HAYES-"Buss" English. "Oh, do not talk to me of love, 'tis deepest cruelty to me." "Buss" is the tall, handsome, histrionic-looking gentleman who was fortunate enough to identify himself with the June '22 outfit. Russell has not taken a very active part in class activities, as he has not been in school continuously, spending several semesters in Kendallville. Nevertheless, he has always been a good sport, and terribly chased by the ladies while here. Buss' favorite subject is physics, and he is going to be a great scientist "when he grows up". tlf he ever does.J FRANCES BEVEN Home Economic Course. "Do not hurry, Do not worry, As this world you travel through." Frances always joins us at our class parties as she is a firm believer in having fun. She likes candy of which she must know the making, as she is accomplished in these lines, but not "Math.", how strange? Site and Isabell Kraybell are inseparable friends. Frances hasn't planned her future. but we all know she will till her niche creditahly. GILBERT HOSACK-"GilIie" College Preparatory. "Happy am I, from care I am free, Why can't they all be contented like me?" "Giliie" is the prime basket ball tosser of our class. He won his letter in the indoor pastime this year, being one ot' the heaviest seorers on th.- team. He played basketball on the class team in his .lunior year and won a track monogram in 1921 for pole-vaulting. Gilbert's weakness is his bashfulness, but "that'll pass," as the diagnosing' "AL Il.'s" say, and hi-'ll soon be "stepping out" with the "speed boys." Wt-'re wishing "Gilli--" all possible luck in his future as a Real lflslate man, l'rinee ol' lfinanee. or something. BERNICE BOWERS. Commercial. "By wisdom wealth is won." Bernice is a most sensible, capable and quiet girl. She has always he--n interested in all class affairs. llernict-'s hobbies are, eroelii-ting, reading: and testing recipes. She plans to hc a sti-iicmrapln-1-, but as sh- has sum-li a liking for eats and shepherd dogs, we suggest that shi- ln- a Zoology tt-at-lit-r or such. But we have heard that she hates spiders and snakes. so all our plans are ruined. l Page Forty -seven A-L XV Page Forty-eight L, V- 0 ELIZABETH PHILLIPS-"Betty" xy X1 k 'X'f"j'mj Commercial. "Keep your face ever toward the sunshine and the shadows will always fall behind you." "Betty" came along the first of the year and was fortunate enough to hook up with our clan. We've discovered she's always after good times and athletics, and studies occupy second place. She wastes little time in sleeping and eating, and is continually busy. Elizabeth intends to remain in the "old burg" about a year and then go tripping off to some commercial school to prepare for a business career. JOHN BOWERS-"Buck" English. "Faint heart never won fair lady." John has always been as active in E. H. S. activities as his bashfulness would permit, although John's sense of propriety did always seem to have the best of him. He was one of the best liked men in the class. He served two terms as assistant business manager on the Pennant. Some of John's likes are Chemistry and Prairie Street. It also appears he is quite fond of baseball, as he says, his middle name is "strike", but a "homerun" makes him take a "stroller". LOUISE ROBBINS Commercial. "The applause of a single human being is of great consequence." Louise's ambition is to be a stenographer. Her hobbies are cashiering, picture shows, pretty clothes and automobiles. She dislikes to get up in the morning, wash dishes and do commercial law. After she graduates, she says, she is going to tour the country in an automobile with Dot and Ruth and then embark upon the sea of matrimony. . ELDRED BYERLY Commercial. "A prudent man must neglect no circumstance.' Eldred is a very studious fellow who delights in making in French and in other equally easy subjects. In further proof of his liking of school he is intending to spend the summer studying and he may become a teacher. This does not mean that he is a "grind", to the contrary, he is a good all around fellow with lots of pep and ambition and is sure to make his mark in the world. HELEN ROTH Commercial. "Be gone, dull care! Thou and I shall never agree." I-lelen is one of our live-wires. She enjoys skating, dancing, playing basketball and wading mudpuddles with her galoshes open with Max and Dot. She dislikes dusting and washing dishes but she'll get over the last in time. Helen is coming back to take a post-graduate course next year. C f. all KATH RYN McNOWN-"Kate" College Preparatory. "The wrong way always seems the most reasonable." With all of Kate's pep, she dislikes to hurry. However, she can always find a minute or two to talk. She has a mania for combs of all sizes, shapes and discriptions and she says she enjoys Civics Exams. Kathryn expects to join the studious crowd at Northwestern University next fall. WILMA WEYRICK-"Bill" T Home Economics. "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low-an excellent thing in a woman." Wilma is one of the most apt "E gatherers" of E. H. S. She is also a prominent member of the cooking class, as all the athletes who have banqueted down-stairs will testify, and will no doubt provide some snappy nutrition for the gentleman who is fortunate enough to wed her. She is a "bear" for candy and her friends, and intends to make many more of them next year at Napierville, Illinois, where she will attend Northwestern College. INEZ HOOD--"Peg" College Preparatory. "Here's to the girl with the merry blue eyes." "Peg" is a. new member of our class and soon made herself known. She likes skating, dancing, debating, plays and good times, but dislikes studyin when she would rather do somethin else and stavin it home S' g , . S F during the week. She is a member of the Forum. Next fall "Peg" intends to enter Northwestern. ETHEL LORD-"Et" Vocational Music. "To do easily what is difficult for others is a mark of talent." "Et" is our musician. She plays almost anything, but especially the harp. She likes music, swimming and driving an automobile, but dislikes chocolates and cats. She is going to DePauw next fall. She is sure to ln- successful as she has talent to burn. IRENE KARN-"Reny" English. "Speech is great, but silence is greater." Irene is the girl who always has her lessons. She is one of lln- fl-w who makes life worth living for the teachers. She dislikes winter. writing.: letters and wearing a hat. But likes curly hair, green dances, French and movies. Irene says her future is uncertain but we rather think she knows more than she intends to tell. I 1 it Page Fifty - l,. 0 .jf Wk!k66 RUTH KAUFFMAN College Preparatory Latin. In her studies she is fine, On her banjo great But that charming smile of hers ls the best in the whole State. Ruth has stuck by our old ship of '22 through thick and thin and has helped make possible many a successful class affair. She was IC class Treasurer and IB Social Chairman. Ruth and her Buick will surely be missed next year by her many friends. PAUL PALM ER-"Noggy" English. "Get thee behind me, Satan-but not too far." "Noggy" is the Abe Lincoln of the class. Though not a Hladies' man", still there are mysterious reports circulating that there is "an old-fashioned girl in a gingham gown" waiting down in Albion for Paul. It seems the old "Henry" which was so loyal to the football team this season, also is con- venient for weeek-end trips southward. Paul has been fairly active socially, and was the chief attraction at our camouflage party, when he was the last one to be guessed correctly. He represented "Safety First." WINIFRED KIRBY-"Winnie" or "Peggy" College Preparatory Latin. "Give me the liberty to know, to utter and to argue freely." "VVinnie" joined us this year coming from East High of Cleveland. From the first she has been an active class member. She made the Fish Pond a popular spot at the IA Mardi Gras and has been active in the Hi Y Club. Her hobby is "studying". She will take advance work in College, but just now her ambition is to rest. JOHN MAHN-"Mohnny" English. "With indifference marvelous to behold." John has always been on deck with his "Racing Rec" and is a big help to the "transportation commitee". John's heart is elsewhere than the halls of E. H. S., but nevertheless, he has found time to attend school regu- larlyK'?J throughout his four years. XVe hope John is as successful in his "O. K.", as his ancestors before him, and judging from the grace he exhibits over the hurdles, he will no doubt succeed. GERALDlNE LEATHERMAN-"Jerry" Commercial. "Here's to the girl with the heart and smile, That makes this bubble of life worth while." ".lerry's" ready laugh and sparkling eyes have been the envy of the fair and aye. the "unfair" sexes since her entrance into E. H. S. XVhi1e she is inclined to be gay and frivolous, she can assume a quiet dignity- il' it is absolutely necessary. DOROTHY CRAWFORD-"Dot" 'College Preparatory Latin. "Just being happy is a fine thing to do, Looking on the bright side rather than the blue." "Dorothy Jane" sure does enjoy making popcorn balls if she doesn't have to stay up all night. Orders please for any future Mardi Gras. "Dot" is sure a fine worker as she planned many a successful party while IA and IIA Social Chairman. She also is a booster for the Blue and White and Hi Y Club. VVhen "Dot" and Ruth have their XVayside Inn, we hope all Seniors will patronize it. LEON ARNOLD College Preparatory Course. "lt is tranquill people who accomplish much." Leon is one of the members of our class who doe-sn't say much but thinks a lot. He is always very dignihed and sedate in school but outside- well, we have our doubts. He was the chairman of the important commit- tee which drew up our class constitution. LAURA ORT "Her modest looks a cottage might adorn." Laura is a very quiet member of'our class and has a domestic taste for sewing. In fact she specializes in making hats, and expects some day to own a hat shop all her own. She enjoys music and movies, but cannot endure mathematics. She served on the Ring Committee. RICHARD BECHTEL-"Dick" Latin. "The more men talk the more likely they are to do nothing else." Here is a member of our class who will surely grow to fame because when it comes to arguing or making a speech, no congressman could out- shine "Dick". I-Ie has been an active member of the Forum and has made his presence felt on the Debating Team for two years. "Dick" says that this earth would be a poor place to live in if it wasn't for Latin and pinochle. The Forum news in the Annual is a good example of Dick's work. "Dick" expects to make accountancy his occupation in the near future and the class wishes him success. MARI E PATTERSON-A-Par" Commercial. "Silence is goldeng l'm silent." Marie is a quiet and unassuming memln-r ol' our class. New-r ruflli-d. she has gone her way serenely through her four years of high school. Marie is a fine scholar and can always he depended upon. W1-'rv wishing: lu-r il happy and prosperous future and a "nice liulmlny". 'v f Page Fifty-one P, ,,... , , .if . fi Q, 'I I A l l l I Page Flfty-two BERDEEN KLIN E-"Deen" Latin Preparatory. "Second thoughts, they say, are best." "Deen's" specialty is riding in aeroplanes and she expects to make her "final flight" next year when she returns as a Freshman in hopes of some day passing the College exams. She has a decided dislike for b'oth cows and caterpillars. Bedeen is one of our "star" guards on the girls' team. She served as Treasurer when a IB. CHARLES DELLINGER-"Chic"' Commercial. "Fools make feasts and wise men eat them." "Chic" joined our class in his Senior year, coming from the June '21-ers. While not active socially in our class, he was a good athlete, winning his letter in basketball last year. "Chas" is an efficient amateur printer, and his talent along this line may develop into genius if given room to grow. We wish "Chas" all the success possible, and we're sure he'll grab off all that is in reach. ELIZABETH LLOYD-"Johnnie" English. "She who means no mischief means it all." "Johnnie" is one of our peppiest members and was the Secretary when a IB. She is very well pleased with the world in general-even Virgil. In fact she dislikes almost nothing except cheese and turnips. Elizabeth ex- pects to become secretary of the Y. VV. C. A. some day, and we wish her success. ALBERT FUNKHOUSER-"Funkie" Industrial. "Fortune is ever seen accompanying industry." "Funkie" was another member of June '21 who stayed over to graduate with us this year. Albert's chief failing is his silence, but when sufficiently warmed up he can argue with the best of them. His reticence does not imply that he is in the least slow-witted, because when he opens his mouth, "something comes out," worth hearing. Funkie's long suit was football, where he won his letter at half-back in 1920. GERALDINE LONG-"Jerry" "Disdain and scorn, ride sparkling in her eyes." "Jerry" is known to us all by her ready giggle. She is usually 'round with Kathryn Kantz. "Jerry" likes front seats as well as back seats, be- cause she thinks the teacher looks right over her head. She can't stand semester exams and Civics, but likes candy of all kinds. "Jerry" will prob- ably design homes in the future, the decorations, of course. VELDA RUSH A Commercial. "A maiden never bold, of spirit still and quiet." Velda has been trudging right along with the rest of us throughout our four years, but hasn't been so noisy about it as some of the others of our notable class. She likes a "lotta things"-most everything except studies. But that's all right, Velda, there are others. XVe'll guarantee the man fast work who gets her for an oflice girl. FREDERICK DIBBERT-"Fred" Commercial. "I would it were bedtime and all were well." Fred is a quiet chap and rather hard to get acquainted with. He spends most of his time in the Commercial and Industrial departments. 1-lis favorite motto seems to be "Early to bed and early to rise"-time will tell the rest. XVe have not been able to learn many of his plans for the future but here's our best to you, Fred. GEN EVIEVE SCHULER-"Gen" English. ' "lf pleasure and duty clash, Let duty go to smash." "Gen" likes studying and dislikes boys NJ. However, there is nothing she enjoys more than "tripping the light fantastic toe." She always comes to class parties and helps the fun along. "Gen" says her career is undecided but that she always intends to retain her reputation for having good times. HOBART SCHACHT-"Hobe" English. "I-lobe" is our sprinter. He runs the 50-, 100-, and 220-Yard 11351195- and is no mean trotter. He won a monogram last spring and is in a good position to receive the "E" this year for his work on the cinders. Though not very much in the lime-light in class activities, llolmc has been a willing member of the class. LUELLA STORMS-"Lou" English. "Winning in her way and pleasant in her smile." Luella likes dancing and swimming and hates creamed carrots and huckleberries. She is always on hand at the c-lass parties and alwa3'S,fl01'S her part in making them a success. "liou's" smile has made many 'frn-nds for her. In whatever she decides to do in the future we since-rr-ly wish lwr thc best of luck. r I 1 ,, l X l 1 . X r 1 l Page Filtyxhrce - 4 Page Fifty-four BEATRICE LONG-LEY-"Bee" Latin. "A kind heart is a fountain of gladness." Beatrice has stood faithfully by our class all four years through thick and thin. In whatever we did. Bee was on hand to help. She specializes in waffle suppers and bicycling. In the future Bee is intending to take up a futuristic abode in Greenwich Village and join the ranks of the psycho- analysts. VVe are justly proud that our class has the honor of graduating such a perfect specimen as Beatrice. ALEX Sl EVERS-"Ollie" English. "Large bodies move slowly, but when they land they make an impression." Alex was one of the stars on the 1920 and 1921 footb'all teams, winning a monogram in 1920 and a letter in 1921. Alex also has considerable other atheltic ability, especially aesthetic dancing. He heaved the shot sometimes for the Track Team in 1921, and played on the class basketball team when a Senior. Alex's favorite pastimes are playing volley ball over a grape arbor with a dollar football, puttering around in the Chem. Lab., and pilot- ing the super-six. He dotes on watermelons and football camps but the Cassopolis jail he considers a trifle too confining. LEONE LOVE-"Lover" English. "The only way to have a friend is to be one." Leone has always been one of our best class supporters-always out for a good time and omni-present at the class parties except when there was some interesting lad from Notre Dame nearby. That is very excusable, however. She served as chairman of the Social Committee in her IIB term. Leone will be waving the Purple of Northwestern University at all the games next fall, so it is rumored. DANIEL THOMAS-"Dan" English. "Life is real, life is earnest, and the grave is not the goal." "Dan" is our Business Manager and has thus helped to make the Senior's Annual a success. I-le was also the Pennant Business Manager when IIB, IA and IIA, and served as an Assistant Business Manager when a IC, IIC, and IB. Although he has been very busy with Pennant work, he is always present at class meetings and served as Vice-President when a IB, and Secretary when a IIB. He was Secretary of the Athletic Association in 1921-1922, his choice of athletics being Track in which he has taken an active part during the past four years in High School. Dan's greatest am- bition is to be the president of the largest steamship company in the U. S. A. TEMPA MCCARTY--"Slim" "Let us do or die." "Slim's" lilies lie between extremes-very sour pickles and very sweet candy. I-Iowever. she lilies friends to share her candy with her, therefore she is blessed with many friends. Thunder and lightning do not seem to please her in the least. and she sees no necessity for such commotions. . ,J r v . 1 f 1 LEOLA SWEITZER LQ ' College Preparatory. "I can't worry and be glad at the same time, so I'm just going to be glad." Leola likes Physics and swimming but dislikes reading snake stories. front seats and dill pickles. "Kindly, "friendly" and "likeable" are the words that best describe Leola. I-Iere's the best wishes for Leola's future. CLIFFORD WELDY-"Cliff" English. "lf pleasure and duty clash, let duty go to smash." Clifford is the glad-hander of the class. If you are ever in Elkhart and want an hour of just good ordinary joking, look up "Cliff" and he will sup- ply the necessary patter to till said hour with humor. Of course, his per- petual good humor cannot be sustained without some slight effect being produced on his efficiency, but still the effect on those whom he meets justifies him. Cliff is an awfully nice boy but his intimate acquaintance with Geo. Metry is making him frivolous. XN'e think he'll "get by" big after graduation. PHYLLIS TEMPLIN--"Temp" College Preparatory Latin. "ln order to do great things, one must be enthusiastic." Phyllis is one of the peppiest girls in our class. She likes everybody and everything but in speaking of cars we rather think she favors Buicks. "Temp" and her banjo are always very much in demand. She sings, plays. dances, swims and is an all around girl, always ready for a good time. She intends to enter Smith College next fall: the class wishes her all the success in the world. WARREN FRAME-"Shorty" Industrial. "And still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew." The machine shop department of E. H. S. has always had a special demand on the time of one of our most intellectual members, one Vl'arren Frame, and as a consequence he has become quite an expert in the details of lathing, etc. Besides that, Warren is what is commonly termed a "shark" at all his other studies. "Shorty" has the often valuable habit of minding his own business and is never heard blatantly heralding his own virtues. He won monograms in track in his-Junior and Senior years, as a hurdler and was a sub on the near-champion Senior class net team. Wert- wishing Warren all possible success in his career as a liigli-diver. tlflt- may change his mind.J LELA MANN-"Many" 1 N r Commercial. 1 "The mildest manners and the bravest mind." Lela is one of the prudent beings that inhabit this earth and ln-lit-ve in being seen and not heard. But whenever Lola does open her mouth. some- thing worth listening to comes out. NVQ- wish lit-la much success and art- confldent she will make herself valuable in whatever pursuit she t-ngagi-s. l P306 Fifty-five .X X.. ,pw l l Page Fifty-six .rx Z MARY VAN TILBURG--"Van" YA 'JV"'f'5,K r Home Economics. "A maiden never bold of spirit-still and quiet." I -"Van" likes typewriting, playing pinochle and chocolate candy but dislikes dish-washing and studing. She intends to be a bookkeeper after leaving E. H. S. VVe know she will be successful. ROBERT GEORGE-"Bob" English. "I am not in the role of common men." Here is the E. H. S. "Marconi". Bob"s chief delight seems to be wireless and chemistry is second. The class will always remember one of the best parties we ever had which was held at Dr. George's Cedar Dell. This shows better than words what kind of a fellow "Bob" is. After graduation he is going to move to Denver and says he expects to study Dentistry. We know from the good record "Bob" made in school that there will be no doubt of his success in the "Painless Art." PHYLLIS WALLEY--"Phil" C'NfV'k' Commercial. "lf to her share some final errors fall, Look on her face and you'll forget them all." "Phil" is always ready for a good time and is generally seen with Edna. She is known by her giggle and everlasting good nature. She is a girl whom everybody likes Chow could they help it?J. "Phil" intends to study dress- designing. The class heartily wishes her success. VICTOR HILLMAN-"Vic" Industrial. "Speak to me only of practical things." "Vic" was an original member of the June '21 class, but stayed over a year to graduate with us. NVe haven't seen much of him, but all reports have been excellent, and we know he'll get by in the big. wide world after graduation if he works as diligently as he did in school. MILDRED WOODWORTH-"Chick" College Preparatory Latin. "Heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute." "Chick" is another of our talented girls. Her greatest ambition is to do the world some good, along with being either a Spanish teacher or a concert pianist. She likes classical music, studying, reading books. friends and good fun. She dislikes jazz, frivolity, dates and poor sportsmanship. GLADYS ZUCK-"Zadys Gluck" College Preparatory Latln. "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." Gladys likes skating, reading, Latin and basketball games. She rather dislikes Geometry and b'eing tardy. Gladys is one of these girls who always has a smile for everybody. She hopes to become a Librarian in the future and we know she will be successful in whatever she undertakes. I FRANK GOLDEN-"Slim" English. "Slim" has been one of those members of the class that are often referred to as "silent partners". He has not been very prominent in school affairs, but has always been a reliable member of the outfit. He won a monogram in track in 1920. being a faithful man at coming out for practice, though not especially blessed with natural ability. Vl'e wish Frank lots of luck in his post-High school life, and if he gets it, it will combine with his ability and habit of hard work very favorably. IRENE ALFORD-"Irish" Commercial. "lt's the song ye sing, and the smiles ye wear, That's a-making the sunshine everywhere." Although "Irish" loves a real good time. she is some little typist and that takes work, especially when typing for the Pennant. She dotes on typing, dancing and sleeping, but HISTORY? She hasn't decided on her career as yet but we wish her the best of luck, and think it a world worth living for "1rish." LELAND GREENLEAF-"Lee", English. "My crown is in my heart, not on my head." "Lee" is the scientist of our outfit. Anything about electricity. espe- ciall radio, that you wish to know, merely ask "Lee" and he will speedily Y . inform you. "Lee" is devoting his time mostly to Science, and we expect great discoveries from our classmate in future years. FRANCES BARWICK-"Bob" College Preparatory. "Mistress of herself though Chlna fall." "Bob" dislikes getting up in the morning but likes to cant vamly. Aft.-r graduating, she expects to study medicine and be :u physn-mn or surgeon, tf 1" Ziff Page Fifty-seven x x Page Fifty-eight MABLE UTICA GRUBER-"Mug" Commercial. "Here's to the girl with a heart and a smile, That makes this Bubble of life worth while." "Mu,-g"' dislikes eating and studying, but likes the two Geraldines and reading books. She is always willing to do anything in the world for her friends. She and Aileen are generally seen meandering down the halls together. Mable intends to study nursing at the Robert VV. Long Hospital at Indianapolis. XVe certainly consider her future patients lucky. HARLEY ECKHART-"Butch" English. "Success crowns labor." Harley is one of the fellows who were always ready to lend a helping hand in school affairs. He served on the social committee in his Sophomore year and as assistant business manager of the Annual he succeeded in bringing in a large number of advertisements. One of "Butch's" favorite pastimes is scrubbing floors. when he isn't engaged in printing or inter- class basketball: he Says that this is great exercise and recommends it to next year's Seniors. Harley played on the class basketball team and served the class equally well in athletics as in other capacities. After graduation "Butch" expects to take up printing. in which he already has a good start and we all know that he will make a success of it. ET:-len. MILLER-f'Nippy" Rf -e f--Hg "Everything that is exquisite hides it elf." "Nippy" likes to dance and skate-rand sleep, as a side lineJ-but dish- washing and rainy weather seem to have a very depressing effect upon her. She says, too, that front seats are very distasteful to her, why. We do not know. She will probably be skating thc rest of her life, so here's hoping the ice is good. W V mw. -1 L 1521 Ghz vnmmi 111111611 1922 une Class History ed class meetino held in the Freshman session on Thursday 'PEW N' November 21. Officers elected I - J 1'Ei "'Z' ' Q09 x were Mary Mathias, Presidentg Wilson Lusher, Vice-Presidentg Helen Carpenter, Secretaryg Harold Forry, Treasurer, and Miss Ruth Hudson, Sponsor. They decided to hold a masquerade party the following Tuesday. It was held on No- vember 28 in the Central Hall. Nearly sixty members attended. After an entertaining social hour refreshments of cider and doughnuts were served. The Misses Hud- son, X7Vineland and Gale, and Mrs. F.. C. Rowe chaperoned. IID About twenty members of the IID class attended the class party held in the upper corridor of High School on Ian. 16, 1919. After playing games and dancing they en- joyed refreshments in the Domestic Science rooms. The Misses Gale, McCracken and Burns chaperoned. One of the best social events of the year was enjoyed by the members of the IID class at a picnic supper held in the central corridors. The evening was spent in play- ing games and dancing in the halls. Misses Judson and Pond, I. E. Morris and E. UI. Miller chaperoned. IC ID -' BOUT sevent ' members attend- i - . - iw it - t' . SQ 3-7-7 5 I C ., ' annals K -rmzlnrral About fifty members of the IC class mo- tored to Christiana Lake Friday evening. October 10, for a class party at the XX'am- baugh cottage. Following a picnic supper the members of the class indulged in games. Before separating for home the class gath- ered around the fire-place for a rousing cheer for the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. 12. C. Rowe. Miss Alta Pond, VV. L. Larson and C. F. Hadley were chaperones. Much pleasure was had by twenty-live members of the IC class at a party in Room 107 on Thursday, November 13. It was one of the Hrst of the two hour parties which were suggested by Principal B. XV. Kelley and proved very successful. During the business session the members unanimously decided to have a big Thanksgiving party. Dancing and light refreshments were en- joyed. C. F. Hadley and XX'. I.. Larson were the chaperones. Those having the honor of holding offices in the IC class were: Presi- dent, Manning Houseworthi X'ice-l'res.. Robert XX'ilder3 Treasurer, Ruth Kauffman: Secretary, Catherine McNowng Social Com- mittee Chairman, Mary Mathias: helpers, Helen XX'ambaugh, Ford Rogers, .lohn Mahn, Phyllis Templin. Class Sponsor, C. F. Hadley. Over forty members of the IC class at- tended a class party Friday evening. De- cember 5, at the home of Ruth liautfnran on XX'est Lexington avenue. After the party most of the students attended the .rXIumni- Notre Dame basketball game. The party was chaperoned by DI. R. Parish. Miss Fdna Schacht and Mr. and Mrs. Z. R. I.eMaster. IIC Twenty-three members of the IIC class met XX'ednesday afternoon, .lanuary 28, in Room 322, to choose officers for the spring term. Those holding ofliccs were: l'resi- dent, Robert XX'ilder: Yice-I'resident. Ilelen Carpenter: Treasurer, .Iohn Mahn: Secre- tary, Kathryn McXown: Social Commit- tee, chairman, Mary Mathias: helpers, Ruth Kauffman. XX'arren Stanton, Geraldine I,eatherman and Ilan Thomas. .X short business session was called in Room 322 on Thursday, February 5. livery member was requested to bring his pocket- boolc and pay his dues. .X very small num- ber appeared Iperhaps because the pocket- books were wantcdl. Nearly eighty members of the IIC class attended a class party at the home ul- XX'al- ter Ileardslcy on Fast Iieardsley .Xvr-nue. Thursday evening, February Zo. flames and dancing occupied the evening after which several reels of inoving' pictures xx ere yiewed with a great deal of enthusiasm. Miss llurns, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. .XrnoId. XX'. I.. Larson, Miss Ifthel Seward and C. If Iladley, were cllaperons. Page Fifty- nine l 1921 Gln? Dunant nmml 1922 IB The IB's held a class meeting and may it be said they're a crowd of boosters. Dues were raised to 31.00 per annum and com- mittees appointed to plan parties, dances and other ways and means of securing money. The class pins also were chosen and ordered. The IB's chose for their lead- er Mr. Griffin who promises to be the best leader the class has ever had. November 28. IB class pins and rings arrive and, Gh, boy! Proud? VVell I guess yes, and justly so, too. Wfho wouldn't have been proud to have belonged to the IB class? IIB Meeting of the IIB class for the pur- pose of electing their leader to guide them through this new semester. Frank Miles was chosen to be the honorable President, while Ford Rogers was to assist in the office if needed. Dan Thomas was to care for the secretary's position, while Byron Shreiner was trusted with our money. Leone- Love was elected chairman ofthe Social Commit- tee and instructed to get plans for a party under way immediately. The 11B class held a highly successful party on Friday evening at the home of 1Yalter Beardsley. Everybody greatly en- joyed themselves in dancing, games and music. The IIB class held a candy sale in the corridors for the purpose of raising money for the Junior-Senior Prom to be held at the end of the year. IA President, Ford Rogersg Vice-President, Maxine Mollenhourg Secretary, Robert VVi1der, Treasurer, Byron Shreinerg Spon- sor, Mr. Griffin. The IA and IIA classes combined and held a spirited meeting Wednesday the 5th period. The main business was concerning the Annual for this year. Each member promised to secure six subscriptions which will mean that very few E. H. S. students will be without a year-book for '21 and '22, The IA's held a lively business meeting Monday in Room 317. Contracts for the Annual were given out and from the en- thusiasm showed by all, it will go hard with any student who does not subscribe to the Annual. The plans were completed for a big Mardi Gras, to be held in lower corridor the following VVednesday night. IIA The IIA's held a class meeting in Room 317 Thursday. The main purpose of the meeting was to elect officers for the new semzester. The officers were: Frank Miles, President-who should be highly honored to guide us through our last semester in old E. H. S.-Geraldine Guild, Vice-President, Wfilson Lusher, Treasurer, and Robert Wil- der, Secretary. Ruth Kauffman was given the honor of showing us some good times this last semester. There seemed to be a tie between a sleigh ride party and a skating party, so jimmy came to the rescue by sug- gesting that we have a lawn party. X , l , 1 Page Slxty H1921 Ghz vnnant nnual 1922 une Class Will lid E IT KNOXVN, That I, June Class of E. H. S. 1922, being of sound mind and good judgment and realizing that my life in E. H. S. is drawing to a close, do now, on this nrst day of May, 1922, hereby execute, declare and ordain this to be my last will and testament. of To my alma mater, in memory of the many happy days spent with you, I leave all my good wishes for a happy and successful future. As a memorial I have arranged for the installment of an elevator. This for the weary of heart and tired of foot. To The Faculty, the tutor of my child- hood days, I leave a package of memories. I trust he will respect these conlidences and keep them from the public eye. To the oldest of mQy three brothers, Ju- nior Class, I bequeath my personal belong- ings, including my athletic wardrobe which I hope he will wear becomingly and proht- ably. I also will to Junior the free and in- disputable right to use the dumbells found in E. H. S. halls for the purpose of strength- ening their muscles. It is my wish that he shall succeed me as the "high and mighty" around school next year and come into pos- session of all honors accompanying said office, namely: First place at the pencil sharpener, the sole occupation of all front seats in Room 320, and the privilege of editing the Annual in 1923. To my brother, Soph Omar Class, I will my most precious volume of Etiquette in the Halls and at Class Parties. This volume is supplemented by a choice recipe for "Blue Ribbon" waflles. It is my desire that Omar pursue the gay and social life to the fur- thest extremity in the ensuing year. As a necessary accessory to this I leave him my ability for acquiring the proper form of pink slip lor the morning after the night before. These conditions of my will shall be ful- Iilled if the following specitication is an- swered: the circulation of coins in the Ses- sion roomls shall be discontinued, for it is my opinion that a copper light is unneces- sary except when it comes from the head at the desk. To my youngest brother, "Iireshie" Class. owing to his studious turn of mind, I be- queath my private Iibrary, consisting of the following volumes: two leather-bound ed. tions of collected "Spice of Life," a choice copy of "Comment and Criticism on XYhiz- Bang" by Geraldine Guild, and the original of that celebrated work by Professor Miles and Sievers entitled "The Correct Method of Reciting, by a pupil who has not studied The Lesson." As a memorial to my younger days I have given two iron-bound waste- paper baskets to be placed in the Freshman Session room. All discarded notes, paper- wads and examination papers shall be placed in these. The remainder of my property 1 will dis- tribute among my friends. To lileanor I'roc- tor I leave all the upper class MEX except one who is the generally accepted private property of Mary Mathias. I bequeath to Ilan .Xlbrecht my favorite "bloke Hook" to add to his collection. To Robertine Kitchell I will the remain- der of a bottle ol' "Henna Rinse". This will do for three washings, Iiobertine. and will save you about Iilty cents, perhaps enough to buy some gasoline. Since I have such a superlluous amount of the "gift of gala" I wish it to be divided equally between Klargaret Thompson and Rlargaretha Ielorneman. This is to be used in the advancement ul' some good and worthy cause. ,ll Mp t lass. Page Sixty-one .........Elkhart, Ind. l 1921 Uhr rnnani nmml 1922 The NAME Arnold, Leon .......... Alford, Irene ............. Bechtel, Richard ....... Barwick, Frances ..... Bateman, Ruth ,,.,.. Beven, Frances ..... Bowers, John ,,,,..,,.. Bowers, Bernice ,,,..,. Byerly, Eldred ...,,... Carpenter, Helen .....,.. Compton, Dorothy ..l... Cook, Evelyn ,,,,,,.,,..,. Crawford, Dorothy ..,,.. Danielson, Eleanor ...... Dibbert, Frederick ...... Dellinger, Charles .,.... Eckhart, Harley ,...... Frame, Warren ........... Funkhouser, Albert ....,.. ,,.,..... Gillette, Paul ,....,....... Guild, Geraldine ......, Gruber, Mable ......., Golden, Frank ,,,,. George, Robert ......,,. une Class Prophecy Alumni Register for the June Class of l922 ADDRESS .......,,E1khart, Ind. .....,...New York, N. Y. .........Washington, .........Elkhart, Ind. Lake Louise, Elkhart, Ind. .........Chicago, Ill. D. c. 'c2iii2iLiE.IfQf .... OCCUPATION Manager Schu1t's clothing store Private Secretary to "John D." Speaker, House of Representatives. Leading physician Blue Bird Tea Shoppe Domestic Science teacher Mechanic Nurse 'Most Anywhere ..... New York, N. Y. .. Roxbury, Vermont ,... Goshen, Ind. ..............., . Lake Louise, Canada ....... Cook County Hospital ..... Chicago, Ill. ,..,..,,,...,.. . New York, N. Y. Elkhart, Ind. ......... . Detroit, Mich. Boston, Mass. .... . Elkhart, Ind. ....................... . Middlebury, Ind. ............... . Elkhart General Hospital ................ Farmer Dean of Women at Deaf SL Dumb Asyl. Director of Girls' Camp Teacher at Goshen College Blue Bird Tea Shoppe Nurse Auto salesman Broker Baseball player Mlachinist Football player Engineer Mrs. Chas. Barger Nurse .........Elkhart, Ind. .........Indianapolis, 'i1ILif"fffQfffffQQQ Grocer Dentist President of Conn's factory Head of Suit gl Cloak Dept. Stenographer Architect Ttraveling salesman Hosack 8a Son, lawyers Druggist School teacher Sykes Greenleaf, Leland ..... ......... E lkhart, Ind. ......... . Gross, Zoa ................ ......... E lkhart, Ind. ...... . Haney, Neva .... ..... ...Elkhart, Ind. Hayes, Russell ....,.. ......... C hicago, Ill. Hillman, Victor ............... ......... E lkhart, Ind. ...... . Hosack, Gilbert ................... ......... E lkhart, Ind. ...... . Houseworth, Manning ....... ......... E lkhart, Ind. ......... . Hood, Inez ....................... ......... E lkhart, Ind. ............ . Hixon, Winifred ............. ......... L os Angeles, Cal. ..... . Huffman, Orpha Mae ..... ......... Elkhart, Ind. ..... Horein, Lola ..................... ......... E lkhart, Ind. .... . Karn, Irene ................. .. .... St. Louis, Mo. ..... Kantz, Kathryn .,.... Kauffman, Ruth ..,... Kesler, George .,.,.... Kirby, Winifred ............ Kline, Berdeen ...... ......... ......... Leatherman, Geraldine Lloyd, Elizabeth ......,... Lloyd, Harold ........ Lusher, Vifilson ...... Long, Geraldine .... Longley, Beatrix-0 ,.,.. Love, Leona ......... Mann, Lela .....,........ Mathias, Mary , ..,.. .. Magnuson, liernivv .... Mc-Party, Tempa ....... lVlc'Nown, Kathryn ,,,... Melvin, Aileen Miller. Ethel .. .. Milos, Frank ltlollonhour, Maxine .... Page Sixty-two Richmond, Ind. ............. . Kongo Valley, Africa ....... Elkhart, Ind. ................. . Hawaii .........,...,............ Chicago, Ill. Elkhart, Ind. Chicago, lll, ............ . Elkhart, Ind. .....,......... . Roxbury, Vermont .... Chicago, Ill. ......,..... . Fiji Islands ....,...... Long Island Sound ........ Goshen, Ind. ...................... . San Francisco, Calif. .... . Madison, Wis. .,............. . Elkhart, lnd. ............. . Chicago, lll. lfllkhart, Ind. ...,.. . Elkhart, Ind. . ...... .. Philadelphia. l'a. .... . Ziegfield Follies .. Kindergarten teacher , I Teacher of Mathematics Sa Science Stenographer Nurse Kindergarten Agent for Ivory Soap Mechanic School teacher Secretary of Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Peter Johnson Asst. Director of Dorothy's Girls' Camp Mechanical Engineer Tax assessor Costume designing Missionary Mrs. J. W. Rockerbilt Teacher Mrs. ? Basketball coach Stenographer Commercial advertiser Stenographer Mrs. David Russel Saxophonist, Philad. Symph. Orchestra Premier danseuse Gln, Pnnamt nnnul 1922 ll 1921 Ort, Laura ................. Patterson, Marie ...,.. Robbins, Louise ....... Roth, Helen .......... Rush, Velda .,,,... Rogers, Ford ........... Schacht, Hobart ....... Schuler, Genevieve Skinner, Mary ............ Storms, Luella ,,,.,,... Sweitzer, Leola ....... Shreiner, Byron ...,. Templin, Phyllis ..... Thomas, Daniel ....... Wagner, Carlysle Walley, Phyllis ....,.. Weldy, Clifford ...,... Zuck, Gladys ....,... Wilder, Robert ....,. Wey1'ick, Wilma ..... Alumni Register Continued ........E1khart, Ind. ..,,,.Milliner ........WaShiHgtOn, D. C. ,,....SeCl'etal'y to President ......,,Lake Louise, Canada ....,.,Bll1e Bird Tea Shoppe ........Wesleyan College .,....Gyni teacher ........Elkhart, Ind. Stenographer ........Vassar College ..,...Correspondent for "Vogue" Elkhart, Ind. .......Coal dealer ........Venice, Italy .......Trained nurse ....,,,,Elkhart, Ind. ......Teacher ........New York, N. Y. Beauty parlor .......,Michigan University ......Teacher ........Elkhart, Ind. ,......Tax collecter ........New York, N. Y. ......Interior decorator ........South America President U. Steamship Vo, ........NeW York, N. Y. ......Cheniical engineer ........New York, N. Y. .....,Costume designer .....,..Chicago, Ill. .......FlOOl'WHlk6l', Marshall Fields ,,,,.,,,Elkhart, Ind. .......Teacl1er of Virgil ........LaPorte, Ind. Chemical engineer ....,,..Peking, China Missionary Recorded by RUTH KAUFFMAN HELEN CARPENTER BYRON SHREINER Verified January 28, l95H. TO OUR SPONSOR llVith apologies to Longfellow! Under the Crunilnling High School walls Qld Jimmy Griffin stands. And lim, a brainy chap is he. He's known through all the lands. And the friends he's made in li. ll. S. Are as widespread as the sands. Year in, year out, till '22, You could see him boost our class lVith all his might and main. And if there'S any lad or lass lVho's doubting what wc say. Get busy! Say your prayers right fast- Or take what's coming' Tlianks, thanks, to you, ClOXYll Yillll' XYIl V. oh slnziniy tirillin. For the help that you havc givcn. Thus wc cud our High School clavs. And for this thing you haw str-in-nz Thus, like you, thcre's not a ouc ln thc whole wiclc world :1 livin'. liCl'tll't'll lilinv, '21 Page Sixty-three Dunant nmml 1922 h 1921 Gln? Our Class lt's been a long time coming, This Graduation Day, And we can hardly remember Our Freshman year so far away. But now our four years are over, And we're starting out in life, We'll face each battle squarely And we'll do our best in strife. We've had good times at our parties, There never was a lack of fun, For Frank Miles in our class ,22 Always kept things on the run. Of Irene Alford you never could crab. She'll get along in this world- 'Cause she's got the "Gift of Gab". Gilbert Hosack, known to us all, A great man he'll be bye and bye, A fine part he played in athletics For the glory and fame of our High. Next in our class is Dot Compton, A pleasant girl and sincere, And she's known by each of us As a mighty nice friend to have near. Winifred Kirby, strange to say, Just happened in Elkhart one sunny day, Dan Thomas, an illustrious member, YVhose interest was never slack, Helped us to keep our name And to put our school on the map. Robert George is sure to be A famous lawyer with great fee. Cf Zoa Gross we're mighty proud, She's always the liveliest of the whole crowd. Knowledge in Gladys Zuck fairly beams And she boosts our class in all of its schemes. Wilma Weyrick is our star, Her "IC" record never did she mar. lluella Storms will make her start Painting in the Museum of Art. llobert Wilder. so we're told, Some day will be an orator bold. Take any girl. large or small, Iieany Magnuson beats 'em all. Kate lvIcNown, of the English name, In sc-rubbing steps will win her fame. lleatrire Longley now does appear, She's always been steady through every year. Page Sixty-four une, I9Z2 Bernice Bowers, one of we Seniors, Never worries about her demeanors. Manning Houseworth will be an M.D. And as a surgeon be granted a high degree. Eleanor Danielson thinks things worth while, For she looks on all with a bright, cheery smile. Harold Lloyd, of great renown, Is one of the wittiest in our home town. Phyllis Templin, next in line, Can carol all the day, She'l1 be a singer sure in time, So we'll not worry much that way. Although they talk an awful lot, You really must excuse them, The Jerries, two, are always there And ready on the dot. Byron Shreiner, who's never blue, Laughs at his troubles and keeps smilin' through. Mary Mathias is pretty and gay, We warn the boys to keep out of her way. Johnny Lloyd, though you'd not know by the name Is a girl with plenty of pep and of fame. Helen Carpenter, we'll speak of now, She'll sometime get through life fwe hopej But we really do not quite see how, With her everlasting poke. Not least, although she's last, Dorothy Crawford, social chairman of our class, Well, all we've got to say, Dot's dot the livelong day. Tall people, short people, Fat people, slim- Our June class has all them in. Though we're not famous, We still have a hunch That never in this High School Was a merrier, jollier bunch. And now we're departing, Some going here, some the1'e, But sometime in the future Just breathe this little prayer, 'tDear God, care for us always, And may we ever be Mindful of our High School days, Our friends, our aims, and Thee." BERDEEN KLINE, June '22. L Uuninrn 1921 Glyn vnnant nnual 1922 THE IIB CLASS Daniel Albrecht Linne Anderson Dupree McLean John Trachsel Oral Powers Myrtle Hager George Harthill Harold Carnelly Mildred Snook Willard Dausman Mary Be-menderfer Lloyd Tillman Selma. Snyder Richard Williams Rena Kimball The IIB class, under the leadership of M1'. J. IG. Morris, head of the f'0llllllQI'L'llll Department, has proved itself one of the livest organizations in I-ligh School during the past year. They were always on the lookout for a chance to make money, selling hot dogs at the football games, candy at the basketball games, and em- ploying any other possible means of increasing the amount in their treasury. While they did not hold many parties during the year, those that they did have were voted excellent by all who attended. 'l'heir l-lallowe'en celebration was perhaps their biggest social event. 'l'he llli ollic-ers for the first semester were: President, .lohn Lnsherg Vice-President, Selma Page Sixty-slx Charles Silver George Waugh Margaret Oviatt Leslie Cornetet Ethel Waterman John Lusher Kathryn Showalter Hazel Stockman Robertine Kitchell Wilmer LeRue Madeline Hummel Warren Carr Howard Breyfogle Mildred Hackman Snyder: Secretary, Kathryn Showalterg Treas- urer, Oral Powersg Chairman of Social Commit- tee, Beulah Snyder. The oflicers for the second semester were: President, Dan Albrechtg Vice-president, Harold Carnellyg Treasurer, Beulah Snyderg Secretary, Linne Anderson: Chairman of Social Committee, Madeline Hummel. Only one member of the class was on the Jun- ior basketball team which copped the Inter-Class Championship for the second consecutive time. This man was Owen Myers, and he was the main- stay ol' the Junior scoring machine during the last games played by that quintet, He was selected as All-high school forward by the coaches who picked that team. ll 1221 C5111 emmnt nnnal 1222 . , - --.. i.,, L ...ip -W 1 ,..i 1 .J IB CLASS First Row-Charles Forry, Bertis Berry, Harold Andrews, Bernard johnson, Cornel- ius Hayes, George Schacht, Maurice Cop- pens, Edmund Armstrong, Orban XYork- inger, VVillis Lambert, Harold Parmater, Charles Weavei', Charles Stenberg, Chester Howard, John McLaughlin, Merrill Eagles. Carl Doty, John Poyster. Second Row-Earl Davis, Synton Field, Robert Bliss, Richard Lockson, Lewis Bix- ler, Fred Brown, Lloyd Klose, Carroll Ev- ans, Gretchen Staudt, Zena Tlioinpson, Margaret Riley, Maxine Schmidt, Carrie Scoles, Margaret Tliomas, Miriam Pounder. Delotia LeFevre Miles, Ruth Kendall, Lu- cille Short, Bernice Frye, Aletah Eash, Lut- rell Defreese, Gladys Hollar, Lavon Gam- pher, Irene Gingery, Gertrude XX'inslow, Imogene Morrow. Last Row-Donald Coppens, Frank Phil- lips, Paul Ruhling, XVillian1 Davis, Anthony Mays, Lowell Olinghouse, Zelotus Barn- hart, Charles Bricker, Alton Thonias, lid- ward Gainpher, Ogden Shreiner, Clyde Atchison, Francis XYillarcl, Carl Seilon, lien- neth 'l'royer, llelen Leist, .lunior llanforth, XYilhur Mater, Mary l'rieni, listella llall. Margaret Hunfinan, Alice Anderson, llavicl Russell, Paul Miller, Marjorie Swinehart. Leone Renn, Yirginia ularvis, llelen Zini- merman, li. C Rowe, lrene llreves, Xola XYi11ClJl'Cl1llC1', l,aura XYeyrick, lirace llo- stettler, Yera Neher, Mary XXI-rt. 'lhclnia Salee, .Xrclis Young, Dorothy Rogers, Iflixa- heth llarling, Gladys Knight, lfflna Patter- son, llelen Meacham, l,illian l'alnn-r. Mar- garet liauingarclner, lflorenu- Nolan. lfniily Smith, Ruth XX'inlerhotl', .Xvis llassler. Nelda Lloyd, .Xcla Xeweoiner, l.onise Zip- ser, Mary lfreeinan, lfleanor Iloyi-r, X1-ryl lireiglilmaum, Lenore llirsenian. Margaret Freeman, Cienevicre Sliiyvr-i'soii, gleam-tie Kearns, lletha Fish, Roma Swanson. l,illian liemler, Yiolet liaircl. llxm-I .Xuranrl. llvr- l nice Moore,lfsllivl'l.c'11llllg'L'i'.lfwlllel' lxuhn, Marie Shafer, l"lorenee liIlllIlIg'2lI'llll1'l',l'llIll'- lolte Raatz. Page Sixty-seven H 1921 E112 rnmmi nmml 1922 LETTERS OF FAMOUS NORWEGIANS Staffhouse, Svenske, S. P. March 24, 1922. Dere Oskar, Well how ban you? We iss hafmg a tremend- uous time ofer here in Scandinavia. I bet you iss making all the gurls in the-what you call it- Subgo, set upp and took notiss of you. My, my but you lookt sweat in yur new soot Ven you left. Haff you landed a yob yet? And whad hope iss thear remainting on dat proposishun whitch yu was gave at Elkhard, Indyanna? My how i hoppes you goz out der, to see the byutifull pharm lands of the Center West. Bleeze rite and told me kwick all abowt Noo Yorck and Elkhart. The fishing troo the ice iss grate hear now. Leetle bro. Gilbert ban bust troo the ice the odder day, but he wasn't hurt extra mutch. He's just now lussening upp from his freez. It iss the funniest ting to saw heem laff. Har har. Dock sez he may be in condition to play in the Tiddle-de-VVink turnament down to the Why Dubbelya Sea Ay in Chune. Now dere Oskar bleeze rite and told me all about dat You Ess Ay, cawz fadder sez maybe can i come ofer also after the Beginnment Exer- cises down to school. With mutch affection, I still iss, Yours sinkerly, Aymill. 3456 Mason St., Elkhart, I11d., Dear Bro. Emil, April 4, 1922. I am going to rite yoi a few lines and tell you some things about this hectic land of volstead and jazz. Espeshally i was deziruss of tolding you about Elkart, often called "The City of the Plump". I guess it's becawz the human rhino, Alex Sievers, lives here. O, emil, how meny times must i told yo11 to tri to learn youselve somethings about spelling and grammer? You must tri to done be'ter, your last letter was arfull. Last weak in Elkart i mett a boy which ansers to the name of Frankie Miles, while i was playing a fast game of marbells over on vinegarhill. Yes- turday he took me in a grate big bilding who he called the Hi Skul. Bro. you shood have saw some of the komicall peaple thear. One fella thear what they called Morris made me be homesick, cawz everytime i look at his brite hair i think of how we used to watch the northern lights in Sweden. I felt so sorry for one man teacher hear in Hi Skul whose name is Rowe, for he has to send to Bristol to have his shoes made. He told me it was becawz of his enormous under standing. l must kloze now as i got too be down to the depoe to see my pet milk-cans come in. Will write to you soon and tell you more about elkart, but in the middletime don't forgot to have some- body loarn you how to spell your own name and allso some idee of langrage. Kiss Adolph for me tonight, and tell him i still love him. emil. Good- bny till Santa Ulawz bobs his beerd, Your loving bro., OsCar. Ill "'Watch that C! Adolph is the boys' pet guinea-pig. Page Sixty-eight Staffhouse, Svenske, S. P. Deer OsCar, Aprill 10, 1922. Thear, dot's rite, aintd it? im so sorry you dont like mi spelling, Oskar. im trying hard to done better. Your letter was very nise and enter- tayning. It must be lovlee to live in sutch a phunny place as Elkart. I wood so mutch like to see dot Sievers boy, ho-ho. Bleeze rite agen and told me more about the funny town and the funny peeple in Hi Skul. Leetle Gib iss mutch better. The Dock sez probably he'll get thawed out by the center of May insted of Chune, sinse the whether iss war- mer than youzuall. -We sawed the Aorta Bore-all-of-us agen tl1e odder nite. But i supoz Red Morris iss a good substitoot. I heard thear iss lots of Petersons, Johnsons, Andersons and Ericksons in E. H. S. Vhy dond you look them upp? Fadder iss getting more and more ankshus every day for me to came to Amerika allso sinse he sees how mutch they learned you how to spell and rite thear. Now dere Oskar bleeze tri to see if you can get me a good yob ofer thear and then ill come ofer and learn better and no how to spell and rite as good as you. And bleeze dond teeze me abowt it now as im trying aufull hard. I kissed Adolph for you, and he has been a good boy while you has been went, Oskar. Will say good-buy now untill E.H.S. wins the 6-day Icycle Race. I am the remains, Emill. 3456 Mason St., Elkart, Ind., Dear Emil, April 20, 1922. Yes, you nutt, the furst won was rite, but the rest was all off agen! I ban give upp! Now Emil, I haff fownd you a yob, so bleeze came ofer as soonly as possibel, and I will meat you in Noo Yorck. Now I will told you some more about the nutty town of Elkart. Thear iss won fella hear Emil witch you must stay away from, cause from all Hexturnall apeer- antses" fthat's a good word, Emily he iss a per- petual drunkard. They call him Cherry, but with all his beering, he iss a pretty good fella anyway though. I got the fameus detecktif "Shadow" Hurst on his trail and will soon find oud whear he gets the stuff. It must haff a naufull jab. Won aufull nise gye was Jimmie Griffin. He iss allso a bigg Swede, and he let me use his all-day sucker for a our yesterday, wasn't he nise? A leetle dub hear named Earle Anderson clayms he iss a Swede, but I tank he look more like an Arabian Night. Oh, yes, I forgotted to told you, all the gurls hear in Hi Skul smiled at me with my pritty noo soot on, and Lyla was so glad to see me she even bust right out lafiink. Gess your bro. aind some speenort, hey? Well, I must kloze, as it is 7:50, and the town marshall iss coming along to fold up the sidewauks at 8 o'clock, and I must mail this. Rite soonish now, and told me when you is caming to arrive, and I will meat you. Yours till they hold a mass meeting in the Carnegie Library, I yam, Yours respectably, Oscar. XJ' Z LILLY ' Qnplynnxnrw I 1921 hr vnnant nmml 1922 Page Seventy Helen Hege Emma Engelhardt Dorothy Nash Gunhild Erickson Sarah Butler Barbara Osman Ruth Poyser Rea Lambright Lamar Ort George Schuler Ebon Donaldson Charles Lockton Milton Brunk Thomas Stephenson Charles Haring Stanley DeMusey Fred Hager Cecil Bender Hugh Moore IIC CLASS Chester Fleming Elizabeth Fleming Sylvia Hostetler Esther Miller Kathryn Longsdorf Ruth Miller Lyla Liehtig Catherine Basset Nanal Garl Lucille Weavei' Pet Drudge Evelyn Millspaugh Robert Garret Marjorie Evans Florence Shoeman Erma Super Beulah Stark Gladys Bauer Mildred Oakes lllany successful aucl interesting parties were lielcl during the last semester. Sev- eral xreclcliugs were perpetrated but came to an unhappy encl at the end ofthe party. The oflieers for the first semester were: Presi- cleut, Charles llaring: Vice-president, Pet llruclgez Secretary, Dale Till: 'l'reasurer. Robert Garret. For the final semester: President, Charles llariugg Yiee-president, lirnia Super: Treasurer, Mildred Oakes: Seeretary-Treasurer, George Seliuler. 1521 hr Dunant nmml 1922 Q , f a.,.aa-.,-,M-af :ao -Logo, L C me jd F - - J r 'R li :TWT ' 4 .--f----.......-,...-.........,,- ,Wav H ' - Q fag. A r 47,-fr-3: Q +i.'uwn 1. ' , Grace Arbogast, LII Thayne Bedenkop, JK Marjorie Bell, SB Audrey Benner, SS Gertrude Bliss, TL Donald Bolhuis, SS Alice Carr, BU Ruth Danforth, GS Tony Dedario, FS Mabel Ruth Elwood, NS Mary Finn, CL Catherine Isbell, NC Mary Flauding, DU Elmore Beehler, GB Thelma Gruber, JH Mary Harden, JH Agnes Smith, JH Virginia Verbarg, QL Carmine Haskins, CW Theophil Hausman, AF Francis Holloway, LT, Althea Hoosier, QQ Ober Keene, SSS Grattis Lewis, CT IC CLASS Martha Lippincott, AB Dessie Loucks, PM. Lillian Milligan, CB Lucille Moore, AB Catherine Personnett, ST David Simonton, FS Esther Templin, NS Harriet Towsley, GS David Turnock, LC Russell VanDusen, LC John Werner. BC Mason Evans, AE Jane Neal. TF Ed de Bruin, YL Arthur Fuller, CA LL- Literary Light QQ-Quite Quiet -Seed Store Slim PT- SSS Continually Talking AB-Apple Butter l'Maf-Perpeliinl Motion new Ns JK' Goorl Sport 'NOII-Stl'flltiZi s Joy-Killer L II-Longfellow the Suomi SB-Sophomore Belle SS-Sensible Speecher LD-Little Dickens QL-Quite-Less. CRV-Class YVit AE-Athlete Extra GS-Good Sport LC-Ladies' Choice VC-Village Cut-up. TF-Terrible Flirt YL-Yell Leader CA-Class Artist. CL-Curley Locks BU-Banged Up. GD-Got Dough CB-Class Beauty TB-'Ferrihlo Bluffs-r ST--So 'Falkzntivo NV- Note- l'Ul'l'PSll0ll1ll nt FSA l"JIll'X' Spirits NS' Nr-vm-rSn1il1-s lil' Ilsulws l'll0l4'l' .Ill Jewish llarp lhc slunc 'Z-l class had Il vc-ry slicct-sst'11l hc term two class parties tcrni. During' t were thoroughly enjoyed hy zillfalit 111 morccll. The oHicL-rs for the sorties as follows: lJ'rcsiclc11t,lJcssiC l,o11Clis1X'il'v- presidcnt, lilwoofl llansong Sccrclzu x Xl 1 hcl Ruth Elwood: 'lll'C'IlSlll'Cl'. Mary l'qlIlllfl- ing: Social Conimittcc Cllillflllilll. tlrzicv .-Xrbogast. 'l'hc nhovc is the roster ul. the Class, with thc clcgrc-vs grantc-cl llll'lll rlni in the year. tcr wort l - U' 5 Page Seventy one ll 1921 Glyn vnnztnt nmml 1222 I-IOSPIT L LIST Dearest Readers: The more or less able staff of the Iokesters of the Annual have diagnosed the cases of all the members of the January '22 class, and have decided that the following cures would be about the only ones that could bring the patient "back to normalcy" again. Some of the cases were very complicated, and necessitated much deep consideration on the part of the attending physician, and the cures in all cases may not be totally successful. However, we have done our best, and none will regret more deeply than we if some disturbances refuse to improve under the herewith presented program of treatment: NAME Audrey Melkus ,.,,. ...... Leroy Oakes ...... Glenn Schaff ...... George Lutz .....t...... ....... Kenneth Helman ,...,,, ,,,,,. Dale Gemberling ,.,,... ...... Albert Engelhardt Louise Darry ....,,, ,....,, Eugene Brown ..... ..,... Edith Thompson .... ....... Fred Randolph Richard Miles .,... ...... Phyllis Malin ......,.., ,.,,.,, llarolrl Longacre ...,.., .,,,.. , x l-larold Gampher ..., ...,.. . Martha Finch .,... ...... Uliarles Barger Marguerite Bridge Rollin VVilliams .,,.,, .,i,,, Flossie Reber ....... lvlarguerite Malin llelvn Lilly i.,,.... . XYilbur llughes Arthur Kiel .. Grace Hllflllllllll Marjorie l larolrl, .,,. .,,.. . Maynard Gable Louise Ili-clit-1' .. lleriot Anflrt-ws Page Seventy-two lutlna Hall ............. ,....., Nl ivtor Palmer ..,..... ,..... AILMENT Backwardness ........,,....... .... ....... Keep hands in pockets ,..., Carefree expression ..,........ .,.... CURE Selling tickets at the Subway. Wearing a bathing suit perpetually. Acquire a taxable income. Broad shoulders ....,..,,,..,.,,..,.. ....,,. N ew shoes. Bored indifference .....,.,.............,..... Chewing slot-machine gum ........ Bashfulness ........,..,.....,...,.........t...... Gossiping ......,........ Somnambulism ....... . ..,. .. Nice ......................... Willingness ............... ....., . Probing problems Good nature ..,...,.,,. Hard-boiledness.. Cute ...............,...... Pinochle .....,.. Dignity ..... Jesting ...... Fun ,,l,,,,.. Husky ,.......,..,.,, . Bobbed hair ,..... Love ............. Talking ..,..... Cuttin' up ....,,,..,.. A perfect pomp ..i.,.c ,,..... Argument .....,.......... ,.l... llrealineck racing Singing ...,.,...,.....,.,... Spanish ....i Sllllllllil ......................,l.,,...... ..,.,., llnsuhrlued raven tresses ..... ...... An episode of "The Iron Claw." Moth balls. Moonlight on the St. Joe. A morning with Gretchen Staudt. No cure. He was born that way. Reading "Spicy Stories." A 6-day bike race. Solving the manufacture of Eskimo Pies Another year of publishing an Annual. "Eagle Point." No cure desired. Playing "two-bits a corner." Picnic at Yalla Crick. Trying to compete with "Rowe." Living in Goshen, Ind. Eating at the Y.W.C.A. cafeteria. A photo of Elsie Ferguson's coiffure. Some that's unrequited. High-test Victrola competition. Making a crazy quilt. Pillow fights with Brother Royal. .Demosthen es' experiment. Attending the Indianapolis Sweepstakes. A wet sponge. A credit in that course. lnharmonious filial wailings. One bottle LePages. Report of diagnosis compiled by DR. J. W. STAHR, D.F. Hrvfal111w11 1921, Glyn Dunant nmml 1222 XX Sarah Johnson Annie Gardi Mary Reed Lillian Shreiner Lula Reprogle Oleta Jones Alice Prugh Laura Smolinske Erma Stoll Ruth Earnhart Mary Deloe Gladys Selner Mary Bonfiglio Velda Waters Mary Forman Mariellan VVheela11 Edith Lord Charleen Creigton Esther Holderlnan Geraldine Walters Ethel VValters Catherine Rogers Clara Swank Lueile Yoder llorothy Fishley Page Seventy-four IID CLASS Pauline Flicker Mary Llery Mlary Martin Mary Fetters Jessie Potter Dorothy Swartz Mariellan Sassaman Dorothy Kintzel Genevieve Erick Oral Powel Norma Whiteman Kathryn Hall Joe Dellinger John Morgan Claude Decker John Snyder Floyd Kern Russel Snellenberger Joy Winer Gilbert Grootvolt Ernest Norris Otto Horn Kenneth Brown Leigh Schroeder Roland Myers Karl Blessing Walter Longley Alvin Lang Lewis Scott Clare Randolph Theodore Fish Roy Ritter Horace Alberts James Gaff Ervin Clipp Jess Starner NVilliam Weinhart Herbert Rodewald Earl Wyland James Powles Burr Nelson Arnold Steckley La.Mar Moyer Jerome Denslow Harold Neff Robert Palmer Jolm Williams Paul Murray John Rabor The 1115 class is large this year due to thirty-four pupils com'-ing from Roosevelt school at Christmas time. The class officers lust semester were: President, Mac De- Shone: Yiee-president, Robert Frederick: Secretary. Dorothy Kintzelg Treasurer, slohn Morgan and Sponsor, Miss NVZIIIS. This semester they are: President, Edith Lord: Yicc-president, Maricllan Sassaman: Secretziry-Treasurer. john Snyder: Social thziirman, Leigh Schroeder. 1921 hr Dunant nnual 19221 4 ,e rl THE ID CLASS The ID class elected the following ofhc- ers to lead them through their first year of high school:Preside1it, John Pettetg vice- presidelit, Iris XValleyg secretary, Robert Lloydg treasurer, Claude XVilhelm. Miss Marjorie Clark, physical training i1istructol'. was selected for the class sponsor. ' f Q ' fav-"x " 'AW Qigx x 527' -are , Kia Kb 'fr if 1 0 nl"C, 3,235 W wig! ,lf fig' tyf ll H 11121 Ghz ennant nmml 1922 Page Seventy-alx THEIR FAVORITE MAGAZINES "System"-Dan Thomas. "Motor Life"-john Mahn. "The Wfide World"-Alex Sievers. "Everybody's"-Dorothy Rogers. "Detective Story"-Nick Hayes. "Blue Book"-Charles Barger. "The Literary Digest"-Phyllis Mahn. "Life"-Richard Lockton. "Smart Set"-Helen Hansen. "The Outlook"-Coach Murphy. "Practical Science"-Euclid Chemist. Rowe "The American"-Bill Bonfiglio. "judge"-John Lusher. "Physical Culture"-Marjorie Clark. "The American Boy"-Shorty Longacre. "Farm and Fireside"-Jake Jacobson. "Shadowlandl'-Catherine Bassett. ''Adventure"-Harley Eckhart. "The Country Gentleman"-Eldred Byerly. "Vanity, Fair"-Phyllis, Wfalley. "Punch"-Gilbert Hosack. "Police Gazette"-Theodore Wfooley. "The Delineator"-Edna Hall. "The Youth's Companion"-Gretchen Staudt "Vogue"-G. Ford Rogers, jr. "The Irish XVorld"-Vernon Shoup. "The Electrical Experimenter"-Leland Ielow llow llow lloxx I low Greenleaf. OUR PUZZLE DEPARTMENT big is a fellow's "little sister?" many straws in a strawberry? many universities in the "Big long' is a Shortcake? many are glad to graduate? XYhat does the "dope" in the w-k "bucket" look like? llow much hair on a hearcat? llow are Eskimo Pies made? llow do they get that way? XX'hat do the Florida Keys unlock? Ilow long' did the Seven-Years war last? llow many feet to the "l7armer's Blocp? Ilow heavy is light wine? Tenn? n T K 5.4 2 A ' ' 1 Q fb. 1 I! s 4 s 0 ' . Y 4 y x L5 v. v X aw. , . , A . I ,. X V ,J . ,f 4, .-mi. turn, ,. s ,lv v 1 W X ' A x 1 f 1 X 1 ' 'Y v . 1 J r , L gf' -1 -2,v'Jx' .. S ,hi u . Q ',' y sqfl. 45 ,X W' IY All gm- ,kg A v ,BQ Qs- lf' ,-4 1 H' '. ,f - x . , ,,..s2'A 0 . . . ' 1 ' a n , P 1 1 ' 1 3,31 I v lf, 1 ,X " A 1 I, 5. 1 .1 ' P r . rw, ' I 4. -1 1 -,saw 1, A 'li ." ' ' lv , L . 1 . A af MQAI' df ,zu aa 0 r: I , xg 4 r, 'ig .Hi 'Al 4 'I L 1 Wx K ' ' n , v . "K ' v N' x ' 'v ' Aw v ' 4' ,V 71' .gi : 1 at I. 'v A -. -,Q :Sui-' -. .,,z1. , 1' -Hlgff ,, ' '-.':. ,-. .. vf-:N ff?-f.-'.. U U. gl., -4, - - 'NN-.X-. 3, J-, -,::: - - -... ,:.f.-,.,r,.. -.-vl. .f.x.. Inf., 1 ,u ,., .Q -.-14 ..: -,:,,..-:..4i, ...- -' - ,1:'-:'.- ,' I ' 1 X.- -4,.5gA,-gl CE 1-H 'gr--,1,. 1-9,:.'.' A Q: . .la nb ' n 'Y 3"l'-."-'l n ri .fl -1".'.-1' J 'pr.-"fx-J .. , '44 .- ,vp ,,. gf J fj.', 'Lf f,'r'. 1.-.. . f-,f,,v, L , , . . "K: 5"LY'lf'!'-5-4' -' .- ' 5' rl lv v-,L . ' r 1' . . , . .I '. . :vu-v . . ,' -1 ' 1 .-f-'. -.4-uw ' 'rs ' ' 4 s - " '-fl. nm 1 :Pg-.Q r,lix:1'.:'. r x 3 XC-"'1:Z'ff,T:'1g-Q' ' fn" N1 vt:-1,5 ' .-1 : t -A -. -. :--c1x, rs, l , .4. Q . -U: C-.- . I - -. . ,AZ-.N ..e.:x .:. . ... '. -. -w.- .--2 . ... ,.s.-5 ' .,.-5 . ... .,x,.-.'--. 4 .x7'.... , . .,l.-s -.-- - F. I. ff-- .- 4. .. Ts.: N. X'Is ." ff-..-r ..f A .vfd K " .e.?.,',-' 1.',.-.ff 6.-3,12 L- .1215-x .--. .-: 1:--, :..--- -V -'rf .f'-.'-I1.V.- . ...hx .xv . .py J K.--wq'..'- -g'.-9 -X-' - .-gf, 3-is-.:l. .5 hy.. 5'-L ---I-.J-ay.. 1- --.. "2 -",v 1,jg,-:jljw '.:, 5 .--. ,c .I :ffl-'. . - - .- Q 3 . ', '-J" f 2127.-:,.-v::.4: gas, .1 I xi.- 1'.f 515.15 "-'71,fIy'- 960 1 '. FL. r' L.: .. ,,. TNT Y Lou-QM 1.3.-5 gg ,. -r:..'- f"t. thlviirn H 1921 Gln? Dunant nnnal 1922 The E. l-l. S. Athletic Policy The athletic policy followed by the teams and the athletic associations that represent lilkhart has always been respected and ad- mired by all other high schools with which E. H. S. representatives have contested. There has never been a complaint made against any team that ever wore the Blue and XYhite for poor sportsmanship, or lack of respect for the oflicial handling the game. Never has the complaint been made that an Elkhart High School team was playing in- eligible men, nor that any of the Blue and XVhite athletes had been coached in deliber- ate fouling. It has ever been our pride that we could boast these things, and we feel that it is much more honorable to have that kind of a reputation and be represented by teams of mediocre winning power, than to have consistently winning teams and have hanging over our heads constantly the pall of suspicion that ineligible men are playing. This does not, indeed, infer that most schools which turn out teams that win from all comers use underhand tactics, but-to have a clear conscience and to be credited with such by others also is one of the happi- est feelings possible. So much for our ath- letic policy as far as interscholastic compe- tition is concerned. The athletics in li. H. S. are at a fairly high standard at the present time. The teams have not won as consistently in the last couple of years as in some of the other years, but that has been merely because it was a lapse in the supply of material, such as every school is subject to-good teams for about three years, then all the athletes graduate, and new teams have to be devel- oped. That was what was going on in itself this year is "young" enough so that the teamfs for two or three years to come will have several "vets" in the line-up. Class athletics have boomed more in the last two years than ever before in Elkhart High. Even this year, the interest in class basketball was much greater than last, and as a result, much good material was uncov- ered in the interclass games that was later used on the varsity. The custom, inaugu- rated this spring, of presenting members of the winning interclass basketball quintet with their class numerals, and a large Blue and White banner for their session room wall, shows the increase in interest. Class athletics will reach more students than var- sity competition alone, and will give more people a chance to enjoy the sporting privi- leges offered in High school. This has been the clamour of many colleges, universities, and prep schools, and it is coming to be recognized that interclass athletics should be fostered as much as interscholastic. It is the aim of Elkhart High School to en- courage this movement, and to do its part in boosting class sports. Another phase of our athletic policy is the spring training periods for the next year's football and basketball teams. This will, beside tending to produce much better teams, maintain interest in athletics in the spring, and keep more students under the sponsorship of high school authorities in their activities, since a comparatively small number of students take part in the track and field contests. The idea of spring prac- tice for football and basketball was first used last year, and, though the visible re- sults were not especially encouraging, it is ln. ll. 5. athletics this last year, and. as a result, the new material that has shown expected that more will report this spring and better results will be obtained. . Q jail!-RRR I I ,, ill 1 -MS n"t39'mii'-53: 'HQ' X Ut -tr cc. 5 m,h ' ' MI .H xgn saw ymsxttf iw-fy me , , gi? 1 X-f iaith J194! :- 'di-5,3101 r,-2.-"" -P Page Seventy-eight ll 1521 6132 Pnnttnt nntml 1922 " gf? ' 4. .ajax Y 1 af. '-s an ' J. . CONCERNING F OGTBALL I Sxv-l UR Pigskin Eleven this season i fa was not one that could be point- I . ,sa it ed to with an inordinate degree of pride. They won but two games, and were forced to later forfeit those, through the in- eligibility of Rollin Williams, stellar full- back, who started the season. However, the team was always hghting and never gave up, even after the score was hopelessly against them. Many injuries and ineligibilitics had to be contended with in building up this yeai-'s eleven, and the coach and the fellows who stuck to the last ditch, when the team was losing, deserve much credit for their efforts and faithfulness. The many changes necessi- tated by the injuries kept a constantly changing line-up, and that is the thing least conducive to the success of any athletic club. A team whose players are in a ditler- ent position in every game can never hope to be very successful. If the squad could have maintained the line-up that was used in the first two games, there is little doubt that few teams in this part of the country could have trampled our colors in the mire. The men who were awarded the "li" for their football work this year are: Captain George Lutz, tackle: Fred Randolph, cen- terg -lohn Stahr, quarter-back: Albert Engelhardt, endg Alex Sievers, guard: llale Gemberling, tackle, llarold l'armater, half- backg Linne Anderson, quarter-back: Thomas Stephenson, full-back: Nason liv- ans, half-back, and Theophil llausman, tackle. The last four men are all Sopho- mores. and will have two more years ol- competition. All the other "li" in'en gradu- ate. The monogram men of this year's squad are: l.loyd Tillman, tliarles Trmnp- hour, lirank Phillips, lfiner lfrickson. llar- old lienzig and .lohn liaullinan. lfrickson is the only one of these tog'l':1dtl1lte. The system ot' making athletic awards in la. ll. 5. is the saine as is used in nearly all hrst-rate schools. Ihe winner ul his school initial nrust have, besides the natural athletic ability, the proper respect for train- ing rules, respect for the tl-aeh. and innst be ever taithlul to his teani, and not try lor personal glory instead ol' team co-operation. Page Seventy. nlne Tl 1921 hr Pnnani nmml 1922 - + The principal of scholastic athletics is not to develop great athletes, but to make ca- pable, unseltish men. The making of "Men's men" is accomplished through athletics, not by the praise and applause that is bestowed upon the "star" of the team, but by the learning that one's own personal recogni- tion is intinitesiinal when compared with the good of the team of which he is a unit. That is why any athletic season, whether or not successful in the matter of contests won and lost, is in the long run a success. And that is why 'the pgxst season especially has been an excellent indicator of the kind uf men E. H. S. has been putting into the world. Not the kind that shift responsibil- ity to the shoulders of another, nor sit back and give up when hope is dimming, but that kind that keep digging until the last stand, and the very last minute of that stand. THE SEASON'S RECORD At Elkhart ......... Alumni 20: E.H.b. 0 At Notre Dame. .Mich. City 135 E.H.S. 20 At Elkhart ......... Vtfabash 20g E.H.S. 23 At Goshen .... .... G oshen 123 E.H.S. O Q At XVarsaw ........ Warsaw 415 E.H.S. O At Mishawaka ..Mishawaka14g E.H.S. 7 Al Elkhart ....... Richmond 153 0 At Gary ........... Froebel 533 E.H.S. O At Elkhart ..... South Bend 67g E.H.S. 0 Gnly one serious injury marked the sea- son's play. Albert Engelhardt was the vic- tim in the Mishawaka game when he re- ceived an injury the effects of which he will feel throughout his life. The sentiment of the student body of appreciation for his sacrifice was expressed perfectly in the token-a small gold football with a blue and white "E" super-imposed-which was given him by Faculty Manager E. C. Rowe and Coach Ed Murphy. Page Eighty 1521 hr Pnnant nmml 1922 3"-" f Ac thi fmfs 2 'am I N --it ,L Agllword For Basketball HE basketball season just past was little moie successful in games won and lost than the 6 out of 19 regularly scheduled games and added two victories .fe 'QJ . L si football season. The team won and one defeat at the sectional tourney at South Bend. With all the defeats, however. we have uncovered splendid material and got started on a real championship team for next year. Longacre and Hosack are the only letter men to graduate, and there are many good monogram men who will be on deck next winter to step into first-team po- sitions. The letter men on this year's quintet are: Harold Longacre, back-guard and hon- orary captaing Gilbert Hosack, forwardg Norman Peterson, forward, Clarence Peter- son, floor-guardg Lloyd Tillman, center and back-guard, Lowell Olinghouse, Hoor- guardg and Thomas Stephenson, forward. The men who won monograms are: Vic- tor Palmer, Maynard Gable, john Stahr, John Morgan, Carl Doty, Lloyd Bartlett. Fred Randolph, XVilliam Davis and Earl Buck. Of the monogram men, Gable, Pal- mer, Stahr and Randolph are the only ones graduating. Doty, Bartlett and Davis are Juniors, while Morgan and Buck both have three more years to play. Of the varsity men, Norman Peterson and Tillman are jun- iors, Stephenson has two more years, and Llarence Peterson is only a Freshman, so will be in high school for three more years of competition. This makes things appear quite good for winning teams in the next two or three years, especially with such men as the Gross brothers, Nett, Dellinger, Martin, Shelley and lloward coming in from the grades. P Right there is the big' consolation in this year's baskeetball seasong the fact that the team was green this year and that most of them will be back for more next year and for several years to come. 'l'hat's what makes the winning basketball teams. fel- lows playing together throughout their high school careers. The -lunior lligh Schools are going to be a big help to lf. ll. S. ath- letics in the future, as they have already been this year, and it is the duty of every li. ll. S. student who wants lu be consid- ered loyal, to support these schools just the same as his own. THE SEASON'S RECORD .Xt lilkha rt ......... .Xlumni l-lg lil l.S. lll .Xt lflkhart ... ...Xappanee 3.23 I-1.lI.S. lf .Xt Valparaiso .... X'alparaiso l2Z lf.ll.S. 'W .Xt Niles ..... ....... X iles35: lC,ll.S. 4 .Xt lflkhart ......... l.:1porte.i7: l'f.l IS. I5 .Xt Richmond ..... Kicliinoncl-log l'f.ll.5. lll .Xt Rochester ..... Rochester .242 lf.ll.S. 22 Page Eighty-one 1921 6112 Dunant nmml 1922 At Elkhart .......... Angola 39 E.H.S At Mishawaka ..Mishawaka 83 E.H.S At Elkhart Constantine 6 E.H,S At Elkhart .......... Goshen 19g E.H.S At Elkhart . .Plymouth 25 E.H.S At Elkhart ........ Ligonier 105 E.H.S At Elkhart ...... Mishawaka 15 E.H.S. At South Bend lT0l11'U3mCUU At Elkhart . . .Wlarsaw 14 E.H.S At Elkhart ..R0CheStef29 E.H.s Nappanee 12 EPS At Laporte ......... Laporte 33 E.H.S . covertlmeb At Goshen .......... Goshen 27 E.H.S New P31'1S133 E-H-S 21 At Plymouth ..... Plymouth 28 E.H.S Goshen 333 E.H.S 10 Page Eighty-two 59 ll' ages l Q N- x ,yf g R 1921 Ghz ennant nmmt 1922 The Thinly-Claclis Line Up Prospects for this year's track team are fairly promising, according to the state- ments of Coaches Parmer Sims and Ed. Murphy. There is a wealth of fine material, but the great difficulty is the youth of near- ly all the athletes. Most all the track men are too young to be given the stiff work- outs that it takes to produce excellent run- ners in one year. This is a good indication for next year and the following one, how- ever. There are only six veterans on the squad this spring: Stam-etz, Atchison, Howard, Thomas, VVagner and H. Schacht. Howard is a sure point-winner in the hurdles, and also runs the 220. Thomas and Atchison are milers, and are sure to cop many places in the meets this spring. Stametz special- izes in the broad jump, but also jumps alti- tudinally. VVagner runs the half and quar- ter, and is the real star of the team. He is a great natural runner, and is built excel- lently for his races. "Hobe" Schacht runs the short dashes, and is much better this year than last, so is counted on for many points. New material this year that has shown promise consists of: for the 50. lO0, and 200-G. Schacht, lXtliller and Bixler. ll. Schacht and Miller are the favorites for the century. G. Schacht is a good 50 man, and Bixler is stepping the furlong in great style. For the 440, Lerue, Bowers. Bartlett, Mat- er, Keene, Snyder, Stenberg and Dausman. Of these, Bowers, Mater and lieene are making the strongest bids for understudy to lYagner. For the half, Bowers and Mater run with "Doc". The mile run is tak: care of by Atchison, Thomas, lJcty and Lloyd. Doty is young but shows wonder- ful form. In the 120 high hurdles Turnock. Howard and Lewis will race, and the same trio will top the low barriers. Tillman. lla- vis, Sievers and Bartlett will heave the shot for the Blue and XYhite. Stametz will do the broad and high jumps with Tillman, and Miller will also broad-jump. lelosack and Ulinghouse will do the poleyaulting. The relay team has not as yet been picked, but the men who look best now for positions. are: H. Schacht, Bixler, Mater. Keene Bowers, Snyder and Lerue. U Q OUR YELL LEADERS Karl Vetter and Claude XX'ilhelm. These are the ordinary every-day monickers under which these two happy figures exist. They are the two "cute little fellas" who lead the yells for the football and basketball teams this season. They were niftily outfitted in white suits with blue lettering, and were able to get many lusty yells from the Blue and White fans. They both have three more years, and if they don't develope into athletes themselves, they will serve the school well as leaders of the cheering that backs up the athletes on the lield. Page Eighty-three 1921 hr Pnnant nmml 1922 Page El hty-four ATHLETIC AWARD WINNERS Above is a picture of the people in school this year who won either monograms or letters for their athletic work. A complete list follows: LETTERS MONOGRAMS LOngflC1'9 Trumphour Lutz VVhybreW Rf11ld0lPh Erickson Swvers Phillips llngelhardt Golden H21-1151112111 Kauffman Anderson Thomas Stahl' M3'e1'S Gemberling Frame Evans Davis Mlllel' Bartlett Pzirmatei' Gable llellinger Doty C. Peterson MO,-gan Peterson I lowu rd fillllmliel- GIRLS' LETTERS Atchison Stzimetz Lord Milos liline XX'ag11cr llummell I losziclc lX'lllg'llllSO1l Ulinghousc Roth Stephenson Mollenhour i'-llIllil10llSCl' Fay 'I'ilImz:11 Snyder ll 1921 Ghz, ennant nmml 1922 -1 Class Athletics 5311514 .gf ,.2, , Illity XYCll lJC ,Q proud of the athletic achieve- ments of their members, espe- cially the January class, which boasts more "E" men and more "E's" than any class of the last seven years. And this despite the fact that it is an unusually small class. There are 12 "NVinners of the E" on the January '22 ros- ter, and the total number of letters they possess is 24, an average of two per man. The June class has five "E" men, and three "Sweet Girl Graduates" who have earned athletic letters. Nine of the twelve letter men of the January class were original members of the class when they embarked upon their High School careers. The other three, Brown. Dellinger and Funkhouser, joined the class in their Senior year. Football seemed to be the most popular sport with the January athletes, 15 of their letters being awarded for hpigskin pro- 'N liciencyw. Six were given for basketball work, two for speed on the cinders, and one for swatting the horsehide far and wide. All of the five male athletes of .I une '22 were original class members. Their six let- ters were divided with three for track, two for football, and one for basketball. .Xll three ofthe girls in the june class won their letters in basketball. The two 1922 classes have contrilmntecl more than their share, it seems, to li. ll. S. athletics, and their passing will mean the passing of the most "athlete-producing" classes that ever graced the halls of lille- hart High School. There is no donht that they will all be faithful, sport-supporting alumni, and several have even volunteered to come out next fall and coach young loot- ball material. But welll pass that for now, and take a few personal glimpses at some of the most renowned "Chasers of the Sa- cred Elnsive Pigskin", "Tossers of the Sa- cred Sphereu and "Mutilators of the Sacred Cinder Path." T afoya Xl ,' v X 9 . li F ,' V ,X X i ' W ,IL XXX Q ,, 'xxuyvl Q mm. xl :Nl s.,,..f' ,H 5 N: 'ill J T ' ,F "X Y r g5,- F Syn. ' 5- I " ' i2l7,' ? ' T 3351 f Q' R l V X Q , i 5 5 ,, 4 'T i ' FT: vpn sg-i ll -T-T-T T V' , " ' l'.' Y A15mir1EfFF?f't ' .IDUCBODY PULLKD THfDUP1lTY UPI WAHBAUCN 91.5510 ON Page Eighty.hve 1921 hr remnant nmml 1922 al. s z. r . in gg . l' JOHN STAHR-"jawn" "lawn" was never a very brilliant ath- lete but has always been quite active in High School athletics. He won his letter in football this year at quarterback. He ran the team smoothly and saved many a touch- down with his kicking. He earned a mono- gram in '19 and a basketball monogram this winter. "Johnnie" has always been a loyal fan and followed the teams closely in re- porting the games. ALEX SlEYERS-"l,ummix" "l,ummix" was the baby hippo of the 1921 pigskin outfit. The enemy guards. however. respected him more after the game than they had expected to. He performed well in the line in the 1920 season, but did not play enough games to win the coveted "li", Ollie was a stone wall on defense, though at times slow in getting down under kicks. NVQ all like Alec. and will never be able to erase from our mem-ory his famous "Fighting Face". Page Eighty-slx FRED RANDOLPH--"Fritz" "Fritz" is another versatile pigskin cha- ser. Though not what sport experts term a "born athlete", Fred makes up for it many- fold by his sincerity and willingness to work. He has never been known to shirk a task that came up on the field. He has played all the positions except end and quar- ter-back, winning a letter in both his last two years and a monogram in his Sopho- more year, and a basketball monogram this year. EUGENE BROXVN-"Red" "Red" was the plunging half-back on the 1920 eleven. He was deserving of a position the year before, too, but there had been too many backs with more experience. VVhen he got his chance in 1920, though, he took it, and soon made himself prominent as a ground gainer. He also was star guard on the net team, winning his letter in the 1920-21 season. XVe will always remember Gene and his "Come on, gang, fight 'em." 1521 hr vnnant nmml 1922 reg' --- I l , 5, r ax. fu, HAROLD LONGACRE-"Papa" "Shorty" is our "most all-round" athlete. He has Won six athletic letters, three in both football and basketball, and a basket- ball monogram. His age was questioned by many opponents, who were deceived by his very mature appearance. He captained the l92O football team, and was the appointed captain in most of the basketball games this year. His indomitable fighting spirit was a great help to our otherwise green team this season, and he was the backbone of the de- fense. CHARLES BARGER-"Chawley" "Page 34, Red Book"--That's "Chawley". informing his audience just where the par- ticular chestnut his is going to crack can be found. He was "the life of the party" on trips or athletic banquets, using a "Blue book" also. But laying all frivolity aside. he was some athlete, winning letters in both basketball and football in 1920, and two monograms in the hardwood game. GILBERT' llOS.Xt'li-"Millie" XVC didn't put down tiillit-'s middle name. but if we should it would be spelled .X-e-e-u- r-a-c-y. 'lihat's him all over on the hard- wood. .-Xnd also speed. tiillie is sometimes a little inconsistent in his perilirmanees. but is a valuable forward, nevertheless. lle won his letter this year in bas ketball. and ex- pects to pull down another in traek lllls spring. by ascending some l2 or I3 feet into the upper strata of ozone on the end nl a bamboo cane. L'll.iXRl,liS lNil.I.INt iI.Ra "t'hiek" u is Ielt uithout a NYhen t'oaeh Murphy '. 5 center last year bv Stephens '-'raduation in slanuary, "Chick" bobbed up 'ind sliowetl the folks that he was the man ol the hour bi stepping out in the XYarsaw game and rag ing' tive baskets. lfrom then on his position 1 was clinched. and he was hrst-strm'-i pivot N man the rest ot the year. tharles was a "bear" on short shots, thouoh not possess 5 ing an eagle eye for long tosses, Page Eighty-seven 1921 Gln, vnnant nmml 1922 ii 72 GEORGE LUTZ-"Kentucky" "The Kentucky Hoot Owl" was one of the most athletically-inclined lads in our class. He won the "E" four times, being awarded three in football and one in base- ball. He was one of the best players in the class baseball teams three years ago when a lligh sport. "Gawge" was always to be relied upon to hold up his end of the game. whether performing in the line, on the wings, or in the back-field. He has played every position on the team in his three years. llc was captain his last year. .rXl.liliR'l' FUNKHOUSER-"Funkie" .Xlbert's modesty was the only thing that kept him from being a three-sport man at li. ll. S. .Xs it was, lie was a star footballer in l'72U, playing half-back or end. He was a deadly taekler, and a clever open-field run- ner. lf lie could have been induced to come ont for track and basketball, he could prob- ably have made both teams, as he was a line back-guard. and could step the century and fnrlong races in good time. Page Eighty-elght DALE GEM BERLING-"Gunboat" "Daley" is another hard working ath- lete, who won his letter in football in his last year, and a monogram in track. He probably would have won more athletic honors had he been given parental permis- sion to play football in his Sophomore and junior years. Dale played tackle and end mostly, and was a hard tackler. He ran the quarter last spring, and was the man mainly responsible for Elkhart's good showing in the relay at the sectional. ALBERT ENGELHARDT-"Perk" "Perk" is probably the greatest martyr to high school sport that ever attended E. H. S. He was seriously injured in the llflishawaka game and only his iron nerve and great constitutional strength pulled him through. Albert won two football letters, playing end and half-back, and was an ardent player on the class baseball teams. lie has borne his ill-luck splendidly, fitting to an E. H. S. athlete. and feels no bitter- ness at all in making his great sacrifice. 1921 hr vnnamt nmml 1922 4 BERNICE MAGNUSON-'tBeany" Anyone who believes the female version of basketball is lacking in speed and action should hie themselves down to practice some evening and be speedily disillusioned. "Beany" would be said disillusioner. She is an all-around athlete, specializing in team- ing with Maxine at the forward positions. BERDEEN KLINE-"Deen" Human whirlwind on the gym floor. Her position on the team is that of guard and we express the utmost sympathy for the forward forced to play against this lit- tle terror. "Deen" is one of the people E. H. S. regretfully but proudly puts forth into this "wild and Wooly" world. NIQXXINE MOl.l,liNHOL'R-"Xlax" Little, but then-that ain't what counts. Max is one of our stellar basket heayers. She was always proficient at elucling the enemy guards and piling up the score for lu. ll. 5. XX herever the ball rolls, there rolls Max. .Xppearanees are often deceiving but hlax might grou' up anrl amount to some- thing after all. 'lihe girl's s her sorely next year. l llil,lCN Rt l'l'l l extette will miss llelen plays "leaping eenter" on the team. She aseenclerl so altituchnouslx into the upper strata ol ozont in the tioshen game, we wonder that she has eome floun yet. No cloubt llelen was training In be- come an ayiatrix or a steeple-iatlytss oi something. .Xnyway when it comes to bas' lcetball llelen is what they eall the "l'ro- Iicientf' Page Eighty-nlne 1521 his Dunant nmml 1922 4 . l i 4 . l gl CARLYSLE XVAGNER-"Doc" For the half-mile "Doc" is certainly a world-beater. Of splendid build for a mid- dle-distance runner, this boy has gallons of wind, and could no doubt run the 1nile in great style if he chose to specialize in that event. "Doc" took third in the state meet last spring, against the state's speediest. He will, no doubt, make a line trotter at college. and we're going to keep our eyes on him. lJ.XNllil, TIIOMAS-"Dan" lf the gentle reader is looking for an alle- gorical representation of the very desirable virtue called "l'erseverancc", it will hehoove him well to clip the accompanying photo. llan had worked three years on the mile run and only pulled down monograins, until this year he was awarded his Ulf". More athletes with l7an's spirit and respect for training rules would certainly lift the ath- letic standards in li. ll, S. Page Ninety VICTOR PALMER-"Vic" "Vic" had wonderful form in the mile, and lots of natural wind, and won many firsts for his team, but old man "Out-o'- Training" proved absolutely unbeatable, and robbed "Vic" of his chance to take first place at the sectional and thus go to the state meet. Nevertheless, "Vic" was always good for at least a second, and many Ersts. l-le made very good time, when in condition, for a high-schooler. HAROLD GAMPHER-"Kifer" The 50-, 60- and 100-yard dashes were all in "Kites" category and he ran them all well. He was a consistent second-place winner, and took several firsts. NVhen llarold did trot up to the tape in second place, however, it was usually an Elkhart man up ahead, so it mattered nothing to the total for E. l-l. S. He won a monogram two years ago and a letter last spring. Kifer showed his best form in the meet at North- western and the Invitational Meet here. M Htlglvtir Hmanriatinnl Page Ninety-two JAMES GRIFFIN-"Jim" The city tennis champ is also a splendid hand at filling the post of president of our Athletic Association. He is the president this year, and was vice-president last year. "Jim" is a very capable and Witty toast- master at banquets and at pep meets. He has a pleasing and jovial per- sonality, and is well versed in all branches of sport. VVe Wish James lots of luck as an adored t?J member of the E. H. S. Faculty. E. T. ORGAN-"Ted" "Endustria1" has been an E. H. S. teacher for six years, and has been a prominent member of the Athletic Association all the time. His second, third and fourth years here he was treasurer, and during that tirne the funds were in the best condition they had ever been. I-Io was football coach in '18 and '19. Last year he was unattached, but this year he is the vice- president of the Association. It looks as though "Ted" has still several years to help out the Blue and NVhite athletes. J. E. MORRIS--"Red" The dignified head of the Commercial department has successfully filled the position of "Custodian of the Cush" for the last two years. The con- dition of the funds at present is a good indication of the efficiency this Titian-thatched "Prof" has attained. He is always at hand at all games, and it takes a good man to get by the gate when he is collecting the paste- boards. NVe hope the students will use good judgment again next year, and elect "Red" for another term. E. C. ROWE-"Euclid" "Euclid" has a long record as a member of the Athletic Association. Ile was coach of the basketball team for four years, from 1917 to 1920, and has been faculty manager of athletics for the last five years. "Abe" turned out some good net quintets while coaching, and has made himself popular with students and members of the teams. He accompanies the teams on all trips, and is a big' help to the coach, with is knowledge of all branches of athletics. The longer ''Electro-t'hemical" stays at Elkhart High, the longer we can be confident that athletics will be Successfully handled here. ED. G. MURPHY-"Murph" "Murph" is our well-liked Irish-blooded head coach. flt was an awful job to get him to admit he came from the spud country.b He has been the respected and handsome coach of our basketball and football teams for two years. Though the results :lon't appear especially complimentary to his coaching.: propensities. he was handicapped by a woeful shortage of material, and with more material next year. we are looking for great results. DANIEL THOMAS-"Dan" "Dan" was the w. lc. secretary of the Athletic Association this year. Though this is his first year as a member of the Association, he has filled his position capably. Dan has worlds of school spirit, and is always "Up" on the doings of the teams and The Pennant. We will be happy if all the student secretaries in the future take care of the job as well as "'l'o:nmy" has. BYRON SHREINER-"Buck" A familiar scene during the football Season was that of Buck Shreiner struggling along under the weight of the ponderous and bulky medicine kit that was the sole comfort of the members of the squad. Buck was always faithful as a student rep, and he also was on hand with plenty of "brilliant sayings". He worked hard Stringing the wire at the Driving Park, and was eternally called upon to repair the "dummy". FRANK MILES-"BIip" "Frankie" was the ever-present basketball student representative this year. He was always there with the Sloan's, and enjoyed to the utmost his job of tying up the nets before all the home games. No doubt he feels cheated, now that the leather nets have been installed, as the student rep next year will have a much easier time on that account. "Blip" says he enjoyed the trips immensely, except for the insufferable kicking at the hands Crather feetl of Olinghouse. BEULAH SNYDER-"Pep" Besides filling completely a job at guard in the girls' sextet. Beulah was a willing worker as the student rep this season. Her pleasing per- sonality made friends with all with whom she came in contact, and her vicious guarding made the opposing forwards steer clear. ALEX SIEVERS-"Ollie" "Ollie" is one of the most popular fellows in High School. llis cast- proves without further ado the old adage: "Everybody loves at fat man." He was elected to be student rep for track this spring, and will no doubt perform his numerous duties faithfully. 'Though he is not of tht- grt-yliountl build that can be a pilot for the runners, he will get around enough to kt-vp the athletes in good shape. His genial disposition 1-pines in handy when the boys are feeling blue, Page Ninety-three H 1921 Elin Pnnant nnual 1922 The Association The big organization that has stood be- hind E. H. S. athletics ever since the first Blue and White team took the Hoor-or the field-against an opponent, is the E. H. S. Athletic Association. This association is composed mainly of students, though all the offices except that of the secretary are filled by members of the faculty. The officers of the present association are: President, James Griffing vice-president, E. T. Organg treasurer, J. E. Morris, secretary, Daniel Thomasg faculty manager, E. C. Rowe. The association has supported athletics to the utmost, and has always been ready with funds or advice or anything that a team or its coach should require. It has been the organization that has awarded all athletic honors to Elkhart High School per- formers, and has decided which athletes are deserving. The E. H. S. Athletic Association spon- sors all meets, athletic contests, practice for teams, in fact, everything athletic is under the direct supervision of the association. It is the association's money that makes possible the splendid trips that the football and basketball teams take every year. The association buys all the fine outfits that the E. H. S. teams wear. And as a recommen- dation on that score, for the last three years, the Blue and White teams have been the snappiest and most completely-outfitted teams in Northern Indiana. That's quite a recommendation! Always have the Blue and White squads been completely equipped with the latest style of athletic goods, and it has been the work of the association that has provided it. 19" '. ". 'wb-rl it l Page Ninety-four W, lllii MENS fillililflfli l I H 1921 Ghz vnnani nmml 1922 DRAMATICS There has been a surprising amount of enthusiasm arising in Dramatics in the past year. This may be seen in the interest the pupils have shown and the large class Mr. Ross has. The Little Theatre work is prac- tically a new thing in High School, but it seems to be one of the most popular classes in E. H. S. and we may now accept it as an established part of the curriculum. The work the class has been doing under Mr. Ross is varied and extremely interesting, all parts of the theatre have been studied, the types and the characters and a few of the Medieval, Greek and Roman types have been constructed by the class. There seems to have been a large amfount of talent lying dormant in the school, which this work has brought to life, and we be- lieve that in a few years the Dramatics de- partment will be one of the leading ones in school. The pupils have played before clubs and societies and are hailed with enthusiasm everywhere. The people of Elkhart are do- ing everything in their power to encourage and help along the fine work Mr. Ross is doing. His work has been untiring and most helpful to the students and he may be con- gratulated on the results he has obtained. "THE CON FESSIONAL" "The Confessional", a short one-act play by Percival Wilde, deals with a very dra- matic situation including the wrecking of a bank and the imprisonment of the president. The secretary, Mr. Baldwin, portrayed by Ford Rogers, the only one knowing the real facts, is offered one hundred thousand dol- lars by the president to "forget" a few things. Mrs. Baldwin, played by Phyllis Mahn, livie, the daughter, Helen Carpenter, and john, the son, Paul LeFevre, discuss the situation and nearly persuade him to accept the offer. Here some of the best dramatic action is involved. After a prolonged dis- cussion Mr. Baldwin weakens and nearly decides to take the money, when the presi- dent of the First National Bank, Mr. Ross, appears and offers him a position in his bank. M r. Creshani, the president, confesses, because he does not want his secretary to testify against him, and everything comes out right in the end, "JOINT OWNERS IN SPAIN" This is a rather pathetic scene from the life of a few of the imnates of an old ladies' home. .X strain of comedy, however, runs through the whole production, as the trials of the inmates are brought before us. I,eone Remi proved herself to be, indeed, Page Ninety-six a line character artist, when she portrayed Miss Dyer. Her weeping and complaining brought forth gales of laughter and when she and Mrs. Blair-played very capably by Ruth Thornton-were made to share the same room, the humor of the situation in- creased. Marquerite Mahn, as Mrs. Mitchell, the matron of the home, accurately character- ized her part, and Inez Hood took the part of Mrs. Foster very well. This play was received very enthusi- astically by the audience, and the cast may be well proud of their work. HPOPPING THE QUESTION" "Popping the Question" was staged in the Little Theatre on December 7th, 1921, along with the "Confessional" and "Joint Owners in Spain". The play involves a very clever mix-up among the characters, all be- cause two men had'the given name of "Henry," Paul LeFevre played the part of Mr. Primrose, an elderly gentleman with young' ideas, well. Mary Mathias did exception- ally well in the part of Eleanor Murray, and Miriam Pounder as Bobbin, the maid. went fine. The two old maids, Miss XVin- terblossom and Miss Biflin, Berdeen Kline and Kathryn McNown, respectively, gave their parts to perfection. and kept the aud- ience in convulsions of mirth during the whole performance. - I I 1921 Elin vnnzmt nmml 1922 "THE CHRISTMAS CAROL" The Christmas Carol, a play taken from Charles Dickens' immortal story, was very prettily presented at the Elks' Temple on December 16, 1921, to all the members of Elkhart High School. The pupils of Mr. Ross' Dramatics class portrayed the charac- ters, and under Mr. Smith's supervision the orchestra very capably furnished the accom- panying music. The play consists of one act and four scenes, including Mr. Scroogc-'s oflice, the lfezziwiff ball, Bob L'ratchit's of- fb lice, and a graveyard scene, representing Mr. Scrooge's Past, Present and Ifutnrc. It dealt with the conversion of Mr. Scrooge from a grouchy, hard-hearted old man to one with a true Christmas spirit. The cast of characters was as follows: Mr. Scrooge ............... M r. Il. T. Ross Newsboy .... .. .Corwin Coninc IIVCCI ........ . ..IfIt'Il1ll'1l IIUCIIIVI BOID Cflltclllt. . . .. ...,. I'iinI'iI Iqlbg'l'l'N lllrs. Cratchit .......... ..... I .conc Iii-nn The Young Liratcliits ...... Ili-lcn k'arpt-nlcr Incz Iloocl, Robcrl Is'Ilnicr, Ilorcy lh-lt Mr. Iiczziwig .... ........ I Qicliaril Ilccliti-I Mrs. Ifcxziwig... .. ..... I'l1yllis Xlalin lx-zziwlif 'firls .....,..... llarniiciitc Klalin rw 5 5 Miriani I'onnmlcr. Iintli Iliornlon Ilcrrlccn IXIllll'. Nlzlrx Klalliixis line-sts' IIan.Xllmri-clit,l.loyilIs.losc.XXili1n'r l.c-rin-,.Xn1lionx Xlax s, lfranlt I'liilIips 'l'ln- Ificlcllcr ................. I-Irm-sl X1-iris Spirit of lliristmas I'a-l Ixallirxn XIcX--nn Spirit ul' t'In'istnias I'rcst-nl Xlarvx Nlatlnas Spiritol'l'ilirisl1nas Yi-I to l omc Iintlm lliornt--n Page Ninety seve- ll 1921 Ghz Pnnant nnmtl 1922 "THE WIDOW'S VEIL" A very clever play, entitled "The lYid- ow's Veil", by Alice Rosteter, was given in the Little Theatre in May. Some of the finest "stage business" was produced that the Little Theatre has ever given. The co- operation of the characters and the voices behind the scenes was exceptionally good. The scene of the play was laid in the Irish quarter of an apartment house with only a dumb waiter shaft visible to the aud- ience. The two characters are: Katy Mac- Manus, the young bride whose husband is sick, and Mrs. Phelan, the sympathizing neighbor. The speeches of the two women are given across the dumb waiter shaft, and are interrupted by the other members of the house. Katy confides to Mrs. Phelan that her husband is so sick that she does not believe that he will live, so between the two they succeed in not only planning forher mourn- ing but even getting the clothes ready for it. The next day as Mrs. Phelan is waiting to hear of Mr. MacManus' death, Katy tells her that he is all right again, but how sorry she is that she cannot wear the becoming mourning clothes. The character parts were portrayed well by Leone Renn and Ruth Thornton, and the cast may be praised for their excellent work. It consisted of the following people: Katy MacManus ........... Ruth Thornton Mrs. Phelan .................. Leone Renn Voices and other sounds behind the scenes. Q llQl USPEADING THE NEWS" A very line character play is one by Lady Gregory, entitled "Spreading the News", which was given in the Little Theatre along with "The XVidow's Veil" in May. The peo- ple in the play are lrish and the scene is laid on the grounds of an Irish fair. There are nine characters, most of them difficult parts, but they were indeed well portrayed. The story is. that jack Smith came to the fair and left his hay fork and Bartley lfallon, wishing to do him a kindness, pro- ceeds alter him carrying it. The keeper of the apple stall, Mrs. Tarpey, is deaf, there- fore she hears nothing of what Bartley says and seeing him with the hay fork she imme- diately concludes that he and .lack have had a light and that Bartley is going to do him some harm. She repeats this to other at- tendants at the fair and so the story grew Page Ninety-eight until they had Jack killed and Bartley run- ning away with his wife. There is a very amusing situation when Bartley comes back and, not being able to find Jack, tries to get rid of the fork. It all comes out all right, however, when Jack appears on the scene and everything is explained. The characters were well portrayed, Bartley and Mrs. Fallon being exceptionally good. The cast was as follows: Barley Fallon .............. Fred Randolph Mrs. Fallon .... .. .Marguerite Mahn ,lack Smith . .. ...... Harold Lloyd Shawn Early .... .... l 'iobert lVilder Tim Casey. .. ........ John Stahr .lames Ryan. . . . . .Richard Bechtel Mrs. Tarpey. . . . . .Frances Beven Mrs. Tully. . . .... NVilma lVeyrick H 1921 Uhr rnnant nmml 1922 u "FOURTE.EN" On Monday, the fifth period, April 3, she is furious, and declares her intentions 1922, a short one-act play, entitled 'il4", by of never giving another paily when 11 note Alice Gustenberg, was presented in the Lit- tle Theatre to over a hundred of the High School pupils. The plot deals with the trou- bles a New York hostess has with a dinner party she is giving. At the last inonient invited guests begin to send their regrets until the number ranges from eight to six- teen tan impossible nuniberi. After the cook twho is in a terrible teniperj has been persuaded to prepare for two extra, four other people drop out, including M r. lfarns- worth, the "catch of the season", for whom Mrs. Pringle is really giving the dinner and incidentally "the match for Eileen". :Xt that was Nlieatecl with "Ux'ei'tom-s" and "lu-i arrives from Mr. lfarnsworth introducing the Prince of XYales and his secretary, thus making fourteen again and establishing Mrs, l'ringle's reputation as Il lioslcss. lhe cast oi cliai'acti-rs ui-re: Mrs. Pringle.. ... . ..l,irll1si' Ili-cker lzileen ............ ..... I ri-ne lliwxes Ilnnhani, the niaid ........ NI'iriorn- Ilirolil 1 . - . 4 i lhe paris were exceptionallx ui-ll talti-no Mrs. Pringle especially' was good. lln- plax ' is and a l.acl5 H on Ximliii-silzix eu-iiiiin finial and scored another hit. . 5 Page Nluety-nine 4 D 1921 Gln Dunant nmml 1922 "OVERTONES" On Tuesday, April ll, the play, entitled "Overtones" hy .-Xlice Gustenherg, was giv- en hy the Drainatics class in the Little Theatre. This is one of Miss Gustenherg's he-st plays and it has been presented in New York and Chicago with great success. The scene is laid in a fashionable New York home, and it opens with the discussion ul' Mrs. Caldwell and her hnshand, john, a painter, Imetween Mrs. lioodrich and llar- riet, her inner self. llarriet has heen in love xx ilh slollll, hut hecause he was too poor, she married Charles Cioodrich and now she is scheming lu get him hack. During the t'nlII'St' ol' the conversation, Marguerite laldwell and her inner sell appear and llar- riel's manner iininedialely changes lo one Page One Hundred of cordiality. Hetty and Maggie, the inner selves, however, do not change, but retain their outspokenness. A clever scene is por- trayed in the one in which Marguerite and llarriet "are so delighted to meet one an- other againf' and Hetty and Maggie tell that they have come to rob each other, the one, of her husband, and the other, of her influence and her position. The play ends with each one securing what she wanted. The parts were cleverly portrayed and the players deserve credit for their good work. lt was repeated on XVednesday eve- ning with two other plays. The cast of characters were: llarriet ................. ...Phyllis Mahn lletty ...... ...Kathryn McNown Marguerite . .. .Helen Carpenter Maggie .. ...... Inez Hood 1921 Ghz, vnnzmt nmml 1922 if. in M Rt. if fl- .i ' D . Q- ' -,- ,mx 4 1 tt- ' J ' K-1: '3fx': .. V .Y ' 3- - "TWO CROOKS AND A LADY" One of the most thrilling of the three plays presented by the Dramatics class this last semester was "Two Crooks and a Lady." It was given before nearly a hun- dred students in the Little Theatre on March 5 and was repeated twice at later dates. The plot of the play centered about two crooks trying to get a forty-thousand-doh lar necklace from Mrs. Simms-Vane, a help- less invalid. Miller, the Hawk, and Lucille. his accomplice, a young serving girl in Mrs. Simms-Vane's home have succeeded in get- ting all of the servants away from the house, after which they try to make the lady tell where the necklace is, but she is too clever for them and through making Lucille believe that Miller has donhle-cross- ed her, she causes a tight between them in which Miller is shot. Mrs. Sinnns-Yane is willing to try and save l.ncille "if she de- serves it" but she, too. failed to carry ont her bargain with the lady, and so when the police arrive they are told the whole story. The play was very cleverly given and the characters deserve credit for their good work. The cast was as follows: Miller, the llawk .............. 'lohn Mahi' Lucille, the maid ........... Ruth liaiilimziii Mrs. Simms-Vane, the lady. .llerdeen Kline The Inspector .............. llolwert Xlilder Miss .Tones ...... .... N lary Nlathias The Patrolman. .. ...lfred liandolph Page One Hundred One ll 1921 hr Dunant nmml 1922 "The Maid and The Middyn "The Maid and the Middy", a clever operetta in two parts, was presented by the high school orchestra and chorus at the Bucklen Theatre on Friday, April 23. The patronage was not very large at either the afternoon or the evening performances, but the play went off well both times. The production was a purely high school affair, the music being furnished by the high school orchestra, under the direction of Mr. F. G. Smith. Mr. Herold T. Ross of the dramatics department coached the play, and the choruses were directed by Miss Marjorie Clark, girls' physical training in- structor. Beside the fourteen leads there were about 60 students in the supporting chorus of maids and middies. Miss Marjorie Har- old, as the Maid, again demonstrated her nightingale voice, and Frank Miles as the Middy, made a very handsome and capable seaman. Virginia Jarvis, as "the attractive widow", was very good, and also sang some clever songs. There were 16 song numrbers, and all were given in line style. The trio, "Looking For a Criminal", by livans, The Count and Fitz, was the musical hit of the show. Three pretty dances were interspersed in the play as a part of the "Yodvil." "Summer Hours" by Theodosia XX'arner, "Children of the Snow" by Mary Culp. and "Carinena" by Robertinc Kitchell. ,Xll were very clever and received hearty applause. .X Boy Scout drill, "The Flag". was neatly done. The play is set in the grounds and inter- ior of the Lakeville lioat Club, where Cap- tain llasher and his middies from "The llrezulnzuiglif' are the guests for the day. ' Q Billy, one of the middies, meets Valerie Vane, the belle of the club, and a romance springs up. The Spanish count, however, threatens to corrupt ,the affair by his accu- sations that "Billee have stole my Anita". Evans and Fitz, Boat Club officials, promise to look into the Anita affair for Valerie, and meanwhile the vaudeville entertainment for the middies goes ahead. The Middy clears up the mystery in the end, however, by pro- ducing Anita, a parrot, which he had beaten the count in getting. Valerie is satisfied, and all ends happily. All the leads were well taken, and the youthful artists were well praised for their work. The cast was as follows: Valerie Vane-the maid. . .Marjorie Harold Billy-the miiddy ............. Frank Miles The Count-A Spanish noblcman, Ford Rogers Mrs. Gaily-a rich widow. . .Virginia Jarvis Evans-master of ceremonies, L.B.C., John Stahr Fitz-of the house committee, L.B.C. Lloyd Klose Captain Dasher-in command of Dread- naught ............ Albert Engelhardt Dawson-a retired farmer, Robert Fredericks Bounder-champion oarsman, Fred Randolph Young Slimson-thc great unknown, Harold Nlfhybrew Alice, Maud, Phillis-friends of Valerie. Mable Gruber, Mattie Pittman. Francis Beven Attendant at Boat Club ..... Robert YVilder .9 Page One Hundred Two 41 THE PENN , VOL. XIV. No. 11 Orators Hold Interesting FORUM TAKES IN NEW MEMBERS The held a very Room 105 were ELKHART. IND.. JANUARY 20, 1922 ab!! A was e ,- Course 2 Roast Baked Slufled Salad. Green Lima Bez: Rolls and Butter. Churae 3. Klsaea and Ice Cndce, simods wean The I Frlday lhclr clus The colors Sllver while duel? red combination llve one and jually proud an A 'llh MONDAY. 2 30 M, - -Axvxrrlrc S Ceng Are Awarded To The Stall OF CONTROL VOYES AWARD FENNANT "E'l" of Con! v. e mono- Prn. manl- was lhe lol- rccelvrz Mahn. anardvd I CHANGES will In lhn hu! fl! I Crrll will Mkt han lnr YAKE SUBJECT In Phva prlnclvles Rndlum A nnwly a nmnll n mlnuln nlao have ore, a auhaunce from our of the richest mlnn In the world located In Arlloua Five hundred tons of lhln are lrealed wllh Mleon hundrv-rl fwller and thomltall pro one gram of radlum whlfh IDl'lb lbolll ll20,fl00 4, nurnalimu Page One Hundred Three 1921 Glu ennzmt nnnnl 19122 l . I THE ANNUAL STAFF The editorial and business staff that pub- lished thc 1022 Annual was an entirely dif- IR-rcnt organization from the Pennant statt. This was a mlill'crcnt plan from that fol- lowed in fornicr years, when thc Pennant stall' was the same as the group that pub- lished thc Ciraclnation lssue. The purpose ul the clizsiigc was to put out a year-book that would be more exclusively the prop- erty of the Seniors, thc class that it was suppose-fl to rm-present. llaving' the material prc-parcrl by Seniors, who have the good of "tIu'ir niagaziiu-" at heart, would necessar- ily nmkc for a umm' complete and accurate Page One Hundred Four account of all the branches of school activ- ity. This plan also removes a heavy burden from the Pennant staff, which has enough to do to keep the weekly bulletin function- ing: The persons elected to the staff are: Editor-in-chief-Phyllis Mahng managing editor-Byron Shreinerg business manager -Daniel Thomas. The rest of the staff was appointed. The members are: Art editor- llelen Lillyg athletic editor-John Stahrg alumni editor-Miss Florence Hill 3 joke edi- tor-George ,Lutzg reporters-Edna Hall and Richard Bechtelg advertising commit- lee-lfranlc Miles, chairmang Charles Bar- gcr, lford Rogers. Berdeen Kline. H 1921 he Pnnant nnual 1922 THE PENNANT STAFF PENNANT STAFF-1921 Editor-in-Chief ..................,.... Daniel Albrecht Literary Editor ...... ..... P hyllis Mahn Exchange Editor .... .... E d Armstrong Alumni Editor ..... ........ M iss Hill Athletic Editor .... .... . Tohn Stahr Art Editor ......... ...... J ohn Mahn Staff Typist ......... . ........ Irene Alford Business Manager ........................ Dan Thomas Assistants: Elwood Hanson, Lloyd Klose, Charles Haring. Reporters. Ardis Young liueile Weaver Evelyn Millspaugh llazel Stocknian Treva Xveaver Wilmer Rerue Ava Vollmer Maxine Schmidt Kathryn Showalter Faculty Manager .................. Mr. Herold T. Ross The Staff this year has brilliantly carried on the work of making a real newspaper out of the Pennant, in spite of the rather poor support given it by the student body in general. ' 'llhere were times when the future of the weekly was about as bright as the session room on a rainy day, but nevertheless, they always pulled through with flying colors. Nearly every member of the staff has worked hard and conscientiously for the PENNANT STAFF-1922 Editor-in-Chief ..............,........... Ilan Alhreeht Literary Editor .... . .... Kathryn Showalter Exchange Editor .... ..... R laxine Schmidt Alumni Editor ..... ........... A Iiss Ilill Athletic Editor ..... .... X Yilmer Leruf- Art Editor ....... ...... . lohn Mahn .loke Editor ....,. .... . 'Xrdis Young Staff Typist ........ ......... .... I r em- Alford Business Manager. .. ..............., Ilan Tlimuas Asst. Bus. Mgrs.: lleporti-rs: Charles Harine' Treva NYeaver Leigh Schroeder Ava Vollmer Lloyd Klose Lueile XV:-avr-r Robert Frederick Hazel Stoekman ldvelyn Millspauzli Faculty lllanaprer. .. ...Alix llerold 'l'. lIuSs bettering of the school paper and they have amply earned the long-promised letters which the lloard of Control voted should he given to theui. No individual glory eau he taken for the general success of the Pennant as a news- paper, as the whole stall' worked together in obtaining this end. tiredit must be given to the reporters. those hard-working under- elassnien who were always on the trail of a good joke. a bit of news or other likely material. Page One Hundred Five 1521 Elin Dunant nmml 1922 An ppreciation The Annual or year-book of E. H. S. is now considered as an established thing and with the publication of this book accompa- nies the sincere wish that the system will continue. In the putting out of such a book there are a great many to whom we are directly indebted for their kindness and helpfulness, both in time and financial support. and also for their advice, encouragement and co- operation with usg it is now to those that we dedicate this appreciation. The greatest debt that we owe is to the advertisers who helped to make this Annual a possibility. VVe cannot express the pro- found gratitude of the graduating classes, and indeed of all in Elkhart High School who appreciate the full meaning of such an enterprise as this in their school, which they hold for the business men of Elkhart. They have not only stood by us now, but in past years have done likewise and we feel confi- dent for the future of E. H. S. with such organizations continually growing in our city. Then, besides that debt of gratitude, we owe a debt of thoughtfulness and kind- ness to them in return for all that they have done for usg and we are sure that the read- ers of this book will feel their obligation and endeavor by their loyal support of these men to try to express their appreciation. In the Truth Publishing Company We found a true friend and to it We owe the results of untiring work, kindly advice and co-operation, without which this book, per- haps, could not have been made a success. To the Indiana Engraving Company of South Bend and the David Molloy Company of Chicago, we owe the general appearance of our book, with their suggestions and ex- cellent work they produced. To the pho- tographers, who aided us so kindly, not only in the production of the many satisfactory pictures but also in rates given to us, we extend our sincerest thanks. To Mr. I-Ierold Ross, the faculty advisor, and the sponsors of the graduates, Miss Burns and Mr. Grif- fin, we give hearty thanks for their excel- lent advice and co-operation with our Work, and to the faculty, the sponsors of the class- es and the individual classes themselves, for their helpfulness in time, money and material for our book, we desire to express our appreciation. PHYLLIS A. MAI-IN. Q Q Dedication ln dedicating 'l'he .Xnnual this year to Mr. Mcfracken. we have tried to show a hit of the gratitude which we hold in our hcarts for him. lle has indeed been a faith- lnl friend. sincere and helpful, and in the departing of the classes this year they both unite in wishing hini the best this life may hold for hiin. Page One Hundred Slx Mr. McCracken is a former principal of Elkhart High School and the graduating june Class was the last to enter under him. lle is at the head of the Science and Peda- gogy departments and has been a member of the school faculty for the last twenty- live years. Mr. McCracken graduated from .lohns Hopkins and Indiana Universities, receiving his A. B. and Ph. D. degrees. Lie Ghz Hmmm ll 1921 Elie Pnmmt nmml 1922 M . Lg. ' -- . I - X ..'..s 'Y ' ' ,uv ,.-v-' ,-11.4, - . 6 . F . ' a .' i M.. J .,Yw.x5.v: .. . ' Q--.4 ,rf - -. . c ..-:es . . W.. . THE FORUM The Forum is made up of twenty-Five pupils of E. H. S. who are interested in de- bating, the Discussion League and the Dra- torical contest. The club yearly gives a cup to the member that secures the greatest number of points in the three lines of ac- tivity engaged in by this organization. The officers of this club for the first semester were: President, Daniel Albrechtg vice- president, Richard Bechtel, secretary and treasurer, Ruth Thornton. The officers of the last semester are: President, Daniel Al- brecht: vice-president, Byron Shreinerg secretary and treasurer, lrvin Palmer. The club members must have a standard of "M" in three subjects. There are two ranks in this club, Senator and Colleagues. Col- leagues are graduated to the rank of Sena- tor by taking a part in a debate or winning either the Discussion League or the Ora- torical contest. .Nll members must try out for at least one thing a year to continue as a member. Page One Hundred Eight THE DISCUSSION LEAGUE Elkhart is a member of the Indiana Dis- cussion League. The subject for this year was "Immigration", The object was for the contestants to propose a plan by which the problem of immigration could be solved. The local contest was held on March 24 in Room 301. There were five participants, including Irvin Palmer, Inez Hood, Richard Bechtel, Ruth Thornton and Hazel Stock- man. The discussions were well given and many plans presented among which were the Sterling Bill, total restriction of imm1i- gration for ten years, and a foreign port policy. Irvin Palmer, advocating the Ster- ling Bill. won the decision of the judges. He presented his plan very impressively and forcefully. On the Tuesday following this, he went to Goshen to represent Elkhart in the coun- ty contest. Here his excellent speech gave him a two-to-one judges' verdict. He de- feated speakers from Goshen, Middlebury and Nappanee. 1921 Glyn ennemt nnual 1922 031 :'5 AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM Elkhart is a member of the 'l'i-iangular Debate League. This league is composed of Elkhart, Laporte and Michigan City. This year the league debated the question: Resolved, That Immigration be Prohibited for 'lien Years. The members of the afhrma- tive team are: Richard Bechtel, captaing Ruth Thornton and David Russel. Mr. Ross ably coached the team. On lvlarch 17 the team debated with Michigan City at lilk- hart. Their speech was marked by a clear- cut delivery, superior to any of the rest of the teams in the league. After a debate that was unusually quick and sharp the judges announced that they awarded a unanimous decision to the Michigan City negatives. This closed the regular schedule. but Mr. Ross arranged a dual debate with Mlshawaka for three weeks later. NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM 'l'he members ul. the Xegatiye teani are: lrvin l,Z1lIllt'I', captaing llelen tarpenter and lnez llood, 'lihis teani is niade np nl' Seniors and was coached by Nlr. Koss. Un hlarch 10 they went to Laporte where they itll xittnn to the 'll'Q'lllllt'llls ul the alnrinaf tive teani there. 'lihe decision nas .2 lu I. lhe plow city debattis are lu be congratu- lated becaus- teani in the le'1 L they 'ire the only alhrinatixe ffue lu uni. Hn Klareh lf Pi Hlll' llL'U"lllYt' tt'2llll 'l""llll Illlll'llk'X't'll Illll' 54 151 eneniy territory and captured a twoetoeone deeisir in Ironi Xlichigwn titx. lhe debate was Yel'N' close llle l'lsI Vebllll l Nl'l't't'lI won lor l' II N t l17l'll'l lrxin lzihners in-wei Iul eonieback was the tlt't'l4llll" Iactor. Ile .x swept aside their 'irgnnients as it Illex weie notlnng' lhi was conceded lv be llle lvesl asm debate on the schtdnh Iht th uni-n n hui lies between Nlieln-"in tity and lapoite, Page One Hundred Nune 1921 hr vnnant nmml 1922 F OREWORD Dear Reader: After an insufferable amount of chasing around and overwork of the old hatrack, we have at last completed a list of our "Famous Songs by Famous Menu, which we herewith offer for your approval. "Tuck Me to Sleep in My Old Tucky Home" by George Lutz. "Everybody Step" by Track Coach Parnier Sims. Rosie" by Charles Trumphour LTouchingJ. "I -Xin't Got Nobody" by James Griffin. "Memphis Blues" by Heriot Andrews. si .X Regular Man About Town" by G. Ford Rogers, Jr. "XYabash Blues" by Mr. McGeath. N Bright Eyes" by Edward Gampher. "I NYish I lYas a Baby Doll, O Gee!" by Alex Sievers. Toreadore" fthe Bull iighterj by Kenneth Hurst. "Say It lYith Music" by Harry Potter. "Good-bye. Girls, l'm Through" by Harold G a mlph e r. "Stagedoor Blues" by Ralph Dunmier. Virginia Blues" by Leon Arnold. b 1 -but It's Nicer to Stay in Bedl' by Gene Brown. Strut Mis' Lizzie" by Victor Palmer. At the Fountain of Youthl' by Harold Longacre. Schoolhouse Blues" by Dick Lockton. He's a Darn Good Man to Have A'hangin' Around" by John Doubelyu Holdeman. My lYild Irish Rose" by Edward Murphy. I Love You Sunday" by Ross Kauffman. I Love Your Sundae" by Paul Horn. Oh, How I Laugh XX'hen I Think How I Cried About You" by Earle Anderson. lust Snap Your Fingers At Care" by Wlil- liam Kendall. You'd Be Surprised" by Elwood Hansen. Oh IVhat a Pal lVas Mary" by Paul Le- Fevre. I Got My Habits On" by Elmer lYam- baugh. The Sheik" by Charles Barger. Moon Light" by John Stahr. 9 lx 4 4 Qlsg A Phi s'l'l ish?-Q1 '61'll9'f V F , i'r232l+lS'a"gQ?4+ If W .w'ga7lxv. H, Q I ,aff-v P 'iii' N 41-25'-1jl-,f"ws'qQ1v"fQl" ',' c 5 vu8a8ryt f"3",.pv 4 1 A ', K 'R' 91 I -'. r. ' SX. I- hid, A 9. l -.-1 A ' 1 n . ,ai 'bugs fgaiwv 54,9 A 5 510355, 5 q K,- 5' I' ll f In 1 ihfsvf ' 'S ' viz. if l ' cv 'ifr- o K ggqlimli Lgmsf' J Page One Hundred Ten ' Cfjuzir Drpartmrnt 1921 Ghz' Dunant nnual 1922 THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 'l'he lligh School orchestra has clone ex- cellent work this year. XYe lirst bought the orchestration of "On Old Elkhart" and have played for all the athletic rallies held in the gymnasium. 'lihe music evidently helped the spirit of these meetings. 'lihanksgiving week we played for the Music XVeek pro- graiu. .Xt Christmas the orchestra played all the accompaniments for the Christmas concert in the Elks' Temple. In March they played for the Chamber of Commerce con- cert in Trinity Methodist church and also played for the operetta at Bucklen Opera House. The members of the orchestra are to be congratulatd on the line spirit they have shown. lfront Now-liruest Norris, Fred G. Smith, hluanita Benton, Agnes Smith, Dorothy McManus, Mary llardin, Erma Fetters, Carl lloty. Hack Roxv-Russell l'yle,-losephi11e Butler, XYarren Carr, Richard Miles, -lohn 'l'rach- sel, Robert Bliss, lithel l.ord, Thelma Gruber. Page One Hundred Twelve 1921 hr vnntunt nnnal 1922 THE HIGH SCHOOL BAND The band played for the school foothzxll ganna-s :mtl for the gzunes in the gymnasium. Their work was much uppreciutecl and helped to put pep into the various athletic meets of the year. We are proud of the way our hand has Served the school. May they grow in numhcrs :ls thc v cle-svr'x't-. Edith l,ord, Bernice lXlZlglll1SUll, lfrccl Cl. Smith, .losephine Butler, 'lohn 'llI'2lL'llSt'l, Vivian Scoles, 'l'hehnz1 Ciruher, lithcl 1,1 lVlerrill Eagles, Ernest Norris, l.loytlL'oll1cr Louis Hater, Kenneth Rinehart, -I u:1n1t.1 Benton, Allen lizlgles, liugc-no Russell, ll'1r- vey Greenleaf, Byron Stark, Charles tleoww Page One Hundreu Thirtce 1921 he vnnant 111111111 1922 Y - - . - 1: , M .if:24,-' A , Y A V 15 ' -if ' V A A. -4 , Lf ,g...?1':sc:vw. . - 1 - .-. '- HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS 'l'he chorus has grown to over eighty members this year. XYC presented twenty minutes of the opera tCiounod'sj "Faust "" in November, and in De- cember gave a musical version of Charles Dickens' famous work, "A Christ- mas Carol", in co-operation with Mr. Ross's department. This last was given in the Elks' Temple twice, a matinee to our own students and a night per- formance to the public. ln March we gave a Chamber of Commerce concert in Trinity Methodist church in co-operation with the band and orchestra, and on .-Xpril Zlst presented the operetta "The Maid and the Middy" at the lincklen Opera House. llistory of Music and Harmony classes were held for the students taking the Yocational Music course. Otto llorn, llernice Moore, Kenneth Chapman,Ralph Dunmier, Retha Fish, Mar- Stoucler, -Inlian llolnies, Mabel Gruber, Cer- garet l'il'6Cl1l2lll, Beulah Garber, Lillian Hep- alcline l.eathernian, Marie Schafer, Cieral- ler,XYinifred Hixon,Erma Holdread,Esthe1' dine Cinilcl. Isabelle liraybill, l.illian Milli- -Iohnson, Gladys Knight, James Kemp, gan, Virginia Slabangh, Mary Forman, Helen Leist, Grattis Lewis, Nelda Lloyd, Yesta Walker, Corin Larson, Margaret Esther Leininger, Imogene Mo1'row,'l'e1npa Shreve, tliarlotle Raatz, Zena Mosczenko, McCarty, Bertha Myers, XYiln1a Meisner, .Xletah lfash, Mary Skinner, Mattie Pitt- Richard Miles, Jessie Potter, Marguerite nian. l.ois lrnex. llarolcl XYhybrew, Gerald Mahn. Helen Pettit. Flossie Reber, Velda lloriol, Russell l'yle, lithel l.ord, liclith Rush, Roma Swanson. Gladys Selner, Lo-- l.o1'cl,Xlillel'X'a XX'eax'er, Dorothy McManus. retta Shigley, Helen Swinehart, Harold Mary llarmlin, Isabelle Ugilyie. Genevieve Schafer, Mary Yan Tilburg, Ruth lfVinter- Sehnler, tlertrncle Winslow, Irma llnrst. hotl, liarl Blessing, Ray Yoder, Emily liraee llnnnnel, Marjorie llarolcl, Virginia Smith, -lohn l7elthouse,Louise Zipser, Hazel hlarvis, l,ois .Xbel. lithel ,Xtlcinson, .Xgnes Powers, Catherine Mast, Mac DeSh0ne, llracly, lfrances lleren. -laines liarwiclc, -leanette Reaincs, Margaret Riley, Jessie lflorenee llaningarten, .lay Conracl, lcla Ranger. Page One Hundred Fourteen Q, .11 5- A3 5 J7 -0 xx 5+ xg- JJ x f .5 ffff J!!! Q FQNE PBOGERQQCG was QN JOWEO Qgy au, Qiiuair Qluh ll 1921 Glyn Pnnant nmml 1922 ' THE MUSIC CLUB On November 10, 1921, the Music Club was organized at the home of the former sponsor, Mr. R. C. Sloane, for the purpose of promoting interest in mlusic of the better class. ln December the club was admitted to the National Federation of Music Clubs. All students of the Elkhart High School are eligible and are voted into the club by ballot. Meetings are held at the homes of the various members once every month. The club has brought many artists to Elk- hart, among them The Oberlin Glee Club. Also it presented the operetta "Miss Cherry Blossom" at the Bucklen Theatre on March 7, 1921, with great success. Mr. Smith who is now at the head of the Music Department has taken Mr. Sloau's place as sponsor of the club. The members of the club are: lislher Templin Geraldine Leatherman Phyllis Templin Robcrtine Kitchell Geraldine Guild Virginia blarvis lilizabctli Darling liclith l.orcl Mary llarcling Virginia Slabauqh Page One Hundred Sixteen Dorothy McManus Ruth Carr Eleauor Proctor Agnes Smith Harriet Towsley Carrie Scoles Ethel Lord Ruth Kauffman Bernice lvlagnuson Edna Hall ll F, Q ' , - . 711 ' --2' '- ,. W' --N 1. . .,,. ., P ff! if . E ,L f f Wgfl-ld. if INSPORATIUN X ff! Fumu Ml' I N Qi' "gf N P nfs, , '7f . , if Jf, ' 2:9 .'..l X W 'Q , X V I vlrlifdul J 'I N N X .HW V N N . ff , 1 X, ? I I, ' ,, , ' , V . I 7 ' . , fe , ', 'K . ' , ', 1 , fl. 91, 14 nf 51" j f',,:!4 f I ax, K, lf ff ' ILLY rt luh Page One Hundred Seventeen 1921 Ghz Dunant nmml 1922 E. I-I. S. ART CLUB The Art Club was organized on Septem- ber 23, 1920. All students following the course of Art or being interested in it may belong. Students are voted into the club by use of ballots. 'llhe club was organized for the purpose of promoting a greater interest in art of all kinds. It has enjoyed many interesting talks. Some were given by: Miss Kelly, the spon- XYilnier l,erue Daniel .Xlbrecht l.eone l.ove Ruth liuller Yelrla XYaters llelen l.illx' -lane Neal I,ila l.iehtig llarirl Sinionton Lillian Milligan Miss Q ull' Nliss Kelley Page One Hundred Eighteen sor, Mrs. MacKay, Mrs, I. XY. Holdeman, Mrs. Bowman, Rev. Lockton, Mr. Fauehet and Mr. Smith. Although the first club of its kind in Elkhart, it has sueeeeded in arousing an in- terest in Art and many look forward to its meetings which are usually of a very enter- taining and educational nature. The members of the Club are: Phyllis Teniplin Ruth Kauffman Mary Mathias Esther Templin Chester Fleming Catherine Bassett john Malin Edna Hall Marguerite Malin Harold Longaere Barbara Osman Orpha Huitman Htl-"F7-Q'1"fT'5 3-,':'-I1":'.-Af f-'s v 'rm F3117 . N ' .., 'p' . 1. "2-.I g 'K 2. I'-2FT:'7f2' fc? -3 F ' 1 ,N 'Zigi-.715 aah: 5.1.5, f1'f'T1':T 15,552.1 Lg.. l I 5 X. -FQ, 1 A . ,,-, V . o N LILLY Page 0 ng Hundred Nineteen 1921 Glyn vnnant nmml 1922 ly HI Y CLUB The Blue and VVhite club of the Girls Reserves was organized in October, 1919. Because of the number of members, in 1922, it was again divided, this time into classes, and the junior and Senior girls called themselves the Hi Y Club. Meetings are held every Monday after school at the Y. XV. C A. Parties, hikes, and things pertaining to the development of the girl's social and moral life are indulged in. Miss Em'ily Maloney and Mrs. .lay XVallick are the sponsors of the club and under their able supervision it has been made an institution for Elkhart to be proud of. The oHice of .he club are: President. lflizabeth Lloyd: vice-president. Dorothy Compton, secretary, lllildred 1Yoodworth3 treasurer, Madelyn llummel. livery year Il number of the girls are chosen as delegates to Camp lilewcy. Ilere they are given many pointers and new ideas Page One Hundred Twenty and meet the members of other clubs and organizations. Then the camp at Eagle Lake is also open to them, thanks to the Chamber of Commerce, and here they spend their time profitably learning many valu- able things. Tlais is usually open for the last two Weeks in August, and a great num- ber of the girls from the whole Girl Re- serves' organization avail themselves of the privilege of attending. Hazel Stockman, Laura Ort, Bernice Frye, Maxine Schmidt, Helen Carpenter, Elizabeth Lloyd, Agnes Shively, Leola Sweitzer, Mildred VVoodWorth, Phyllis Mahn, Inez Hood, Helen Roth, Tempa Mc- Carty. Orpha Mae Muitman, Marjorie Har- old, Helen Lilly, Dorothy Compton, VVini- fred Hixon, Alice Anderson, Irene Dreves, Berdeen Kline, Kathryn McNown, Bernice llflagnuson, Marguerite Malin, VVinifred Kirby. Carrie Scoles, Zoa Gross, Madelyn lluinmel, Maxine Mollenhour. E-Iftrr Qrhnnl - "W ' ,- -.. .4 4 'r 1 W ' ',-. .-get, 1 ' lm Q' if 3 Egg 1 u 'J 't' . .. B f ' ,Em : H4 IQ, I','-- 'jak 1 .I,. . AIRI It I1'7,II,:I,III, Q 4 , -n-.- z v. I, ,4 ,4.I' , 44 IJ, xi. . IIL.,I ,III ' 4 1, .f hh 1 , , yo U x, 1, . .I :I ki K. '- .,:'jIvt.-,QIQ , II-, S ii: 1: , fm. I.. 211' f .I jr' .4 , I - 'a r. f, f 'BME S - , , , . W-,.", , -'wg-,Y 1 AI.f: TYMV I I-. ' , .- 11. ,sig . ' ff ' ' 'f - -,.III f..I,I , X I V,:I,J7,II ,lgfff I I " ' mm. ,a- WI I,,-.I-Q' 4 A wwf- wf 51 S, I , -, -',I,Iv-If 4, ,,I,l'., I - , u 1 "WW Y 2 -,if L-f4.f.5f M,-+fwwff,m , My '- v hjgf . I I QIIA. I,mI,,II I , .I, .swf , '. ,D wf ,M ' . ' ' ' Tiff' A ' ' 1:5 L, pf fA, If . 'I LII,'I3. . ,e,: , I , , - MI LW' - 4 E1 . I , ' . x , I .III I 4 ,QI ' I ,A , -V , , f -I - I , ' A 'i. . I ,q.R.' F , ,I ' I A X - I . Y I . ' v Q III . N I 'f,v, . I '. , . , , 1 I ,,.,I, . , , , ,II I' I' N I ' . . , - A .I, Y ,I , - f I -ff r .fi , - ' 'Q . Yr H 'U Y, Ai! ' 4 I, I '-I 1, I . I I AII, ,, II,II . I ' ' ,li . , ' I . I sf ' ' '-'UU NNY!" 4 'z 149- -A i . x I , .' ,-1 ,J .-,,-V' 4' v ' . o' , ,' ,A ' .v . , Iy I I I, I: o' ' N. 4 II . MF' " .' ' ' ' ,u3'f ez .., - U' . -z L4 :Ll ':,I1 'PKQMLFIIII IIIII, P yu K N 1 c 2 ff 1 ff 1 41 .Hsu 1, 'ly 1 1 fl Y v 'I ff "I, 'f 1 f I I . Af." 'N f. 1 ,. , vfffb fx KCQ Kg , foygffiiij-,il I ,,,,.,, K, f"'4? ' AT FN Xi! A L kc' rv , Mfg """'X 17 V! 7 ' 14,7 .,, ' -, 22:94 1 fix 5 5 .Q 24 7 ., gb 4, Qi 4 4X - X - ,Q K ggi I ', ' 'Z R ' 9 3 l J 'L, 4 X gd?v QA , L ' ,N A X xp ' K ,011 4: Z ff' Qiffia W 2 " f W fl ij' X XX! V - KCC! I,.3t,ukS ,f rrp! A o',' L 4, , ,,, K -: c V4 J Y ci . ' , Y - ,H 24 X f"'f?flf W X -Q., wi .X -Exif? x , E, -7 2 ff '-Ni V x... Q J Page One Hundred Tweutyong H 1921 Uhr Dunant nmml 1922 SOCIETY' NOTES October, 1921 9-lll Class party-domestic science room. ll-ll.X Class party-Phyllis Mahn's home. .Z-l--Miss Huffman's first hour IC class en- tertained the third hour class at a mas- querade party-Yoder home. 27-llfX Class Hallowelen party- Louise lJeclcer's home. -TC Class party-home of Paul'ne lsbell. -lll5 Hallowe'en party-home ol Beulah Snyder. 31-ID Cooking Class party-school dining rooms. Z8 ZS November, 1921 16-English Class party-domestic science rooms. l7-HA Jitney Dance-gym. 17-HB Economics Class party-domestic science rooms. Z1-Chorus presented scenes from Gounod's "l7aust'l-gym. December, 1921 6-"The Confessional", "Joint Gwners in Spainl' and "Popping the Question",- Three one-act plays-Little Theatre. 7-llC Class party-clomestic science rooms 9-ll? Class party-domestic science rooms l5-l.-X Mardi Gras-gym and lower corri- dors. l7-"The Christmas Carol"-Elks' Temple. .Zl-ll,-X Christmas party-home of Phyllis Mahn. Q January, 1922 15-HB Class party-home of Marguerite Oviatt. 20-HD .Titney Dance-gym. 2O+HA Color and Flower Day. 19-HA Class party-home of Marguerite Mahn. A February, 1922 3-HB and IA Class party-gym and din- ing rooms. 16-CIC Class party-domestic science rooms. March, 1922 3-4-Basketball tournament-South Bend. 20-Class party-Phyllis Templin's home. 10, 17-Debates-Elkhart, LaPorte, Michi- gan City. i 24-Discussion League-Music room-won by Irvin Palmer. 28-Discussion League-Goshen-won by Irvin Palmer. April, 1922 6-X-Five one-act plays: "Spreading the News", "Two Ciooks and a Lady", "0vertones", "14", and "The XVidow's Veil"-Little Theatre. 20-Oratorical Contest. 1- May, 1922 5-junior Class play-"Billeted." June, 1922 3-Commencement. 6-Class play. 4-Baccalaureate. 9-Alumni Reception. Tl-IE IA MARDI GRAS P ss -NE of the largest. most interest- Kyh ing and exciting events ever f' i l staged in the corridors of the ,is i," I lligh Schc ol was the l.-X Mardi ,, Q9 I Ciras. given on Tuesday evening. " bye?-f l7eceinher 20, lUZl. lhc evenings entcrtannnent was tea- lnrcd hy dancing in the gym. the inspiration for which was lurnished hy l'ottcr's tlazz- tcttc. This hit ul- frivolity was managed hy liord Rogers. Ilctween the dances, amuse- incnt was furnished hy the Right Honorable Klr. .Nh-x Sicvers, when he displayed his re- inarliahh- ahility as a harlcer. llow that Page One Hundred Twenty-two boy did sell chances! He proved himself. however, much more efficient at selling candy chances than doll chances. He said that he "just couldn't stand to see those dear. sweet little girls sold at public auc- tion." If then, one were to stop in that portion of the building which each graduate will never forget, "OUR AUDITORIUMH, more commonly known as the "l05", he might see a terribly thrilling picture show which Frank Miles chaulifeured. and Byron Shreiner proved himself. according to Frank. a worthy mechanician. They com- pleted the race with but one accident, but, helieve Byron, that was a "reel" accident. lu 111 nt e O e H dr-cd Twenty U ll 1921 GIIP 11111111111 111111811 1922 H History Repeats Itself H Every graduating class feels as if its ex- perience is entirely new and the class of 1922 is no exception. But to anyone who has been associated with Elkhart High School through a series of years. the similarity between names in the Alumni file and the list of graduates for 1922 suggests that perhaps individual expe- riences are not new family experiences, that perhaps older brothers and sisters have al- ready been graduated from E. H. S. And investigation proves the point. It also proves that our city is a city with a past, our high school is truly an established community institution for we find that not only brothers and sisters, but fathers and mothers, uncles and aunts fare there any grandparents?J have already stalked or tripped across the stage of the Bucklen Opera House to receive their diplomas. Moreover, many of these alumni rela- tives have settled down as business men and residents of Elkhart-as doubtless many of the members of the Class of 1922 will do- and a list of their names serves to show how the school interests of a community identify themselves with its social and business life. Furthermore, it suggests many reasons why there should continue to be a lively interest in the Alumni Association-for this class and its relationships are presumably typical of others to follow. Information as to colleges and other in- stitutions attended after graduation is in- complete, yet here is enough to prove that E. H. S. has not been lacking in inspiration to many a young man and woman to avail himself of opportunities for further study so that graduation day has been a real com- mencement of broader interests. History will repeat itself more favorably still if members of this year's class emulate their elders in this respect also. The following table is as complete a record as it has been possible to compile of those members of the alumni who are next of kin to the members of this year's gradu- ating class: JANUARY '22 Barger, Charles .,.....,,...., Engelhardt, Alhert Gable, Maynard .....,..,..,.. Gampher, Harold Gemherling. Dale Hughes, VVilhur ......r....... Hillman, Victor .,....,....... Stahr, John ,rr... ..,. Weldy. Clifford ..., ......,. liuffinan. Orpha Mae ,,.... Melkus, Audrey .. Ogilrie, Isahel. .. . Reber, lflossie ...r Andrews, lleriot . Arnold. Leon ,.,, . Cornettet, Leslie .. RELATIVE ALUMNI MEMBER Mother .....,... Brother ........ Cousin .,.,...... Cousin r..,...,,. Luetta VVork ,.,,,,......,,,,,,.., Henry ............,,.,,.,,,,.,, Dr. A. E. Schuler ........ Otis Schuler ........... Father .,,.,.,,,. Harry .,,,,.,,.,.................. Uncle .....,...... Fred .,..................................... Aunt ........,.... Mary Goard Gampher .......,... Sister ............ Mildred Gemberling Sharp. Sister ............ Sister ........... . Aunt ...,,,......, Sister ........,... Brother ........ Uncle ..,...,.... Sister .....,...... Sister ..... ...,.. Brother ........ Cousin ..,..,.. ,. Sister ............ Brother ........ Marian ....,, ...... ......r.................. YEAR was 1886 Hua 1918 nun 1899 nun 1913 HHN 1898 ann 1896 , ...... 1896 .sauna 1919 .Hanna 1919 Florida Hillman Achberger .......... 1919 Roberta ................................... Margaret Stahr Turnock ..... Robert ................................. Dr. Damon M. Stahr ,,,... Elizabeth ....,......,.....,.... Gladys .......... ,........ John ........ ,Franklin ....... ...... Mary .................................. George ................................ Vousin ......... Carrie Gardner Stover. .... Vousin ........Wayne Gardner Cousin.. ..,... Harry Gardner Sister Sister Sister... Sister ...... ..... Page One Hundred Twenty-four' lxathleen ............ Elizabeth ,,.,...., Gladys , ...... Marcella ..,.. .donna 1893 U ...... 1914 una 1916 Nha 1906 and 1918 ann 1916 has 1919 una 1918 nun 1919- uaa 1911 had 1917 nun 1917 HHH 1914 usa 1919 ann 1919 nun 1918 and 1920 COLLEGE TRAINING Graduating U. of Illinois, 1922. -Graduate Dental School. -Valparaiso University. -Attending U. of Chicago. Grad. Kirksville School of Ost. Grad. Curry School, Boston. Attending Otterbein U. Two yrs. at Milwaukee Downer -School of costume designing. H 1921 hr Dunant nnual 1922 George, Robert .............. Father.. Greenleaf, Leland .......... Sister ............ Houseworth, Manning ..Cousin.. Kiel, Arthur ........ Lusher, Wilson .............. Cousin.. Dr. Lester George ....... Dorothy ,,..,.........,,,,,,, ........Ruth ........Mary Cousin .......... Francis Sister ............ Emily ,,.,., Sister ........... Brother ........ Sister ........... . Sister ........... Cousin.. Miles, Franklin .............. Mother. Cousin ......... Rogers, Ford ...... ......... M other. Aunt .............. Uncle ............ Shreiner, Byron ............ Cousin.. Thomas, Daniel ............. . Cousin ......... Mother ......... . Sister .... VVilder, Robert ................ Father.. Beven, Francis .............. .. Bowers, Bernice ........... , Carpenter, Helen .......... Uncle .... Sister .... Brother ....... Sister ........... . .Helen . Mn-iam Ruford .... Hazel ...... .Hlen ....l..............................., Frank ..................................,,,, Rachael Beardsley Miles ....... .Frank Cleveland .............................. Emily Henderson Rogers ............,... Gertrude Henderson O'Conner ...... John O Connor .......................... Dewey .......................................... .Erma ..................................... Edna Bradley Thomas ........ ........Mary Herbert H. ..................... . Robert ........... Lois .................................... Wiarren R. ........................... . Sister ............ Bessie Bowers Nelson ........ Mother ......... Grace Zook Carpenter ........ Uncle ............ Harry Zook, Sr. ................ . Cousin .......... Harry Zook, Jr. .... . Compton, Dorothy ........ Father .......... Herman A. ........... . Cook, Evelyn .................. Cousin .......... Hazel Garber ........ Cousin .......... Lamar Bemiller ........ Cousin .......... Vesta Bemiller ................ Crawford, Dorothy ........ Aunt ............., Hattie Brown Wright ....... Everett ............................. George ................................ Muza Matthews Meiser ...... Bruce ................................... Danielson, Eleanor ....... Brother ,,,...., Finch, Martha ................. Brother ........ Mother ......... Hall, Edna ......... ......... B rother ....,,,, Horein, Lola .................... Sister ,,,,....... Kauffman, Ruth ............ , Lloyd, Elizabeth ............ Lilly, Helen ........ Sister ........... .Ruth Horein Fisher ........ ,Anna Grace ................ Sister ............ Thelma ....................... Cousin.. Aunt ............. Aunt ............. Longley, Beatrice .......... Cousin,- McCarty, Tempa ........... Magnuson, Bernice Mathias, Mary .............. Mollenhour, Maxine ...... Ort, Laura ....................... Patterson, Marie ........... Rhea ........................ Blake ............................ Uncle ............ .Mrs. Hugh Miller ........ ,Dorothy Gardner ................. Jess ........... ......................-.,-- --..A...- .Sister ,,,,,,,,,... Mrs. Vera Bellows lVIcCarty .... --------Brother -Mother. Sister .......... .Brother -Cousin.. Gordon .,..................................... Carrie Fieldhouse ...... Nellie ......,.................. Herman .................. Helen ...... Schuler, Genevieve ........ B1-other Cousin .......... Arthur .... Brother ........ Cousin.. Woodworth, Mildred .... Brother Zuck, Gladys .................... Sister .........., Earl ........ Paul .,... Otis .......... Lynn F. .... . Elsie ........ 1892 1920 1916 1916 1921 1910 1915 1914 1919 1915 1917 1914 1903 1921 1898 1899 1898 1917 1918 1899 1920 1894 1903 1921 1913 1919 1897 1919 1897 1917 1919 1920 1902 1921 1918 1896 1920 1920 1920 1918 1917 1916 1916 1918 1921 1919 1919 1897 1921 1921 1921 1915 1899 1919 1913 1915 1912 Louisville College of Dentistry -University of Chicago. -University of Wisconsin. -Indiana University -Milwaukee Downe1'. -Milwaukee Downer. -Wittenberg. -Graduate of U. ol' t'hic-ago. -Attending U. of Chicago. -Attending U. of Chicago. Grad. U. of lll. Dental College. -Miami College. -Art Institute. -Winona Normal. -University of Michigan. -Terre l-laute Normal. Graduate Northwestern l'. -Killed in 11'orld War. Grad. Roosevelt llosp., N. Y. University ol' Wisconsin. Grad. Indiana l'.. '21. Graduate of l'. ot' lndinnn. '21 Page One Hundred Twenty-five 1921 hr Pnnami nmml 1922 MARRIAGES Nina Amanda Reynolds, june 1921, and Yirgis Ray Davy of Elkhart. Cicely Dorothy Yoder, january 1921, and Frederick E. Paulson, June 1919, former student at Xlfittenberg College, of Elkhart. Naomi Laymon, June 1921, and --- Marion Tuthill, June 1921, and Richard llolmes, June 1920, of Elkhart. Sarah Gail Bruns and XVilbur il. Schult, .lune 1919, of Elkhart. Lillian Peterson, of Chicago, and Harry AX. Zook, June 1918, former student of .Xrt Institute, Chicago, now of Kansas City, Mo. Bernice Stealy, June 1918, and Ralph L. Hostettler, now of Elkhart. Mildred Crull and Otis Bullock, January 1914, now of Mishawaka. Esther May Shively, January 1920, and Dwight Eldred Gilkey, of Elkhart. Ann Albertine Rossiter, June 1912, re- cently of Indianapolis and Miami Beach, Florida, and Rev. Dr. H. O'Dell, pastor of Presbyterian Church, Seyvickley, Pa. Q Q PERSONALS Lillian Morehouse, January 1916, gradu- ate Librarian Shool, University of Wfiscon- sin, is a new assistant at the Elkhart Public Library. Helen 'l'homas, june 1914, after gradua- tion from Oberlin College in june, 1921, sailed August 3, 1921, for Faifeng, China, where she is teaching English in a govern- ment preparatory school. She is living with her sister, Hallie Thomas Cline, Jan. 1907, whose husband is a Y. M. C. A. secretary there. Miss 'llhomas will remain about three years. and then return with Mr. and Mrs. Kline--who, by the way, have a new son. Dorothy .lane 'l1ll0lllIlS. june 1919, has entered upon a three years' course in nurse's training at th-veland, Ohio. l'auline Norris, -Iune 1918, during her Senior year at llepauw University, has been an assistant on the chemistry faculty, and has also been leader of the choir of the Methodist church at Greencastle. Milo R. XYhile, june 1915, formerly of Page One Hundred Twenty-six Bristol, now of XVashington, D. C., has re- signed from the position he held for five years as patent examiner in the U. S. Patent office, to take up a five years' course in medicine at Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore, Maryland. He recently gradu- ated from a four years' at George W'ashing- ton University which was preparation for the medical course. Charles A. Libby, June 1916, and joseph XY. Plank, June 1914, both now of Lansing, lvlichigan, recently passed the examinations of the Michigan State Board of Examiners and were admitted to the practice of law in Michigan. A number of the E. H. S. graduates of recent years have been teachers for the tirst year in the public schools of our city during the past year. They are: Thelma Le- vine, June 1919, lXliddlebury3 Helen Levine, June 1917, South Side: Marion Hughes, .lune 1919, XYestong Thelma Lloyd, June 1918, Samuel Strong, Elisabeth Thomas, June 1918, substitute, Mildred Burrell Brown, january 1915, substitute. H 1921 hr rnntmi nmml 12122 COLLEGE GRADUATES 1922 It is highly fitting' that the Alumni section of The Pennant Annual of li. H. S., which is devoted to the interests of those who this year become members of thc Alumni of E. H. S., should honor those already members of E. H. S. Alumni, who this year become members of the alumni of some other college or university. NAME INSTITUTION COURSE HONORS Earl Schuler, '15 .............. University of Indiana .... ................u...,,... ........., ..,.. ,,.,.,...,,,,,.. C a p L ain Basketball 19214 Estel Albright, '19 .......... Otterbein College .........i.... ...... . .. ......,.,,. ......,,.. ..., .,,.,,...,,,,,l, F 0 I ir-Sport "0" yuan, Byron H. Jordan, '17 ...... University of Illinois ..,. Commerce and Administration .... Henry Engelhardt, '18 .... University of Illinois ..,. Commerce and Administration .... Keith Seele, '16... ...... Wooster College, 0hio..Theology ..............,.......,..,..l,,.,,,,,,..., Highest honors in Greek Frank Lusher, '16 ............ University of Chicago ..., Commerce and Administration .,,, Dewey Shreiner, '17 ...... University of Chicago .... Commerce and Administration .... Pauline Norris, '18 ........ DePauw University ........ Chemistry .........................,....,,,,.,,,... Assistant in Chemistry, Harold Crain, '17 ............ Purdue University .......... Civil Engineering ..l,...,l,..l,.,..,,,,,.,,,, Berdine Thornton, '18 .... Goshen College ......... ....................................l ...,,.... E arned way by teaching, Vera Thornton, '18 ........ Goshen College ............. I................................. ......... E a rned way by teaching, Florence Bender, '18 ...... Goshen College ................ .. ....,.. .. Warren Culp, '18 .....,...... University of Chicago .... . ......... In World Xvar, Q Qi P. S.-Lest You Forget! Tables sometimes turn, and some of the erstwhile taught of E. H. S. are now teach- ers in E. H. S. Bernita Burns, June 1913, A.B. DePauw ..,,, , ........ Llllill. Sponsor of January Class, 1922. James Griffin, June 1916, A.B. Wittenberg .,,,... ,,,. N Iutliemutics. Sponsor of June Class, 1922. Inez Swanson, June, 1906, A.B. Kalamazoo ..... ........l ........ . . . ....... English. Isabel Wineland, June 1913, A.B. DePauw University ..... . .. .....,.. English. Ruth T. Kelley, .Tune 1897. State Normal Art Institztc .,...,.. . ..Arl Supervisor. Francis Stanton, June 1912, A.B. St. Genevieve's College ..... .. . . .Modern language head fun le-uw-I Margaret Walls, June 1911, A.B. University of Chicago ......... ........ H iSlOl'5'. Florence Hill, 1899, Pl1.D. Ed.B. HiSl0l'5' 110110. And last but not least: Alice Essig Holdeman, June 1598. "Better half" of present prim-ipul, E. ll. S. Page One Hundred Twenty.seven 1H21 Glyn Pnnemt nmml 1222 SEES GREAT PROSPERITY AHEAD FOR ALL Our famous statistician, 'Wye Lettim Supher, who is the greatest living rival of the world-renowned Roger XV. Babson sta- tistical corporation, has returned from a canvass of many of the business men and otherwise men, who are in position to size up the present situation, and has compiled the following report on the conditions of business, present and future, and the pros- pects for a return to normalcy and pros- perity to follow the present depression. Undertakers generally report that the bulk of their business is dead. They claim that everything looks black for them. Grave situation. The bottling companies are more optimisticg say they are doing a corking business. Breweries say their trade is weak, but have no kick coming. The doctors say that all it takes is patients, to bring pros- perity out of chaos. Antique shops doing Rushian business. Several tailors inter- viewed said their business was pressingg business is always increasing, though the market is practically sewed up. The leather dealers are in hidingg looks like some sort of a skin game. The Hour mill operators say they can stand the chaff for several months more. The outlook is also rosy for the flower store owners. Candy-makers say they are having a sweet time of it, but ex- pect a DIP in prices. The chimney-sweeps, who have wonderful vantage points from which they can overlook the situation, still maintain that their jobs soot them, and the shoemakers all agree that they'll stick to the last. The elevator operators are inter- ested in uplift work, but say there are fre- quent sinking periods. 'lihe woolen manu- facturers have installed a new type of power plant that is designed to supplant the old "niules". Shoe dealers are well-heeled, but that won't save their soles. It is ex- pected that they will soon be on their feet again, unless some reparation is done to the shoes. The coal dealers pronounce their trade as punk, and the acrobats declare their business is falling. The monument- niakers, however, are feeling chipper every day. With this aclequate, all-encompassing and ciiniprehensive estimate of the world's Page One Hundred Twenty-olght business status, the reader can form his own plans for investments, etc., and can place perfect faith in the guiding tips here presented. tCopyright, 1922, by the NVye Lettim Supher Statistical Review.j HOW WOULD THEY LOOK? Ruth Kauffman giving a dance to Spring. liord Rogers boxing. Genevieve Schuler doing woman suffrage work. Leon Arnold milking a cow. Phyllis XValley with black hair. Bob XVilder with a poodle. Leone Love six feet, eight inches. Franklin Miles doing the highland ding. Geraldine Guild as a snake charmer. Dan Thomas a street car conductor. Bryron Shreiner with a goatee. Mary Mathias, alone. Kathryn McNown living in Jimtown. Helen Carpenter on time. Inez Hood not debating. Dorothy Crawford with no Y.XV.C.A. Clifford lfVeldy as a detective. Geraldine Long with a shaved head. Ruth Bateman fainting. Leland Greenleaf with a girl. Kathryn Kantz riding a camel. Manning Houseworth as Romeo. Bernice Magnuson as Juliet. George Kesler a dare-devil. -lim Griffin in short pants? By Temp '24. Cutting? He Cascending the country club steps, racquet in handj: 'Tm a little stiff from lacrosse." She: "Oh, W'isconsin?" Encouraging. Charles: "I asked her to let me see her home." Bob: "XVhat'd she say?" Charles: "Said she'd send me a picture of it." ' 69' Mff ro Q- W Inzivah Qt' Qrhnnl X l 1 A k . I 1-.1,A , 1 1 1 an , 1 . f 1 1 'hh 1 1 -51 ' 'u ' 1 I. M? 'J 'L 1 . 1 .1 L Y i -I Q W , I , .M I gg N ,"" 3 "KI 1 . 1 my .1.... X 1 1 nf. 1 11 1,151 "1 .,-It 1, ,vw f" ' "rm, 1 '- 11" fm fx "fa '. . "'1':1' - I A 1 7 I f 1 I 1 l l 1 1 ...r 1 1 1' 1 U T Q n Q J 1 1 1 -. ks . wg' xr, 1 N 1-W ' 1 f,1. , . 1',,gi.,,l,11 ., W .. 1 1 a 4 Q. 71.1, W Y. A..- "1 1 1 1 1 s . 1: +. .1'o.'y-1, K.. . r fi -,,- , .1 . 1 1E 1 - ,'1'1Fi"':-.1 11 Q "., 151 L51 '.11:b-113314 .. cy' JF' N. J ' 1':11f,A' W 1 ..1"3?'Yf1.si' F7 11 ' r ' 1 xx A'1 I 1 a". ,QW 'Ja-1,4-.j' 1115. 1 " 1 xtfwff-J 1-17? A 1.11 ,:., 1p1'..v,',,Q 1 1 ' '11 .1f1f11'. ' fu ,wlifhf ' .r-4 1 1 Q I x.-31, 1'.' 1' '11 1A1 ' ,' 1' -4 - 1 1, 1 'N 1 1'a 'I ' In 1 .A 'L U Y - I v j:""!i . 1 Q 3.15. jj- ." NSI. 1' 1. 1,1301 I X ' 1 1 "' .- .f 1 - 1"i:' . , 1 91 1 V' 1 ' 4 'Nik 5 sv! ,, 4 t SJ A 1 ' 4 'fr' . '1-ffifv' 11 . , I1 f 1. .11-K 11 1" 111.1 .I I Y 14-1 " - .' .4 1 111 N K Uvat Uniting Page One Hundred Twent 1921 61112 Pnnant nmml 1922 .1 Likely So. Dobbs: "I-'Iow do you like this home- brew? Fine, eh? I made the stuff out of my own head from an original recipe." it .l. Hobbs: "I don't believe I'll drink any- might be wood alcohol." HE OFFICE BOY-He is so dumb he thinks- -that E. H. S. girls must have adopted the painters, motto, "Save the surface and you save all" tnot so dumb about that. eh?J. -that the Queen of Hearts is a valentine. -that the Press Building is a tailor's estab- lishment. -that Fraternity Row is a boat race. -that a scrap-book is a boxer's diary. -that the l,iterary Digest is food for thought. --that a "Rear Admiral" stands in the stern ot a ship. -that "Happers'l have wings. -that the "Farmer's Bloc" is one eighth of a mile long. eethat Vernon Castle has towers, draw- bridges, etc. -that -Iohn Burroughs invented the adding machine. -that XYill'am of Orange held stock in the Sunkist Company. -that a courier is a dog breeder. Now-a-Days. She wore a gown, I laughed at ity For brevity's The soul of wit. Playful. .Xeslhetici "Oh, let's gambol on the 'freen " Ps iilniie on-it..--N... 1 uimif uw 1-ea will eonie up this time." Poor Girl. C harnnng .Iill ran up the hill lior one dress more than she ought'er, When in that gown she skipped the town 'I he slierill, darn him! caught her. Page One Hundred Thirty Page the Nut Factory! Para and Goric were walking down the street. Along comes a woman in a flivver, who turns the corner. Para promptly waves at her. Goric scornfully yells at him, "Put your hand down, ya ham, the lady's only trying to see if it's raining." Smarty. Elderly woman to little girl: "You don't live here, do you?" Little Girl: "No, I'm just visiting. I'm from Providence." Elderly XVoman, to little girl: "Oh, are you Little Girl: "No, R. I." P" Not a Resinol Ad! "A skin they love to touch," mused Dad. as he affectionately patted his leather wal- let. x , ., .. - 1 f ' 1: 1 Jawngg' Q :' It 1 l"'ZZ,,? M X ffl '-Qxsi my Ally'-L5 old' A H A R O L D LLOY D C HAMP ION Polo PL ATCH Longfellow! l.ewie Bixler trecitingj : "And the mus- cles on his iron bands are as strong as the spreading chestnut tree." Double-Crossed. Cop: "You're under arrest." Ben Turpin: "XYhat for?" Cop: "You look crooked." H 1921 Cihp vnnnni nnual 1922 ll She's a Cut-up. First Co-ed: "Gee, I've got a stil? course this quarter." Second Also--"XYhat is it? lfirst Co-ed-"Dissecting," H The Home-loving Kind. Hank-"Is Gert giving you any encour- agement in your nuptial plans?" Pete: "Is she? yes boy: the other night I asked her what kind of flower she pre- ferred and she ups and says, "Gold Medal for bread and Swan's Down for cakes." A Heated Argument. Science Prof.: "Now when two bodies come together, is there heat generated?" Still small voice: "No. sir, I hit a guy the other day and he knocked me cold." Demountable or Demouthable? Mr. Rowe tin chemistry classj: "There are several ways of telling. You can blow your mouth across the breath of the bot- tle -- -." On the Trail. O. A. Ciss: "I think a shtreet car hash jusht pashtf' Rockan Rie: "XYhat maksh you think sho?i' O. A. Ciss: "I can shee itsh trackshf' Some ARE Nifty Models. Visitor in oftice: "I like your type- writer." Business man, tglancing at stenojz "So do I." Things to Worry About: XVho names the Pullman cars? XX'hen Mack DeShone will graduate? XVhen I-Iotel Elkhart will open? XVhat will become of The Pennant? XYho'll win the polo championship of England? IVhere'll we go from here? No Doubt the Guns Sighted Her. A maid strolled by the target range. The soldiers were entrancedg ln fact, she was so beautiful, 'l'he bullets even glanced. By a Budding Poet. 'the darling leatiets whisper In happy, breezy tone, llut how it makes me shudder To hear the grasses mown. The Jell They Would? "If the old hen should lay an orange. what would the little chicks say?" "Oh, look at the orange ll'l1ll'llllllIlC.lClH A Plaintive Wail from the Cafeteria. "Doggonit. they think l'in a nut just be- cause l bolt my food" gulped Alex. Gone But Not Forgotten. Barber: "Hair dyed, sir?" .june '22: "Yes, several years ago. Exactly. .AX lfreshie is like a pine-tree, ln the back-woods he is sec-ng llis head runs to a point, you see. .-Xnd he is ever green. P. T. Barnum's Stuff. lloti "Did you know that you are :i fxlinutc man?" lit-t: "llow's that. llrli "OHV ul. l.lltlNt' tlllllis lMvl'll t'Yt'l'j' Dv- minute." The Usual Way. lhll: "You know. I think I'd niaki' ll wondi-rl'ul x'aucli-ville actor." lack: uhh'll2tlt'Yt'l' contrived to give you ' . ' DI! that lllllH't'NNlUll. llill: "XXI-ll, l was in xi little skrt onet- and mx' 'ictiii--'ln'ot1Hlit down the houst- ' 5 5 ' . - - slack: "Yeh, brick by brick." Page One Hundr-e.l Thirty-one Soime Reports, Too. ll 1521 Ghz ennant nmml S1922 FORMULA FOR FLUNKING lCast of characters in order of their appearance J The firm resolve to spend the evening in the pursuit of knowledge. The light-over-the-left-shoulder and Chau- cer at 7:15 p. m. That virtuous feeling. The strained effort. The meaningless jargon. The fateful hour. The agonizing uncertainty. The voice of doom. The attempt to bluff. The lame excuse. The parabola described by the pedagogical stylus. The feeling like a half-squandered Russian Ruble. T.he attempt to read it aloud. The solicitous questioning of the family. The reassuring as to a normal state of health. The beginning all over again. The loss of pep. The glance at the clock. The sigh from the depths. The vague resentment against Chaucer. The dreamy abstraction. The come-back to earth. The half-hearted self-chastisement. The return to the puzzle. Arthur: "Don't you think Esther is a noisy girl?" Mometer: "Yes, she even combs her hair with a bang." - St. Nick's Feline. "I got a cat named Santyf' Does Santy scratch?" "Nog Santy claws." it The great inspiration. The first sentence or two solved. That expanded feeling. 'f' The conversation in the next room. The attentive ear. ,- I- . The significant "ahem" from the same room. ff . X The receding voices. hifi T The attempt again. l CZ7, The awful futility of it all. X' 4 The joyful summons. 6 T if The telephone and the tempter. The firm refusal. The coaxing voice at the other end. The nerve-racking uncertainty. The evident wavering. The tempter again. The alternativesg XX'allie or Geoffrey. The sudden abandon. The hurried departure. The live-reelcr. The homeward trend. The belated qualms. The order to he called early. The The The sleep ol the weary. lar-oll voice. rolling-over. The sudden consciousness. The mad race with time. The frenzied last ten minutes helore class. Page One Hundred Thlrty.two ye: XX Q, sX5 , WESTTL 'gs How OALOJHE 2 l'If4Y EE M406 UIIFUL 77,05 .S wwffzfe X, l 462' . if X f N Ai Ea' I 3 'i.N'IIT 1 aff? Tl la, T i if-jf, ENN-N s ee I I l W? snake...-5 gain... Y 'mr C3'2'.::"'T E5 XYhen the girls want to get their hair cut we suppose they go to the bobber. Some Rafael! Gutta: "I painted a lump of pig-iron once to resemble a cork and the darn thing floated when l threw it in the water." Percha: "I know one better than that. I painted a piece of pig iron to resemble roast pork and my dog ate half of it before he discovered the error of his ways." ll 11121 he entrant nmml 1922 Hot Stuff. Noah Vail: "A thermometer must be a clever instrument to be able to tell your temperature so well." Jonah Vark: "It should beg it has a col- lege education." Noah: "XVhattava mean a colleffe edu- cation? Jonah: "XVell, isn't it graduated with many degrees? . Q 6 H J 71 Wise Lady. Hammond Egz fto the waiterj: "Let me know when it's eleven-thirty." Butta Tost: "Yessir, the time, or the check, sir?" Cloudy and Much Warmer. Inquisitive: "Hello, is this the weather p!! bureau. Information: "Uh-uh." Inquisitive: "How about a shower this afternoon?" Information: "Dunno If you need one. go ahead and take it.', Tough Luck. Bertha Yanation: "I just saw a deaf'and dumb man who had an impediment in his speech." Della Katessen: "How's it managed?" Bertha Vanation: "NVell, he had two Fingers amputatedf' Fool-ed--and Foolish. The boy stood on the railroad track. The train was coming fast. The boy stepped off said railroad track And let said train go past. The Parting Shot. The editor was well-nigh passed ont. and the doctor leaned over, placed his ear to the man's heart, and opined, "Poor man. your circulation is very poor." At this the editor sat up and you-lcd. "You're a liar! XVe have the largest circu- lation in the state." be bold and dari A Darktown Maid? Josephine: "Isle gave her a haiid-ham- mered boudoir lamp, a glorious wrought- iron lantern and an electric Haslilight. and then she up and threw him over." ih'lZ'll'g'Cl'3'I "What was the matter?" .cr ' Jo: Said he was too crazy about the Iighter things of life." Our New Have you read "I7lannels" by lnwear? Y. Book Department. M t in s. F. ll :N if 1' , X X xii X fi - fi ei 1- l ' s Qty. iii? S 01 mi f f f -iw wr mm wr ,s if 1 . t I J I I YV ., ,six xx , L 'w 1 A ,-.-S if zu r X ,. , . , F-'rn f st: V r.' X i T The Path of the Wayward. Miss Sharp: Utilenn. l'in tempted lu send you to the office." Glenn Sehatif: "Yield not to temptation." lsn't He Mean? She: "The man who inarries me must n ng. 1 lle: "Yes, he must." Shoup Told Us This. The editor in quest ot iokes tor the l ena l td out ot our worthx' Seniors it said nant asa' ' ' Senior knew any place where some "ood 5 jokes could be found. .Xnd what do twill think he said? "Yon better look in Ronin 222 the eighth period. there's :i lot in there assiinilating some L ivie know ledge. Page One Hundred Thirty-three 1921 Glyn vnnani nnnal 1922 Steady Job. Tempus: "I hear you've got a job in England this summer. lYhatcha doing?" Fugit: "Cutting the grass in Scotland Yardf, I-le's Unconscious Anyway. lYish: "Did you ever take chloroform?" Bone: "No, who teaches it?', The Egg. "'l'here"s the guy I'm layin' for," said the hen, as the farmer crossed the yard. Appropriate. Mack: "lYhat would you say if I flunked four subjects?" Max: "Get out, you're fooling." Mack: "That's what the Prin said." I Should Say Not! English Prof: "Miss Eve, decline 'love'.', Sweet Young Thing lincredulouslylz "Decline lore. Professor? llow absurd." Circumstantial Evidence. lane: "ls your brother home from col- lege?" llelen: "I presume so. I haven't seen the car for a week." Wouldn't That Chase You? Paul: "Did you see me riding around in that chassis yesterday?" Mary: "No. lYhere's that car made?" You Said'er! Hob Xlilder: "XYhat figure of speech is 'l love my teacher'?" Alames Ciriflin: "Sarcasm, my boy." Such Extravagance. l,ilI: "I paid fifty cents for the pongee in that hanky l made for Harry." Gert 2 "'l'hat's too much to blow in." Page One Hundred Thirty-four Some Sight. Mr. Sims: "You dirty boy. YVhy don't you wash your face? I can see what you had for breakfast this morning." Bill Kendall: "lVhat was it?" Mr. Sims: "Eggs." Bill Ii.: "lVrong, that was yesterday." Ever At It. Ruth: "lYhat were you trying to do, throwing yeast into that man-hole yester- day, Elmer?" Yic: "Oh, he was probably trying to raise a little Hell." ..,,.,-i Lfave mv DOGS nwrfe - ,Q oooufcwez . -Q., N . ,--- ' -. n l 5 - -- A Y Q' 5 Qiilil f I i IW ! ?L'!-1 y 'Il 48539 ,fears - .. 1 'cgi I li ffiilii ' " 'lv . 1 um ... I lux ir I u . I Ill ad S H - qv" ---- -. .-. . Y' " --g . lllllll' l ,llllllllllll S 3. ...sr- ' . -' E ,fa , A 5 t 4, . X . ' 'Vt . ' X5 I - xflln ug, , J 04 gas! They Swallow Most of It. llelen: "How do the players get all that mud off their uniforms?', lillen: "Silly: that's what the scrub team is forf' This Is Dry Stuff. Flipper: "Gee, Harold is an awful bore." Flapper: "ll'hat makes you think so?,' Flipper: "XYhy, the other day he heard lllilly and l talking about her "barette" and he ups end asks us if that was a ladies' sa- loam." New Drugging Method. l'hysician: "This n1an's condition is not due to drink. He's been drugged." Policeman llurning pale and Speaking timidlyl: "l'm afraid ye're right. sir, I drugged him all the way down here." 11121 6112 Dunant 11111IEIl 1922 li I ll OBLIQUE SIDE-LIGHTS ON SOME OF OUR FACULTY IN PUZZLING SITUATIONS I was visiting in Murphy-sboro, Ill., one morning, when I decided that I should like to take a stroll. So out I strolled. It was a beautiful spring morning, not very Cole-d, and I could hear the QCJ lark singing in the trees on the Hill down the street. Being as this is a very small boro, I soon arrived at the stand of the village Smith-y. Soon after I arrived, an old gent came up and says to the smithy, "XVall, Sims to me like as if M'Cartney'ds repair- ing. You hain't got an old farm NVagn.er a plow or anything that I could trade fer, have you?" But the husky individual at the forge merely gave his trousers a Hitch, and increased the Caylor-ic propensities of his fire by leaning heavily on the pump, and said he wasn't sure, but was going to let Grif-finish the job. I strolled on, and walked into the village school. The teacher, an old man with gray side-Burns, was reading the Ross-ter of the class when I came in. Nearly all the pupils seemed to be using Ever-Sharp pencils. lYhen the music lesson began, the teacher used an instrument that liked like a llarper a zither, while the children made the lYalls ring by Shouptplting at the top of their voices. I hoped it was their Swanson'g. One of the pupils was just .Xiken for fun. I couldn't tell whether it was a Boyer a girl. but the teacher Lichty-m for cuttin-up, and told him to sit down .-Xnstey there. l could not stand this, so went down to the Blain Stemm, where there was some man and his wife a'beatin' each other up. The wife asked me to Holderinan a minute while she chased after her particul-l,ar son, who had declared he was going Seward. The old man said the boy would go anyway, and the Blissus says, "Yes he'll go. like Kelly will. l7on't get in a lluff,m'an, what do you inlierlglu- son of a gun?" I suppose there'd a been a terrible Rowe if I hadn't a been such a XYiley cuss. cause I callen their attention to an Organ grinder who was coming down the street. and when they saw him and heard Blcerackeu some snappy jokes. they forgot their woes and lived happily ever after. A Chilly Retort. Two gentlemen of the Hebrew persua- sian were maintaining a strict silence while walking down the street on a cold day with their hands in their pockets: Abe: "Yell, vhy don'd you said som- ting?" ' Ben: "Talk yourself and get your own hands cold." These Are the Same Two. They're store owners this time. Abe: "XVhad kind of insurance do you carry on your store?" Ben: "Fire and tornado, vhy?" Abe: "Ah, dat's no beesness, how you gonna start a tornado?" Change the Shape. Nr. hlcfracken: "XYhy rlon't they boil water in a teapot from the top down instead of from the bottom up?" l.avon Clanipher: "Un account ul its shape." Your Move! llowdy: "You seem rather distant this evening." .Xndei "XXX-ll, your chair isn't nailed to the flour, is ity' Don't Foot Your Bill. .X girl should not kick when :i fellou liys his heart at her lcet. Page One Hundred Thlrtyluve ll 11121 Ghz Dunant nmml 1222 This Year's Mod-el. The fussy old gentleman asked the chance traveling companion: "Have you any children, sir?" "Yes, sir, a son." "Does he smoke?" "Ah, sir, he never so much as touched a cigaretf' "So much the better, sir, the use of to- bacco is a poisonous habit. Does he fre- quent clubs?" "He has never put his foot in onef, "Allow me to congratulate you, does he never come come late?" "He goes to bed directly after dinner." "A model young man, sir, a model young man. How old is he ?" "Just six months." Fitting. He: "Shall we all squeeze in the front seat?" She: "Charles, can't you at least wait until we get home?" They'd Fire Him, Ford Rofrers: "I'm a biff eun around here." Dan Thomas: "Is that why they are talking of cannon you?" C bb He Knew. Teacher: "If you are kind and polite to your playmates what will be the result?', Bun Ilanscn: "They'll think they can lick me." This ls Inside Dope. Flo lat the gameiz "XYhat did they give Goshen that free-throw fore?" lfblmi "l'iol1l on Duty fol' lioltliilgln lflo: "Oh, isn'l that just like Carl?" Shades of SbCl3! Paul Lelfevre lin Chemistryli "XYe poured the powdered alimony into the chlo- rin"-there interrupted by numerous boist- erous gulifaws 3. Page One Hundred Thirty-slx Yes, Who Does? "W'illie: "Papa, why do they call it the 'mother tongue'?" Fond Parent: "Well, who uses it most?" Efficiency. "I've got that down Pat," said Mrs. Flaherty as she administered a dose of cas- tor oil to her son. One Credit per Year. Sims: "And what do you intend to be when you graduate?" Schlitz: "An old man." . OOOOH ! Ralph: "There's only one thing the mat- ter with you." Ford: "XVl1y, I've always thought I was all right." Ralph: "There you have it." Heaven Eyes-Hot Dog! The Parson: "Victor, do you attend a place of worship every Sunday?" Vic Palmer: "Yes, sir, I'm on my way to her house now." You Tell 'Elma "George XVashington could never tell a lie." "That's where Prin Holdeman has him skinned a mile: he can tell 'em a mile off." Or the Boxer's Rebellion. History Teacher: f'Edclie. can you tell me what made the Tower of Pisa lean?" Eddie Storms: "l'm not sure. but I think it was the Russian famine." A Good Defense. Since it's getting around the end of the term, many of our staid pupils are begin- ning to believe that the faculty has adopted for their motto the famous frog war-cry: "Il ne paseront pas." Quppnrt Qm' Hhnvrtiarrs 3 . 1.. 'N . . . X 1. 552' ' ' ' . . ...,.. !...f-3-v-----7 A- -- -- 731. "4 """ """--'fs -' 1: 3 1 5. Q 5 3 :1 ': .f . : - 4 "rf ' 1 . '- ' 1 g S: L ' Sp 1 , 12535324 " 1' -5 255512 '4 1 I 5 X - - 5 .21:fi:15 f1.1. - .2 .i 1 . - - - "-:4-if 1 --: 1'5 ' . .1 -'-'-'-.-:-..,4-'g.y:7t - 7 1 - 1' 3 5 ,' --ff El 'A Jfii""" E f z' 3 . 1 EFI. ,. - ' "f 1:5 '51 5 " 7 'E 41. XY: .' 7 ' ': .. 45 - 1 T' if - 555 5' -5 I 2-E' ' z ' . . . Z.. -5 I .. gl. 5- .g 3 , .- 3.5 Y g :. 1 f3'r'ff1Erf1EA ,.1:f5.r Ybxg ig: V- ' . gsggfmfr - 1: 2 1 5 .jr .3 Q5 3: 5: 1:- ,Q r"'.75:'- "15l:'5lr-. 5 'KQV I f--3L1E55:"772 i -4- 2551.-"' 'l' 5 .5 E ' 5. ' EEJE' E5 5' if 55:51. '-131:15 i,3:..,-'iii X ,Xl ..::' ' g -hail"-p--7-...Q-2-1444:::5:3:e4::-:-:Qfff F Q: 512:-' ,N 'Q-5 ' H ' : '?v:j"-'-.gQ.Q.,1.-.1:1'--:--.-A-5-.gig-957.gif 5: 1: '5 5: K 5. , -' - . 1 --1 M g: :Z :3 4:5 1. :3.g:,:-., 5 : . gym: :L 1' axe:-:g:q. .1-21212122 4. ,I ' :Q . 3: Q ' ,I 5' .:. 'gzg' 5 2:3 'Z QQ 1 1: I ' 4 51:13 :C , .A 1 .f if - f - f. Vi-lil Ei. ' '52 li -lf 'fi ' ir' .- ' '. A-11:2 -' 1 -. - . .fkf ":1:'f1.1.:- -' 1:1-: -' ' - .. . - - '7'1 l 3: :.:. '1:1--: -: ' A- A iz"-zz' fzgf Q '1:- jzf ' .l '-'pf ' ' . ?f1:15l:1.- 1 . :- 'V-Sf' .1 1.-"ii ill 4151. ' I - .221 'Ei' -F151-5--i-'42 . 1:1 'Q'-11Q':- Q .1 3 ,a Q22 ' .siiiaz 'T ' 'ff gi EZ Q - ei ,HX Q' 11 i , :fi-1 . 1:2 'E T 113 ' ' 3'-rf. af.-5122? PZ' 1' ' 1. -:1':1-: -1f:': ': 3:1 ', .1:1. 1: 1:53 ' ' ' ITS' -1 - -' 15:-Er 3'1f.f"1' , ' S -1.15. 113, " 11WX if Eff i' :5:1:1".- "i:1' lf' X' ' . if 5351i -:- fi:-E .151 5. :i7.1:':5t-:11:5:1 .'!'!1'I-'-1 " ' '1 -2:11 :1 "1":1:4 Q. -1121-' " z '. ':'1:1:1:' 1:3:'1: 1. '1':3:1:1'1:-.-:iz -:- -. -: w Af gi' 'gig ' X, Q? 1' ...g ,:zz:'52gga.g:gg. ,':fggg1-.gsgf ,,1E1iq'-15.1" i' if- i-3554155521-.-.1:21-.12 - 'L--11-. ' - ' gf. ' .fi 'f'1E Q1 ff? 1:1.ii3f'f1.,:l ".-:1.1."jf1'f5' .13'f1:'.'15, . f--5' .3 I 351311151 WY!751135121551-:15Y"f-1 Q 51.1 " VT" I 5 l . -531' -'.,.lf1'1'ff2'Q:Ef5.::' ff' " - 153f.1:12ff1g?fQf:'f'f::Qfl .'QEQ'.15: :5--252 . . 4. .- . . - .. . v. .. ., . .... . . .. I E'4'g.,:.g-: 1 -.,.. . - ,, .G . , ,, 1 xl r ....4,.u ,ig .. .A ...,. V. 43... I 1 1.-.- 211+ - 91 - ' 111.5 E3 :Z ' 5: ,yl 11:22 f"ff.f. ":1:f:f:Q:1:f7""' -' .4::.":Q:53tf1:.: If :Lf ,Q ' . 1 323.1 F sez.--s l -2 - ffffxr-1 1:--. 1- -f . - . 1.-1.s:s:25'.5:e.s1:e2:14312 ' . Zi' 571:51 .1f1f1?5'3f1:-no.-' az YT: "4:1.7 . . ' H .TTVAX ' -,I g 5- ' . . 37' 1.-:1:1:1:1' -:1:3:-:-. " 'N'-'f '7 14.3 '1'f'1 f " g'2E"g:2:3j 11545552 - 'f iv. 1 .1 I E: .gfg-'.,,1L,-i.--- 12-3E55531f.::5E5E5E5E5E5:1::.. 'g i '- . e. K' -f,,..- .Ei f fait? 9 - - 1 5-- .. ?g.. E55- 'R .2l.1 .2-.flii 2121 0 0 21. .4 ' S V -' . -giiiiiff 7' f 'Sf' :'7 :' rf iff' A" 5 'fl' 1. 2- - -.1:'II: "" .E fff - ,- .1 1: 51 -'1-." 3'--- .-:'.--151 '1:1f1i147-. 3131 ":"'3'i11 :12 421 '1-511 1 A-15 ",.-zliii' 11... "--'7:1-'7"IE S . 'F ,.3E'1' --giifirflf' iF'.43Ej:2i3': 5. 5312- 5:31-5: "" ' A rl -gf' ' ---21j111ij3 gE531'..- ",.::5:1' ' " - 'f215l.3" :" 14:-1-zz " . i'f.4g"if14i41-'E1- 5'2:'f'f:1f 'fl if--if P i .-:-1122515221 Y :1Ef21:121' . 'if rl --" . -5:9-ff" Erffizffllif' I-'5?if'f?fE1.f?i "f253'.' '2 5 f'i-'I51:"l-1-1-5 "z-:'.-:Z -SET?" -V 3' ', 'Ugg '- ,1:5.2.. -lg.. ' yr- ..,.'5:5:3:f I -.11-:t::3 '-fjr' - Q7 5:-:-:3:-:1'- . ' ' " ie: 1:15 12123. .4 :-'TIS ' ' f.i??55'i22-:ff1'. I 4 " .'--.11 Q E1-'.1-'liffi--'E-51' if 511121315 .155 . ifz- 5" -7 - 1 . ' : :1: ' .1: ':1:- "1 :i'1. if 1:f5:7'23:1+1J'1'.- '-:'9'f.:Q'1. 'f .1:1" ' :1:1-'1511'.1'l::' .-3 "':P1 -: " - -' .:" ,.,"1' .' ': - :iz 3:"1 Nc i:' 5-1-:7l5'1ff:11.-1 1:1:iQs.21.-.-L--:'.5'- -11. .fag .- -, 9 - " 'Y ' :1:51 fS:1:1:1: - f31'571F:15l-'15 'X:Pk5:5iI-1':1":-21.57-5. -4 :'.1'-fi.-:'3f1,1'1:' :F'f"3'Z- - -. :':1' -i 2 - 1 4 ' :1:" ' 1- .1 ' -1:-1-' -:walt-' - 1',?-1-.-.4-'Hu-' :l:-'-1'-- EV ..-' 4-19. : g-- .- -5-A .3 . .' , :l,. .,. . I , .5 V H ,...,.,.,,,, - . -. . .1 ,. dx. R xg E 5 gi- .fE5f 1' - gifigiiigigigiif I zggigiigijgl 531-55621 - .,..r:':'j' .. .5 .1E'EfErEfE2E1:1EgEfE1.:E51' v ' -1234" i . '- : 1: . ": - . t1 .':,,-51313:-.-. g'-'g::3t3:-:f.- -Q 1-:1 lt V-"'Q:1:1'?:Q:5:3:f:-3: 1' .XE ,, 2 Y -1 ' is. -2 L . eafizvtesffrs ... 5' . 3 ' 1 5 fi if 'f?3. ',1 fi-1-f ' '-'igk' ' 4i.?QiF5' .QU I 5 f' 'ifgielai .- -' - ' " " ...Q - -' -ff r z :1 4-1. . ' 1- .- , 1 ' - ...-f,.g::1g: - - - .-1" ' " ' -. . .fzf .-"W ' ' 5 . it N . U . H I ' ,411--1 -' I U- .,.,311:f ---1- ELA-Q 4' "-,g:5:E:g:-:-ff' . W .Q:.',,, ..... 5.,.,.g.-, - Q -W, . A , x .3 ki- -'-.-1115:-:-t1"7r'g,y. ' .' - : fl V' ,-30 "" "-:J"f:':':if'1""'A'Mir- V""" ' , fm , 4' .- ,.,.-..-1336-k313f'3'ifZ7"f'f?3?if..,. ,..,...,.,,.,.. .,.,....,.4., ,',.'.1,1,..,.,.L-w.f...,..,....,...,....v.-..-.-fw .. .:...--...1..................s:..,.. .... -.,:Li4Q.85i-dvi-2 ' Y, . .-,,,, V 5 V V WW V - Jjggg--in -- -----:-- -f ----- --A--- - --H -'ini """"A"" To June Graduates You already appreciate the part good appearance plays in a young man's social life-you'll find it an equally important asset in your business or professional CSYCCY. I The beauty of it is you can be well dressed at moderate cost-simply select your new suit here from the fine garments made by the house of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes The same clothes that successful men the country over are wearing. Lively styles, beautiful fabrics, fine tailoring, perfect fit. And wonderful values at these medium prices. CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES, szo, 825, S30. . . SCHULT CO. Liberty and CLOTHIERS FOR DAD AND LAD Mmm SINCE 1884 Bond- me as cash. Page One Hundred Tliurty-eight llllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II Il I I IIIIIIII IIIII I IIIII I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III! ll Experience is an Expensive Teacher WHY NOT PROFIT THEN BY THE EXPERIENCE OF OTHERS? Saving and Thrift combined with ability and industry have always been the one sure means to success. Your school Work is designed with the idea and purpose of de- veloping in you ability and instilling in you the enjoyment of honest endeavor, but your principles of saving and thrift are left largely to your own initiative. LEARN TO STUDY SERIOUSLY, WORK INDUSTRIOUSLY, SPEND WISELY, SAVE CONSTANTLY, AND SUCCESS IS YOURS. "The Old Reliable" First National Bank Of Elkhart, Indiana We Offer Encouragement to the Beginner. Illlllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIlillllllIlllllIlllllIlllllllIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllIIlllllllllllll'HillIIIIfIlIl'IIII'1IIl'llIl'I!"'IHIIIIUIIII lllf PM III l'+' W I" IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II II III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl FGSTER STUDIO Phone l979 31 I N. Main Street Portrait and Commercial Photography Professional Amateur Finishing and Amateur Supplies. The Bahy Studio for We are the only grouncl floor studio in the city. All Senior Portraits in this Annual taken hy us. I III I Ill IIIIIIIIIIII I I IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllillllllllilIlllllllIlllllllllIIIIllIIIlllllIIIlHIIIlllllIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIHIIIIIIlllllillllllllllllllllIllllllllillIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIllllIlllllllillllilllllillIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIILIIII IIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIllilllilillllllly '1,3 gjjig, 4 A' ni 1 1 X I 5 5 SAVTl1BENB i . 1 2 Illl VIII plate 2 . 5 E ' 4 E mt L f 2 mi : T 2 ul Wi mini made 5 - Q 5 bfbe ' E iiidfld i si ,I - 1 .. Q 2 EyFdK!iU , 2 if 1 E 1 E fffwhl W' 0111 N . . : 3 2 i 3 QS : 3 z SQ xxxx X W xv 5 WASH DRAWINGS YHATA RETANIYHINYI .QQ 5 QY WWAMHEKYlAL YHATAGKAYHY ENVKAVINY ELEYTRATYYING R .xxxx WW W www A XXX .,.x:....x Mmm f 1 XvXQX W NIYKELKSTEEL TYYES RQ ENBASSINY NES S yy - ' nmllIIlllIIIllllIllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIlia!IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHill!IIlllllllllllllllllillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllaIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIlillIIHIIPSIllllIIIIH1IlH1II2lHl1IHl1IIl1,IIHIblllllzIIH.l1!5llH:lHlIH2IHH'l.IH1lI1.lrl:llnlm WAI' Im r ww . Page One Hundred Fort, on c a Sane , Sa e 5-3 51 M5151 N I I "" V" Projitable W 'Wag' I Q I ff' "" I 5 fx E 'F fini: fs? ' in I ., 5 5 ' . 1 2 - i 'Of 'A llllIllIHAlrl il .' 'gi 4l1.'.""1i.20Qgri.. ' If .-2 -'im rx..-' - V nvilifdg '-fi' l'l -5 L--3,3 ,J in- - - 'Y in: ,mf , insnw if 'f 5 :'ffrs'l 5 " " . H '0- ii F fQ,,.1.il5L-E Ztrxilx ,L A'r "' " f"'-'? "'fg: I 1 --:IaMcg'.: 'mf-5. fi.. I :, ., "gi - "+ L ii 'Ei 5' QF ' swept ink, ,, ff -c nr g"',:,,"TI,,i'1W4m I X "' S.,-r.-: ,, ivan: V ,. l 11.53 im , .. -. ' gf? 535 .', ' - E A .. "' , C. ZME Gm- A r nw- uv: '- 7 . 1 I me g 5' ...mr...5','F':"F'2 W - . gm ' . -'I gf, L-I' ,, -.mi WW f" "' ' .Sf 'fm ll? 4!u1I , 1 -,. Mm VT + !1' ,l'l!m, gg-gr r'.." Ii I H i..l............--- , ,,,.,. ...,. , .W ,,,,,,, ,,,,, Q du- 1 . '31 :V V W rg., - - H- Wm MY:- if Savings Investment I L9-ist W ggfwf wr mi OUR HOME OFFICE 5 0 Endowment Savings Certificates Interest Compouncled Quarterly. A share in all net earnings of the company. Sl l.46 down ancl Sl l.46 a month for 23 months and you have an IDEAL investment. ELKHART COMMERCIAL FINANCE CORPORATION General Discount and Financing Banking Business. Financing by Discounting the Secured Obligation of Reliable Manufacturing, lobbers, Wholesalers and Dealers. Security Building, 2l4 South Main Street. ELKHART, - INDIANA PQO HddFty-t 63XkifWX iilh X+iE Wi? XXXXMXXXX Z 5 Watches Diamonds 3 Xi? XXX Where Gems and Cold Are Fairly Sold MF. BX 3333 XXXXWWWWXNXXXXXR XXNXY' XWXWX Cb E Q Qi. W BH. Z UQ 'N A4 L 'Wu 'N H4 'Nu 'S :- ! -L K UESPER T 514 South Main Street g3X5XXkkXiXXXXXiXX XXXA +Ab+ Ah ikk+k RX 9 PQO H liF'ty! so M . There are two kinds ofprinters: those who print well, and those who print not so well. We are so confident of the high quality of our printing service that We unhesitatingly and emphatically place ourselves in the class of 'those who print WELLY And it is only good printing that 'gets across' and sells good. We do the kind of printing that makes good. This copy of the HPENNANTU is a sample of our printing services. Why take chances? Decide now, that next time, you'll try the Truth Publishing Company Commercial Printing Department Phone 720 Page One THE STYLE TS-TAIIORED INK That is Why Society Brand Clothes look smart always- hecause their style is tailored in, not merely pressed in. I That makes them not only look smart hut last longer. Therefore style is the result of fine tailoring, assuring you a ' smart appearance and longer life. S35 540 S45 Kms at WINSHIP The Toggery Shop 407 South Main Street I '9S95f5G7595-9595?355595fS9G95?'5?'G?l595?59595f5fG?YfGfS3Sf5fSfG5595'35?S95 961121. Hi9.5?'S1l.f9S7i 3S?'37'6?'.i1'F7 'XXX' 5725737553579 H D l' J. . en lnger Contractor and Late Professor of Universal Chiropractic School Bullder Residence, SIS West Franklin Street ELKHART, INDIANA Phone 547 Office, Curtis Block, Second Floor Estimates Furnished phone 103 Closed Wednesday afternoon and evening Phone -Office 804g Residence 161 and Friday evening of each week, ELKHART, INDIANA " -'Z-'i-'i1'i1'i fi fi 2'-iff :',1 :Qi 22,5211 :',1 :Qi 113 ',i '36f?61Hi'351'Hxi?'6:'Giti2'H61Hi1'G2'G9SiS:'.1:VS69531211 ' '- '- '- - - - A A ' Pgonair f a I I I L.. Pnge One Hun You lVlay Head This List Some Day John D. Rockefeller started work as a clerk. Andrew Carnegie once hired out as a mill hand at 51.20 per week. Charles M. Schwab at seventeen years was driving a grocery wagon for 962.50 a week. Frank W. Woolworth started his chain of five-and-ten-cent stores with S50 saved from a meagre salary of S8 per Week. Saving and investing made multi- millionaires of these four men. You have a hetter start than they had. Can you make as good a finish? We will add 471 to your savings. St. Joseph Valley Bank ELKHART, - INDIANA - 31 LESLIE BARBER SHOP 206 West Indiana Ave., Opposite Roosevelt School HAIR CUT 35c. I. MARKEL, Nl. D. Spohn Block, Elkhart DR. S. O. BARWICK Special Attention ln Diseases of Childhood and Old Age, and the Heart, Kidneys, ' Stomach, Liver and Digestive Organs. Zigler, Burke Sc Walker LAWYERS 409 SOUTH MAIN STREET DR. R. IVI. MURPHY PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Limited EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 411 South Main Street, Elkhart, Ind. Office Hours-9 to 11:30 A. M.: 1:30 to 4:30 and 7 to 8 P. M.: Sunday, 9:30 to 10:30 A. M. DR. L. W. PLATT DENTIST 1oo NORTH MAIN STREET HARRY A. ZOOK REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL INSURANCE. 421V2 south Main street. Office Phone 833: Residence Phone 1824 Hours: 9 to 111 2 to 5: 7 to 8. ROBERT E. PROCTOR LAWYER MONGER BUILDING R. S. Woodworth, D. C., Ph. C CHIROPRACTOR 217-218-219 Monger Bldg., Elkhart, Ind. GLASSES FITTED AND FURNISHED Residence, 310 Vistula St. Office Phone 252 I. WRIGHT SHORT, M. D. Special Attention to Skin Diseases. 116 West Marion Street. DR. FRINK Monger Building DR. C. L. GEORGE DENTIST 100 North Main St. ,Elkhart Ind. Phone 658 PQOHIGF-'ty Dr. Miles Medical Preparations Dr. Miles' Preparations are scientific as well as efficacious, and seldom fail to beneht those conditions for which they are recommended. Dr. Miles' Preparations are sold by all druggists. Dr. Miles' Nervinez- A successful sedative for disorders of the nerves, or diseases caused by a deranged nervous system. Dr. Miles' Heart Treatment:- A strengthening' regulator and tonic for the weak heart. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills:- Are valuable for the relief of pain. They contain no opium, morphine, chloral or cocaine, are not habit-forming and do not aitect the stomach. Dr. Miles' Blood Purifier :- lior contagious blood-poisoning and many forms of blood and skin disorders. Dr. Miles' Tonic:- A combination ol l'hosphates with Quinine and lron. A tonic for the weak who need strength, especially after severe sickness. Dr. Miles' Liver Pills:- Leave no bad alter-elliects. Mild, gentle and reliable. Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets:- liree from disagreeable elleets. Taste like candy. The Miles Guarantee liecause we believe that no beter medicine can be had for the ailments lor which they are intended than Dr. Miles' Medicines, we want you to try them. 'lherelore we make the following offer to anyone, anywhere, at any time, who is led to believe that any of the lJr. Miles' Preparations are suited lo his case. tio to your druggist and procure a bottle or package tone onlyj of the Medicine you think will help you, and ii, after taking it all according to directions, you are not benefited. take the empty bottle or package back to your clruggist and get your money. llc hereby authorize hiin to repay you. take your receipt for the same, and forward it to us, and we will immediately send him the full retail price. Mll.liS MliDlt'.Xl. CU., Elkhart, Ind. Page One Hundred Forty-elght TAILOR MADE SUITS AT LESS THAN READY-TO-WEAR PRICES You can have a suit made by us exactly to your measure and from your own selection of materials WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE. --made right here in Elkhart under your personal super- vision and in exact accordance with your own taste and requirements g -a suit that you will be proud to own and take real sat- isfaction in wearing. -and it will cost you no more than you have been paying for ready-to-wear or so called "merchant tailored" suits. It will cost you nothing to come in and Iet us figure with you. We can undoubtedly save you money. WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION ROSEN BROTHERS SECOND FLOOR, FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. "GOODS THAT SUIT AND SUITS THAT ARE GOOD" l -- -W l . . FLANDERS gl SON Diamonds and uality Jewelry 409 South Main Street CLYIVIPIA KANDY KITCHEN Best of Kandies Secured Here WE SERVE LIGHT LUNCHES Excellent Service Assured 423 SOUTH MAIN STREET 34333333XXMXXQXXXXXXWXXXXXNXXRWXWM Come to This Store for Anything You would expect to find in A First Class Drug Store CLARK 8a RUSSELL Opera Drug Store MXXMXWWM Riff f Ski B E Page X1 If I 4 Q4 X? I rf 3333 O. K. stcmds for Good, clean Ss quick service O. K. Barber Shop 602 So. Main Street Phone IOO 5 3 XXHXXXXWXXXXXXA ix E : :D 1 . 82 R Q 1, 3 q 1 E2 1 EE 5? i? if fr: X . .4 J .1 41. ir: Z E . 'ff Pr: :Ja nfs it 5: if :rf . N . xi 'Iv Dr? . X '4 9:4 -r- :ff Ev 3358539 5335 ' l INC. Frank Myers, Manager. 33339 1 1 11 "FC XXXXXSX XX A Store of Service X E The policy of this store is to carry at all times thc best mer- ? chandise obtainable at a moderate pricey ,SQ to malntam a dignified service for our customers in the pur- Q chase of an article-no matter how large or how small it may beg W E to render the personal touch in each and every transaction so X . . ae often disregarded ln many stores: X 3 gk and to always be the first to show the new things the well 22? dressed man will wear on all occasions. 5 B5 ln order that we may maintain such a SERVICE we have SX surrounded ourselves with reputable houses producing good. hon- est merchandise, who keep us well informed of the market at all times. We are always pleased to add a new customer to our family of satisfied patrons and assure anyone not acquainted with our store all the courtesy and attention attributed our oldest customer. X333 XX X358 X335 1 Tr Buying the "Qualit Way" We Will Please You Remember the Place 405 SO- Main St- J 1 3:36961 3: af. 9 QC nl qi -L Qu. .L Qs 'L Qx -L 1. Rf: -L 1. -L Qs Pr? 3, ,. :ih- Pngc One Hundred Fifty fs 333333 fl, Wu. on qi 1333333333 3 1 321 an qi 3 33333 1 QC 3333333 r Qi .1 qi 1 as S3333333333333333333 .UQ .gf 3 3 -0, WK "' 3 fb on .l e, : 0 e,: ,,. ol, -1, ,xv Q1 wg, 1 ng, 'n n n 31 3 -1-..-T.-le-33 fc?1-wiv fv P32 :fd 91-,Xi P g O c H d 33333333333333 3333333333-3333333333333333333333f33333f333'3333'3'3f3'3333'333f3333 Q0 Q 2 553393022 Buick ' F ours 95439 2 H9 Model 22-34 3 895 755 ' 3 3 M Model 22-35 935 Q Q get Mffljfljlifg 5 Model 22-36 1295 Mffjfjf .H 2 H10 H Oll 'lm Model ZZ-37 I395 'W if 251-we 1- 5f--1 H 451'-ww' .LIE 53 31 ! 1 5 fl 1 9 Elkhart Black Sales 630 Serfvtce 110 - 112 East Mariolt Street Elkhart, Indiana 'Gllfhen better cars are built Buick will build theme, 3? XJ, 1. X i, A35 . . 9? Buick Szxes ' Model 22-44 351365 yil mlgeg Model 22-45 I395 QW ? N ' Model 22-46 1885 l Model 22-47 2I65 1,1, l Sem-VHQQA Model 22-48 2075 ogmmeg Q A Model 22-49 1535 Mk 5, , 2 f"1'9l'mff5"'f1lf1ffY0" Model 22-50 2375 "'f'f "'f?f"l""" 5 3 3 33:11 33 333333333 3333333 3 33 3 3 3 3 33 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 33 3 3 33 3 333 3 33333333333333333335 d F'fty-two 1921 Chr Qvnnant Hnnual 19212 X "Ghz CID - Ginwf' Q 1921 Ghz Qennant Hnnual 1922 , A . Mhvre thv Svvninr Gllafm lglag mem CEiur11 - 1 11 1-?1,x ,..----i- ..-Y, ,Y-,V 1 3 . J J , - Nfifjz- ' -5, ' 'ff' V:-, 'I .71 , A' '.'g"' Y ff"- - 'f f:-we ,555 gf ' If 'f,'r T T 7, f gf --P--ff . K -.Q A 2 1 44 f f jg A fp fu' fl, 'I " ' Q " - . - ,.- " . ' 'QS ' '-iife :ZW -.ffig V','SE,QF3f"' 4' 1.13 ,7.,f. ' f ' . -, V . , ' t 4' fp " ig, F .- 1 1 - 1,24 gg .ff AW,-IA .it - Q, -Jgeyk ' rx "-.li A . ' rf' ' ' ' 4 ,' 33? Ufjfsfiffi f ' c f.4fi?21.t'- '-UP M. f 4fd'W' n LQ' il' 3.1. 1 ' A Ii ' 7' akefhj, ' .fr N ff v ,f . 1 f- ' ' ' f"55fR'.-1-L , , ' , If Y ii' ' ' 6533.5-m NSA : 1- it . ',a,H:fjf5'4.3v.. 'ff ',fT X - ' lb, f . ir K Ag 'W?1I ' l:, .f ,Jil 'f 4' , 'Udfx ' 'W Ay. ,, ,I . J 'L' ' . 4' Wu., ' . ', 7.41-M 1 up 'f 1 ' ., ' ' - ,' . 'f'- -" "' " -' - . ' ' -L . '24 ' ' ' X Sixty? f Q 1 " fi ' Q .-?i'7i,i"T5f7f'5'mvn'?f-f"-'-Mp-r:f-1-JQ,,.'ff? 1 H: .55 s Xu' if Aw, I.-f' . H, w 1 1 , , , '41 ff' ,it Y 'f 5" - , - I , -' -.-A 'f1, n t -jf . A ,- ,-row ,. , 1 . H ag, It ,J 1 - , , I af, W e . I ,, t-We '- - . I.. s - A A . IFF' f fr -2, f ,. . . ' ' X- . -- Y t 1.1 '--': A Mika an gal, ,M .Q , ...A -9.4-.Q Q X -'N + D ' ff-Kaur! -l-f,s,,,.- -v I . . f-I I-XX ' J 'Eg F-42:5 fly' X - 4 "1-255, .I xx., " 'Q , I-. g 'ff v17!.'j'W ,, -,., r s j ' ,A . . .ff AX.Qx .jJ is .VVZW A360 r Hx-N, .-Lg ' px'-,ffm - 5 . '-. A. 'Q Q 'I . L J' I I' X f' X tL,Vg,sP? fill ' 51g - A -5 , -121 ' ' . . '-.- 4 ? '- Xla 5 - ,Vw rt R 5 ' 3- .Q 1 .Int E: pa .2 E! x Z .I I V X. S M -f -. gf- 1 , , .ff "ig 50: 'us- ' bl 'g- ' 'Q 'Z JI- fd' of '-'xjs ' . UPI-IOLSTERILD LIVING RQOIVI SUITES In Mohair, Velour or Tapestry. Manufactured in our own Workshop under personal supervision of Mr. A. I. Rasmussen. Foreign and Domestic Fabrics. A limited amount of re-upholstering solicited. Furniture Slipcovers made to order. THE MAIN FURNITURE CU., Inc. 308 South Main Street Pg o H fs arfnyf. SAY IT VVITI-I Photographs and H THE HUGHES STUDIO help you say it. THE MONGER-GAMPHER ' 9 LUMBER CO, Whlteman s WHOLESALE LUMBER R. W. Nlonger, President. F. W. Gampher, Secretary-Treasu THE CREECH DRUG STORE cm-ner Indiana Ave. and Kinzie st. PHONE 116 o posafe R oose vel s h I F ERNDELL GROCERY COMPANY, INC., GROCERY, MARKET AND BAKERY FREE DELIVERY 205-2 7 Sou Nlain St Ph s 448 a d 821 ALWAYS BEST ALWAYS FRESH If You Want Something That Has Real Class and Merit Buy WHlTMAN'S CANDY THE JENNER DRUG STORE Cor. Main and Lexington Ave. ARK H ING LAUNDRY Qualify Work and Excellenf Service Assured Kistner Block Page One Hund' Firty-six 312 S. Main St. PRICES THAT TALK 34c Buys a 1000 Hour-25 or 40 Watt STANDARD LICENSED Tungsten Lamp 60 Watt, 39c NITROGEN LAMPS 50 and 60 Watt, each ..,.....,.......,.........T. ,,., . 85 75 Watt, each ...................,....AT .......w,, ,,,, . 68 100 Watt, each ,.,.......... A,,,,,., 9 8e 150 Watt, each . ............. ........,..,...,1.,A,.11,,.,,, SB 1.38 250 Watt, each ......,.............,...,..,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,, 32.38 Best Standard Dry Batteries, 48c-Flash Lamps and Batteries at Lowest Prices. TURNOCK HARDWARE CO. 123 South Main St. Phone 440 C. L. Monger Ralph Monger C. L. MONGER COMPANY Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers Hardwood Lumber Elkhart - - - - Indiana Twentieth Century Garage South Main Street PHONE 2010 ORRIN I-I. MARKEL Attorney-at-Law I24 West Franklin Street RELIABLE FRENCH CLEANERS AND DYERS qlNc.y Dry Cleaning Service Unexcelled. PAUL D. KEEFE, Mgr. 528 South Main Street. Phone 419 INSURE WITH THE Russell F. Hauenstein General Insurance Agency Specialists In Insurance of All Kinds Since 1914. Second Floor, Frye Bldg. West Marion Street. Phone 169 Charles Barger, Salesman. C. W. HAYWOOD PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Monger Bldg. - - Elkhart, Ind. You Can Ciet Your Favorite Magazine DOLAN'S Corner Main and Middlebury Streets. WM. H. DREVES PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR 1C8 State Street, Elkhart, Ind. Phone 983 I... FLICKER 8C SCN IMPORTING TAILORS LATEST DESIGNS IN CLUB CHECKS Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Phone I95 407 South Main Street Elkhart, Indiana 1 P00 Hdllffty GRADUATE GIFT SUGGESTIONS FROM TIMMINS STATIONERY STORE Crane's High Class Writing Papers In Attractive Boxes. X XNg,.'-.2 A BOX OF LINEN LAWN OR HIGHLAND LINEN, THE QUALITLY IS EVIDENT OF ITS SOCIAL CORRECTNESS, PRICED AT 60c to 86.50 BOX. A WIDE SELECTION IS READY FOR YOUR GIFT SELECTION. A KODAK L 0 X fx I?-.Al I in A ,..--- ff W If M I I Alia I. I .I , . .,.... ,l 'N iv" V' Mi 'ihwwiiiiixiwiii K Ma I xn1u1:1.umlIn, I, 'un Ml ,mwufunllurul H. mm 5 , VF -1. mmvmu wwf. I W .. -'if' f A - ' " fb -:gg lim it' 3 77 ..' 'ZW' L.-ll' X: Em gkuihtliiit Raf i: by ,M "" wwf- 1 ,-K 3-j aw ' Iti 1 if! QI fri .?Q f5N i"'J -' I - - : I '-J" '1' . 1 stu-3. 0 E5 .Q ,ff T- I A Nl? lift F1 I . V ,H F .5 it "Vg , 1442335 'Ilan ' " 'jiri ' WIP w M Ji ful AW ' . in ! 5- Nigga T. I '. EM.. . xx-Q ,,g3 QQ, in as 0 H 'v"' riff , ' ir vwvwr ,1,'lUf!,,fl 1 V-A l i L S B nlxulg .Mfg ' .mangas , 2 wt' Q ,, gr, Wu.: -4.1, - -' .1.x.a,.,.,+. I.gfg.." u OR BOX BR'JWNlE II' You Know It's What They Want Priced 32.00 and up. AN EVERSHARP PENCIL A Lasting and IVIost Appre- ciative Gift Always Ready for Use. Price, 51.00 and Up. A CONKLIN FOUNTAIN PEN Recognized as the Most Practical and Perfect F oun- tain Pen. We Offer You Dozens of All Styles for Your Selection. Prices, 32.50 to 57.00 ALL THE BEST AND POPULAR NEW BOOKS 'LEATHER BOUND GIFT BOOKS GRADUATE RECORDS AND MEMORY BOOKS A SPLENDID STOCK OF BIBLES AND TESTAMENTS ALL STUDENT NAMES EMBOSSED IN GOLD ON EACH BIBLE IF YOU WISH BEAUTIFUL GRADUATE GREETING CARDS DON'T BUY GRADUATE GIFTS UNTIL YOU HAVE SEEN THESE SUGGESTIONS TIMMINS BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE OPERA HOUSE BLOCK NOTE-OUR ENGRAVING DEPARTMENT WILL BE GLAD TO SHOW YOU OUR NEW SAMPLE STYLES OF ENGRAVING FOR YOUR ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITA- TIONS OR NAME CARDS. GET OUR PRICES. LT Page One Hundred Fifty-eight - 3 mini i i - , TO ACHIEVE SUCCESS Strive for it by hard application of brain and brawn. Our aim to be successful in business is to sell quality merchandise at a fair price. Boys, she will appreciate a nice box of MORSE'S or BUNTE'S SUPER-QUALITY CHOCOLATES. Bought at our store means that it is absolutely fresh. Our fountain drinks are made of the best obtain- able Syrups and fruit juices. Talk about CIGARS! We surely have just the kind to please your individual taste. Also a complete line of Smokers' Accessories. Come in and get acquainted and you'll find that we appreciate your smallest purchase. LEEGE BROS. 115 West Marion Street. Phone 1484 W. E. BRADY E. J. BUECHNER WEILER DRUG COMPANY Corner Main and State Streets. ELKHART INDIANA Do you want a carriage "just a little better than the rest?" Then the Sidway Park Wagon pictured below will surely appeal to you. Body and hood are of genuine reed, gracefully curved and skillfully hand-woven. And with its roomy, well-padded body, long flexible springs, adjustable back, sliding hood and "floating" front axle which prevents baby from being pitched sideways, it is supremely comfortable. Convenient for mother, too, easy to get baby in and out of, and very light. You'll find this a most appealing vehicle-one of the best models of the endless variety of Sidway reed, fibre and collapsible carriages. Drop in and see it. Solcl in Elkhart by H. B. SYKES CO. and by leading dealers everywhere. Clever Footwear Always To Be l-lad ln the NEW AND CLEVER Styles and Patterns For the YOUNG WOMAN AND MAN Who Demand That Which is Correct ln Footwear. Easy to Find and Worth Finding. Intelligent Service. The Evans Boot Shoppe 413 South Main Street. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine WHAT EVERY YOUNG MAN BRENTFORD CLOTH fl WANTS FASHION PARK CLOTHES AX25y:IJ?xC t You Want the Newest Style Ideas In Your Clothes. Snappy Patterns and Good Quality Always Go Together. UH- See Our Furnishings For l V WRITING TABLETS There is no better tablet made that sells at the popular price of 1Oc They are made in five sizes, ruled and ruled. Get them at your clealer's. Spring and Summer. Brentford Cloth Tablet." Made by th C C. M. LEHMAN 8z CO. Elkhart Stationery Company T vw - I l i lgsssss vm , ' ' 0' 1' 5 "T ,N . W ,. ,Isl 3 ' 2 lv ff vf,' f fl 53 l . Ti ,, ' .g f y llflrl qi il!l il .lg X 5 l s 3 fnll gif 'I T 'I 7f 4 I In I ll jj? fl i r Mlm l its If fl f ,alllllllil ll, ,ll ,J Brunswicks and Edisons Are Very Popular Selling Instruments Today. We Can Show You All Styles of These Makes. Many Different Styles and Prices. K T11-in, so l" - , .r W' 4 ' in l lil? O gas' iw 3 W l ' FREE ' it A A K ln Your Home F Xl l x. WILBUR TEMPLIN sgbliigs ELKHART - MISHAWAKA "Ask Your Neighbors" I 1921 he rnnant nnual 1922 The above might ln- :1 picture ut' 11 tmin wreck in the middle of the Pacific oct-un: or it might be a snapshot of two coolit-s playing mumble-dee-peg by radio, fifty- three miles apart: but it isn't. No sir. it is not. It's an X-Ray of the reporter-'s mind when he was told to produce some snappy jokes to fill up this page. Page One Hundred Siny.one 1 12121 C5112 Qvnnani Hnnual 1922 - "' ..-1.., ,, , l I , - .l C5119 ODII1 Genital Euilhing Compliments of JJ 4-111.v.w.,vJ1,n,v ,ng 313 31,1 .1 J , A ,. K, 9S'96'95'ig'1t9FJL"?t'f'1'1'!'rx? irvrif? G1'firi?y5151'if'if',-7'S,'-2,1234 DETTLING BROS. HARDWARE, TINWARE, CUTLERY, Etc. Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work a Specialty '.-.'.--,-1-1.,, ,ls ,-,,,, ,,A- ., , ...u ,hx v ...- ' ' 'Itn'u'u'fr'Cr?n'u' rrtn' Cn' rf- ' Stylish Oxfords for Young Men and Women at FAIR PRICES Helman's 517 SOUTH MAIN ST. Phone 489 536 South Main Street - --lf - .- .g-g1g.g'1-'iii-'1 1-'C-'tg-'i-Yi-" '1-'1-'5g'.i7'l1-':g'17'1g'1g'., ., WA TCH OUR WA TCH OUR WINDOWS E SELB RUTH ERS wmpows Frocks for the Summer Girl Exquisite fresh wash materials of new frocks and unending pretty styles make the choosing of summer dresses an enjoyable occasion this seas- ff '-t,f1lfj?i,' on. Newest are Organdy Dresses Dotted Swiss Dresses Voile Dresses n A- mv.: '3i'??..,, ET' , 71.5--A H ,. ' f-Q, .fiLti.,.e . w-,,,. --' I t:1Iff7 - x r,5ll.L - . v K A fr 'Q,:QA-'. I.- X . Dainty Gingham Frocks Come in and let us show them PO0Hd S PgO HdiS' CENTRAL DRUG CO. X Phone 10 225 So. Main St. A Finest soda water in town. , t N 1. I . " I 1 f 5 so ff ff' fo I O 14 I Z ff X W' ' I p Lowest prices on everything. When in need of drugs, stop at Central Drug Store. M 9.4.':.Q".?" Shivel gl Compan Advanced Styles Fit your feet with the size, style EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTOMOBILE FOR "SA VE AT SEARS' " Sears Leather 81 Motor Supply Co. 200 S. Main St., 4 Doors North Orpheum and shape your feet should have Prices medium Indestructo Trunks, Bags, Suitcases and Leather Goods f t HIGH SCHOOL MEN i f ' Here are the Best Clothes-- xt 'Bi' if KF xg 0 They will prove Cheapest. U Our new stock of Young Fellows' Suits ' X is here, with a full assortment of the latest 'ixffgfgghfgl 3 , Z styles, colors and patterns. xhu' 'X XX . T ' ' wk . Q Suits with one and two Pants ix 325 to .S 45 . Q-Yon C OTHIERS 'Always 2eliabIe" 2l5 Mann Street ty-f - , so KX Satisfaction 1-NT Guaranteed or ilrfl. .- Hair and Whiskers :ni m"'33'5l" Refunded. TEMPLE Do You Recognize This? B It is made in Ell-:hart Wayne Tyler, Prop. by the Elkhart Stationery Company gfbyegi Fordson Tractors . Leland Built LINCOLN MOTOR CARS ' l00 New Ford Cars will be allottment for June. We have I orders covering the major portion of these. Your order placed today will assure you prompt delivery. SMITH MOTOR CG. ELKHART WAKARUSA NAPPANEE Forty-live years ago today we started in the hardware business and have been trying ever since to please the public, and sell HIGH GRADE HARDWARE, PAINTS, PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL MATERIAL Some of the quality goods we sell:-Yale Hardware, Starrette Machinest Tools, Stanley Carpenter Tools, Sherwin Williams Paint, Rochester Platen Ware, Community Silver, Crane Plumbing Goods, Westinghouse Lamps and Supp lies, Winchester Products. BORNEMAN 8: SONS GGEM-zrything Back But the Dirtn 1i'ifiii1'i'1l'i:5ZDir'iii1'E'C?l Rug and Garment Cleaning Main and Jefferson Streets ELKHART, - Phones 258 and 555 INDIANA The Best Place to Eat is AT HOME The Next Best Place is THE BUCKLEN COFFEE SHOP WM. MERIOWITZ, Prop. SPORTING GOODS Tennis, Baseball, Golf, Fishing, Swimming---a complete outfit for these sports as well as others can bc had at BERMAN'S Elkharfs Only Real Sporting Goods Store 129 So, Main Ttreet P g O ndred Sixty-six VICTORIA CAFE fsmtf' nf':'f' sv, X ' l ' "ati . wmlfiifi fl - X it i , I' -15 Jf' ' if , I X B I x L .s G y 3, G J lf, , 1 4 59' Q. it lf The Best, Cleanesr, High Class Cafe in Elkhart. We cater to Banquets, Parties and Weddings. We handle the best quality on the market. Everything is Brazen Buttered. "Service and Quality" our Motto. Always open. l . . . . . - .v.u,v, ,u,w,,v.,v.,u,w,,v.,w.,U,v,,x,,v,J, ,1,,v,,v,,,,.,,,,,. - D ,1xi,1,i5,v,w, 9.,-,,v,,n,w,,-.,-1 pp., , .,v,,w.,-.,v.,-.,-..v..v ...'-.n.-1.--.w .-1.-'.-- .jf ' " ' 'f ' ' A"rn'fn' n'u"I'fn'fL'u' n"I'fl' fvfn'rvn'f4'm fm"n'fvu'f ' - - A' r1'fru"m'u'u'u''ruwrvl' 'f 'u'u'u'u'v1'vk' 'V' 'f ' 1' fl' 'Cd' 'fu'-cf-" COMPLIMENTS OF Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes Co. Bostonian Oxfords Mallory Hats Presto Light Battery Service Emery Shirts F F- 165?6i.5i5967'5?.i7'x4?H59F:'6ii7'6f553695993696959F56M9.i9HS96M:f A ' ' T V rrow Collars Elkhart's Largest 316 SOUTH MAIN ST. Men and BOYS, Store For FRESH VEGETABLES, FRUITS and GROCERIES J. Goldberg 81 Son J. N. Myers 967lxfi67'6SGf69G:Y9f ff- '1' .1-.r-.v..- ,f- ..424.6vv -' 21- R. R. Haggerty H. F. Kitchell H. K. COAL CO. "FROM CAR TO YOU" WESTERN SALES AGENTS Williamson Pond Creek Coal Co., Williamson, West Va. COAL OF QUALITY 109 W. FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 266 g 0 S -1-1-9446. vxialfnivri'-41-91-'-96Tv AGB '-' '-9695965535355-36 Lemper Sanitary Barber Shop Hair Cutting Our Specialty SEE--- 4 Good Barbers 113 W. Marion St. B. D. Houseworth DRUGGIST FOR--- Our Advertisers are entitled to Bgst Priges and your patronage. Better Drugs Trade with them. aa .Q aeaaacaa fR0Y.iA1J.rPiY, I-my Family Service WET WASH Rough Dry Wet Wash Dried O ddS y ht P Finished H Family 0 Wash and N Bachelor E S . ervlce S for M 240 and 251 en q in , 1 Ji n r pq ll K ELECTRIC HARDWARE CO. FISHING TACKLE GUNS AND AMMUNITION CAMPING SUPPLIES 515 SOUTH MAIN ST. Twentieth Century Lunch Room Always Open F. N. CO. 614 S. MAIN ST. Interior Decorating a Specialty REAL ESTATE RENTALS Special Furnishings and Drapings Haynes Realty Co. Goshen, Ind. Phone 115 LOANS INSURANCE Home Made Candies and Ice Cream "Dandy Sweets for Dandy People" CHICAGO CANDY KITCHEN 5131 .U ,n .nm .u .un .n .nga 31 1.nJ1.u3-. J JI. 1.11 .v Jian ,v,,,- ,., -., 9, 9, 9, .., J, ,-, ,., A-, J. --, ,v,,p,-1 ,U ,-. ,-, 9. .-. ,-. .-, 4. ,-, ,-, ,-V, 9, 9,-f, ,- J6,p,viHri,r ,.':X4,.Q..',e f.',6,.-,,-Q ,Q-'Swv ,,-,I-..-36,6 ..'3,- .,- .1- .1-,.-.V ,,- .T ..- f.- -1- -.- N- Q- .1- '.- 4- . PAR P0 LAUNDRY CASES A handy and practical container for sending home your laundry. We also carry the separate pasteboard containers H. HELFRICK 8: SON CL O TH I E R S 999696969696 it-169696 94v4969HH.1 961349511 1'.17'.i1'.fv?2?4?Y1'51'.f 1'.f:3F??9S1?2'.f7i596'9F'9G1V:Hi96rXf9xfr'.51R12H41ii if il 111 7'E2if2Rf2'.51R1ii1E11H5 'G 'X ii O S Q11 ,Q rqq 5 - Q8 1 1- s M an H .. 7 JJ QIQ Q - V i'f"-e.-o.,.,.xggo- 5 T O.Ol::?.Q , as it W .t Yell ll 1 mx , . 3' J 'own ,I Nga? ..,::.i- .M U. NL Q 1 , O ..f 1 'eg' X my Q 1 . . . f , Lzttle Tlungs that Count ln the 0 . I I . is ' , New Spring and Summer Schemes O . , 7 X . l V ' X, The dainty Blouse that contributes its graciousness to the ft! 'jx' austere tailleurg the real lace Jabot or Vestee with collar fold- - l ing softly back over the dark-tones suit coatg the strap-wrist or M slip-on Gloves of correct shade and typeg the modish Veil that E3 enhances the color of the eyes, the smartness of the hat, or the i trimness of the coifure. Are these really little things? Rather the distinguishing features of the well-dressed Miss or Woman. Ia VVhat is new in these accessories will interest you mightily. s In Our Hosiery Section You'll find your favorites here at prices that will make them seem doubly attractive. Such a thing as too many pairs of 5 Hose is incomprehensible. Replenishing your supply, whensuch l CO -xxx 5 f' . RA ' i C 'X 9' f C shi' Q Q 'X XLEI X-' rl as N9 tg: ts L51 2 'L l FXK. V - K fig! il o ,X LVM, -' A Page One Hundred Seventy opportunities as this occur, is a matter of economy and good judgment. The various styles and colorings now in vogue, may be had at prices much lower than customary. Outfit the College Girl Getting the college outfit together is not the burden of ex- pense it has been in former years. You will find our store is overflowing with delightful garments of every sort needed by the college girl, each with its economical price. Extremely modish suits, topcoats. silk and cloth dresses, with essentially youthful lines and a, great deal of beauty to commend them tc your notice. Skirts, blouses, nndcrthings and accessories at appreciable savings. ., -I figs, zfswi. ."'-' y , V WL Eli, l sf S 5 1 N. alll ll V l I l F if 1 r I lp S 14' fd? X Q K7 0 . . 5 Ol I , Q W. 4 gl Alf X' Yglf 3 .S e ,' A r 'K ' - 'l f7'he af-1?-5' kes com an 'y N,i.rltrt XV' :V P V V, if .1 fi?llcharfs23esf.5'f0re' - 5, x' "MX - Lr.-'i.lK!,L- ' X I- If - .Kar Y xx XV-M Zigi . x ,, if - ,aa X I3 A ff, gjm11111J1,.ySe X 5. l -up - -6 --1451 ,.,1- ,film Y, X 1 ' .N-, I F , ,X ,N . A, ,I 1 1 r l 0, A. t it :mga o , if QQ 'Fa J M5 1921 Ghz vnnant nmml 1922 ' 2 'rw 'vl f- - Q. . , ',.'.x, B f' Q0 5 I , A '. ' , 3 ,Q ' o 3 QNQ-rv. A' r. ' I ' - W" ' - ' -1 ,. ' ' Q'-"A 4 .-K. -f x N . 'hw f 1 ag. f fx' "-3, I.. Q 1-.J ' - . al' fn, .. I 9' , ,fin :L 'Lia , x '. ' '.' ' ,Q fill- fs! 1' ' v I A I ,ff -5 -- 4,4 Xu' 5 Q .'.7"fJ"' ,N ,I . f -Q ' ' 1 N-..., ..-Hx Q-4.49 Q -A... . .1 x ' 1 I-1,1 lb- " ., -Dm Q X r ,I . ' ,.- .vt -- '- ,J ,.-19: uf-fkl', 11 .'-. ,f v-n,3Q,Y,59,xs'Qs gs 5. nj'- 'IPS- Klbmh., ,. . n. 66 5 m Qh1'illPH Q 1921 61112 Qvnnamt Hnnnal 1922 AUTQGRAPI-IS Svvninrn l ' ll 1921 Glyn Qvnnani Hnmml 1922 AUTOGRAPHS .iluniura 2 113 ZW SU Hlfbibl- 6aQJJ.223 ...-y ,,.,- W , 4 ' A I . ' ' Q04 A H 1921 Ghz' Qfnlmnt Hnmml 1922 AUTCDGRAPI-IS Suphnmurw aww 6112 Qvnnant Sf-Innnal ISQEE Q AUTOGRAPHS 3 O M 151251915211 If-,,,+f':gf wi f' Xlflff' f' ' f .Z . And if in this book The rubies you've found Numberless diamonds And gold here abound lf silver and wealth Are here for you too Then surely we've made this A treasure for you. Phyllis Malin, '2 PqOHddStyI 41? 5. 1 4 otfl l Q :'.,N.1'w'J.'m,?l C. n I W l' ' ig' - r 5 ' ljnvig-:lm , 1 4 ' ' nh 'M i , I :iff ?n1'. In' rf' A 'QML e 7, MVP' Vaal I v 1 IU W1 'QQ 1 I -. I ,. .1' f- 0 ' A ! 1 1 Y' PM AA el I t'Jvu, I f I, u', I.. W-.- ' ,g g. Vo, , v wr" ue' 4' J 'q , o A v Ln 1 n . . nl 4, ' . O N ' . 4 V 4 - w,' vi' I 'S W. I "A . 't LV7' 'mf A 'v an 'pt' i ' o O 7 x ' ,' - s +0 rj. v ' , . I: ' iv Q. N G p'J't ' afxxla' eg KU ' , 5 1, V r 'N' wa' ., I .13 4 I Q 1 1,. 1 iz' l, ,, ' I, v . In hx oLf'?mo5.a'." ' K ' IMI-I. AAA: 1 J J? ' f ta 0 wi, Af nfs. uf. 4 O i Qt' A. Y-I' 5, , ln' 15' ,Pi ' A - . 415'w 1- . ,.- ?'ni'LJf 1'w, , 'N J, -,tp ,.N f'. ,4 , 1, A In gp: 1 ' J K.-3' 1+ 0 0' 1. ' 1 1. 'A I xl ', 55 -Q-4-,. .13-A 5 Y? W . W f , t ij" - 4 ' 1 It Lf ., I 0 ""F1ai1"MNh 47,46 4' gg'.,'fL?aE . if iq 7:4 "T-rw. ,L ffrfr ' 'l' 'ai 4, , ' ' 0 11" 1 1,3 s Q . ' 9 W 'i igq' 4 'L 'l Lil' 45' ffwf! ffl' ,O if 1. .5 V 4 W "5 v 1 I wx XAQ- 1 vga- ' L 4 . ' .bi t ' yr . , - . -DA if. if-1' . fy. 'A it 'it I Q1 U ' 1, Jo nf 'fi' 'QW b 1 1-f1iKffi.+ G.. '


Suggestions in the Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) collection:

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.