Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 240

 

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1927 volume:

ST .iii miiMiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiHiimn-,i . THE 1927 Pennant Annual Presented to the friends of Elkhart High School by the Seniors of 1927 la a TTnTTTTTTTnillllllllllllllilliill ' M Mi I II I ! I III i MM 1 1 II 1 1 II I Mill IIMI II 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 II I sun ' : m m m m 1 1 m ! i ' rrrrrrn rmrrm i | — ? uttf. -£X. UBRIS- « ' ' BUii O iiiimuiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii. ' ! HlllllllllllllinililllllllllllllllllTTTTTTT — 2 q foU iiiii. ' Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirTmTm mi ni mize E To M. Ella Wilkinson in grateful ap- preciation of her many years of devoted interest and faithful service in Elkhart High School. uiiillllllllllilllllilllllllMllllllll ' illllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii; IHI IIIIHI Order of Books Dedication History of Elkhart Faculty Classes Athletics Music Dramatics Organizations Art lis ournalism J Society Alumni Humor Advertisements i P piiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiir 4 — m nullum " • ' -ii ■ ■ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiinm V HISTORY OF ELKHART The land whereon now stands the thriving city of Elkhart was once the property of the Ottawas, Chippewas and the Pottawatomies. The noble forests which sheltered them, long ago succumbed to the acts of the settler and the clear water of the beautiful St. Joseph instead of reflecting dense forests and painted savages in bark canoes now reflect the tall smokestacks and massive walls of mills and factories in great variety which resound with the hum of industry. It was about the year 1800 when Samuel Bibbens visited the present site of Elkhart. He found only two white men and they were French traders who were temporarily here for barter with the Indians. It was not until 1827 that white men settled on the site of the present city. Early in that year Jesse Rush and Andrew Naffsinger with their families settled on the northwest bank of the St. Joseph in that part of the city now known as Riverside. Early in the year 1831 Dr. Havilah Beardsley coming from Ohio purchased of Pierre Morain, a Potta- watomie chief a square mile of territory. iimniiiiiiii " . ' ■ ! ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iniiiiiii — 5 — SI rnrrn min i m i .llllllllllll llllll: 1 ■ -liTffl D The Old Elkhart High School The first survey for a town site was made for Dr. Beardsley by George Crawford in 1832. The first manufactury was a saw mill erected by John Huntsman. The first house in town was built by Horace Root, the second was built by Samuel Beebe on the corner of Main and Jackson streets. For several years the Post Office bore the name of Pulaski and rceived and dispatched mail once a week. George Crawford was the first Postmaster. In 1836 the village had only 200 inhabitants. Samuel Beebe opened the first mercantile establishment on the site now oc- cupied by the Hotel Bucklen. Other early merchants were Brodrick Defress, Crawford, Davenport and Elijah Beardsley who are almost without exception represented by descendants in or near the city at the present time. The city was given its present name by Dr. Beardsley because of an island at the confluence of the two rivers which resembles the heart of an Elk. iiii ' .imiiiiiiiiiTT iiniiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiinr — 6 — q i ii iii ii ii iiii ii i ii iii i ii i iii i iiii ii i i ' i i i i i i i i iiiiiiiii iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiim iniiiiniimiimmm f i Familiar Scenes in Old Elkhart rx ii i i iiiiiiiiiiii i ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiii ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i i iiiiii i iiiiii im i mii iii ii i i i iii ii i C 7 — fe lil ' ll ' , ! . M M 1 1 i i ( 1 1 [ ' : i ' ' ' i . y ! " !;!!llill!IIMIIIinilHIHHii ' . !, ' ly The St. Joe Valley Bank The first church in the settlement was a United Brethren. This church was fol- lowed in order by churches of the Presbyterian, Methodist and Baptist. The first railroad to pass through the village was called the Michigan Southern- Northern Indiana Railroad Company. In 1870 they built repair shops here, em- ploying several hundred men. Elkhart early became a railroad center and has remained one. d gggg -i ' iitiii-- ' ;!iiiiinn-imnTTm iiiiiiiiniiniiiiTTm £3- , B = C.G.COKN. Founder of C. G. Conn. Ltd. PROF. WD.THOMAS, H. V,. Elkhart ' s First Superintendent of Schools N0RM4N BECKLEY A Mayor of Early Elkhart DR. FRAtfKLltf MJLE5. Founder of Miles Medical Co. PIONEERS OF ELKHART fe r — — 9 a g iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiMiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimTmn fii mm mm BiUKHBKT mT RWOR£S r lllll l lllllll l l l lll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinTTTfr in L -10 — iliiiiM ' iiq FACULTY ' fMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' lllllllllllllllllllllHllllli!. i. ' .LlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllimilllllllA Board of Education H. A. COMPTON J. L. HARMON F. W. GAMPHER LA — 11 — HZ1 urn iimiiiiii iiiiitmiiniiiiim iimiiiiiiiim , J. F. WILEY, Superintendent A. B. De Pauw University A. M. Illinois University Mr. Wiley ' s broad-minded and progressive ideas have placed the schools of Elkhart in a foremost position. He is not only a man of great distinction in his profession and a generous supporter of higher education but he is also a warm friend of every student. His deep, sympathetic interest in school life has endeared him to us all. J. W. HOLDEMAN, Principal Graduate Indiana State Normal A. M. Indiana University Mr. Holdeman has made the title of Principal stand for sympathy, helpfulness and affection. He has, by his tireless activity and ceaseless direction, made our High School the efficient institution which it is. Gentle and patient, he has given us competent administrations which will never be forgotten. Mr. Holdeman is a man whose sincerity, whose understanding of our needs, and whose belief in us make him one of our truest friends. Il lllll l l l l l ll nrnrm 12 jt MIIIIIIIIIIIH Mlllllllll MiiiiHiiiiiiiHrmTTT urn miiinii i imc a English RUTH BROUGHTON, A. B. Indiana University MARIE SHARP, A.B. Assistant Principal Engli sh DePauw University, A.B. University of Chicago CLARA VAN NUYS, A.B., A.M. Head of English Department Indiana State Normal Indiana University Phi Beta Kappa DOROTHY M. N. SHERRICK, A.B. English and Dramatics Mount Morris College University of Chicago University of Michigan DOROTHY KELLY, A.B. English Indiana State Normal, Muncie, A.B. Sponsor January ' 29 Class — 13 — fcuiiiiiii ' iiiMi.-iii ' iiiiiiiiiii iinniiiiii: ' ; r-TTiTn iiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiiiA MINNIE SNURE, A.B., A.M. English University of Michigan NAOMI ESTLICK, A.B. English Indiana University Sponsor of June ' 28 Class ISABELLE BURNS, A.B. English and Modern Language DePauw University RUTH WENG, A.B. English Indiana State Normal Sponsor of Jan. ' 30 Class C. J. NEBERGAL, A.B. History Northcentral College University of Chicago Coach of Debating Team Sponsor of Forum iiiii!niiiiiiniiiiiiinniiiiiiiiii.!!:iniiiiimiiHTTn — 14 — iiii-iiiii.iiiiiiiii imiiiiiiiiiiif gr rTTTTTTTT ' IMIIllllllMilllHIMlllllllli ' linilllllinillllllllMlllllllltlllTTn rmm rrmrnmiiHA WILBUR A. JONES, A.B. History DePauw University University of Chicago Sponsor January " 27 Class WILLIAM A. BAKER, A.B. History James Millikin University, A.B. University of Illinois Faculty Mgr. of Publications Sponsor of June ' 29 Class FLORENCE HILL, Ph.B. Ed.B. Head of History Department University of Chicago, Ph.B., Ed.B. State Normal, Oshkosh, Wisconsin R. A. SPROULL, A.B. History University of Illinois, A.B. University of Chicago Treasurer of E.H.S. Athletic Ass ' n. E. G. COPELAND, A.B. History Indiana State Normal 1=3 - lllllllllllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIlf . ' ■. ' IIIHIIIIIIl ' I ' - ' . ■■ ' ' ,; . i.i.i ' i. ' ilimilhh ' -- " ' iiuiinniiiiiill ' : , ■il ' iilllililllll LOIS ENGLEMAN, A.B. History James Millikin University, A.B. Indiana State Normal R. R. JORDAN, A.B. History Manchester College 1 STELLA CATHCART, A.M. Science and Mathematics Western Maryland College University of Michigan j. e. McCartney, ph.B., a.m. Head of Mathematics Department University of Michigan Illinois Wesley an University Massachusetts Institute Tech. University of Chicago Genessee State Normal, N. Y. 3 ELIZABETH AITKEN Ypsilanti Normal College University of Michigan Correspondence— Univ. of Chicago P tiiiihiiiihiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MMI ' ilillllMII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMr 16 QiiiiniininiTTTmrnTT nm [unm i i i i hi i imn i KATHRYN JARVIS, A.B. Indiana State Normal T. H. MILLER, A.B. DePauw University University of Cincinnati Butler University ZELLA LEE BOONE, Ph.B. Mathematics Franklin College Columbia University Sponsor of Rah! Rah! Club M. ELLA WILKINSON Head of Latin Department Harvard University Cornell University University of Chicago University of Colorado Indiana University New York State Normal BERNITA BURNS, A.B. Latin E. H. S. Graduate DePauw University fM II IIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIII mm lllllllllillliiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinnii| MYRTLE CUNNINGHAM, A.B. Head of Modern Language Dept Wooster College University of Chicago GLADYS KING, A.B. Modern Language Franklin College S. B. McCRACKEN, A.B. Head of Science Deparment Indiana State Normal University of Chicago Franklin College Indiana Universiy John Hopkins University IVAN C. GILL, B.S. Science University of Illinois Pres. of Athletic Ass ' n NORVAL ADAMS, B.S. Science Indiana State Normal Purdue University Manchester College Post-Graduate at Indiana — 18 MMNHIHIir .. l... Illllllil lll M IMII llllllim il ' lll ' l lll llllll t C. D. COCANOWER, A.B. Commercial Western Reserve University, A.B. Northwestern University HELEN KIRKLAND Commercial Illinois State Normal Graduate University of Chicago University of California EVELYN DRESSEL, A.B. Science Kalamazoo College University of Wisconsin JOHN F. O ' HEARN, A.B. Commercial Indiana State Normal Purdue University Sponsor of June ' 27 Class Treasurer H. S. Board of Control CLARICE M. ROBINSON, A.B. Head of Commercial Department Indiana University, A.B. Central Business College, Indianapolis iiiiiiiiiiiiiii- ' .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin " ' !ii iiiiiiiiiiin t ii nu 1 1 1 u i i 1 1 1 rrrrrn mm a MARIE SINER Commercial Indiana State Normal Sponsor of Commercial Club r Si " ' " vk mm ' 4 J r m " M r v • ' 1 Li i y VIRGINIA S. CHENEY, B.S. Home Economics Purdue University ETHEL LARSON, A.B. Indiana State Normal BERTHA DE PEW, B.S. Head of Home Economics Dept. University of Kentucky University of Chicago FLORENCE BENDER, A.B. Home Economics Goshen College — 20 — l 3 — LA ii i nnMii.; ■■■I ' liiiJiniiiniii ■ ■ ' . ■r-iiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini E. T. ORGAN Industrial Head of Industrial Dept. Northern Illinois State Norma BOTHWELL MILLIKEN Western State Normal Kalamazoo Normal J. A. FOSTER Industrial Indiana State Normal W. H. HAMILTON Industrial Purdue University University of Cincinnati CARL ANDERSON Industrial Stout Institute minimum,, i,. .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiHi miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMiiiii — 21 — K3 r g iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim l H. W. WISE Industrial Purdue University University of Cincinnati RUSSELL BRATTON Physical Training Indiana State Normal C. C. BOONE Coach — Boys Ohio State University Lincoln College SALOME SEWARD WISE Girls Physical Training American College of Physical Education J. C. CHENEY, A.B. Music Director Western Reserve College — 22 — « °a „ lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' llllllllllll HiilMliih! ! ■.lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllll EVA COLE Art Dept. Ypsilanti Normal School of Applied Arts, Chicago University of Chicago Office MARY FLAUDING E. H. S. Graduate IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllll — 23 — K i r llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll)llllllll ' ;l: ' .l ! l||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||l|||||l|||||||H||||||||||||||||||||| A " January Class of 1927 CLASS COLORS— OPERA AND PASTORELLE CLASS MOTTO— QUAM ESSE VERDI CLASS FLOWER— SWEET PEAS AND BABY BREATH rt iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;i, l ii,:.,iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii — 24 — im SENIORS w - •v ' . ?9L d gjiniMi " . ' i ' iHiiiiiiiii ' iiiiHiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiiii ' Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii F--Saj X 3 1 Sponsor, January Class 1927 r iiiiiIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.: ! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiil — 25 — miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirnn 12» EDWIN COMPTON— " Ed " ' ' He ' s a boy of high and noble aims, but slightly timid when among fair dames. " Class President 2D, 1C; Class Treasurer 2D, 1C. 2C: Junior Class Play — " You and I " ; Operetta " Little Al- mond Eyes ' ' VIRGINIA BURKHARDT— " Gin " " Magic in her very glance, grace in every motion. " President ' 24; Vice-President ' 25, ' 26; Social Chair- man ' 25, ' 26; Prom Committee ' 26; Flower and Color Committee ' 26; Senior Play Committee ' 27; President Dramatics Club ' 26; Rah! Rah! Girls; Annual Staff; Senior Class Play. GEORGE BURTON " To what does talk amount? It ' s really thoughts that count. " Commercial Club. JUANITA BENTON " Pleasant, quiet and sweet, a girl that we all like to meet. ' ' Glee Club; Band; Orchestra. GUY LOSEE " All the world loves a lover " Football ' 25, ' 26. IIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIITTTTTmilllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllllllinilli|||llllllllllCj - — 26 MIIIIM IIIIIIMIIII IIIIIIHIIIII ' lMllilirTTTn ininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii l JUNIOR CROW— " Num. " " Why shouldn ' t I be merry! " Announcement Committee; Social Committee 1C, " PHYLLIS STEWART— " P.K. " President Rah! Rah! Girls! 2A;Treasurer Rah! Rah! Girls 2B, 1A; Managing Editor 2A; Pennant Exchange Editor 1A; Class President IB; Social Chairman 2C, 2A; Service Chairman 2B; Secretary 1A; Announce- ment Committee; Annual Staff. WILLIAM DIEHL— " Bill " " Truth is courage. " Commercial Club ' 26; Band; Orchestra. ERMA LE COUNT— " Shorty " " Light of heart and light of feet. " Club. Commercia VERN GARST— " Verny " " To do easily what is difficult for others is a mark of talent " Class Secretary 2A; President of Art Club ' 26; ' 27; Secretary and Treasurer of Art Club ' 23; ' 24; ' 25; Art Assistant Annual ' 27; Pennant Staff; Fighting Fifty Secretary; Track ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Letter ' 25; ' 26. Illllllllllllll — 27 — iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimmiiiiiiniiiiiiiii ] j ■ ' ' niun i ■ ■ ' ■ ■■iii mninimii i m iTTn i ROBERT WINSLOW— " Bob " " A cheerful smile and carefree ways will keep others cheerful all their days. " Art Club; Hi Y; Glee Club; Social Com. ELLOWEEN JONES — " Awee " " Laughter floweth from her lips. " Vice-President ' 24, ' 25; Ring and Pin Committee; Prom Committee; Junior Play Committee; Rah! Rah! Girls; Dramatics Club; Pennant Staff; Annual Staff; Senior Play Committee; Senior Class Play. HAROLD CLIPP— " Red " " A vigorous element of young blood with the military fires of youth. " RUTH M. STICKLER A good disposition is more valuable than gold. " Commercial Club. HAROLD DAVIS " Always ready when the opportunity comes. " a z zz zzs — 28 iiiiimiiiiim ' ininii ..iiiiiiiinnij ' M ' i : Millllhi ' i , riiu-TTT- b ROBERT SCARLETT— " Bob " " Truly a son of the Gods, divinely tall, divinely hand- some. " MARGARET FETTERS— " Peggy " " A light heart lives long. " Commercial Club " 25; Ring and Pin Committee; Chorus: Orchestra. PAUL STAMM " Victory belongs to the most persevering. " Hi Y. INEZ SHREINER ' The world is no better if we worry. B CLYDE STEELE— " Skipper " ' ' Every individual has a place in this world. " Secretary 2D; Treasurer 1A; Fighting Fifty Honor Member; Track Numeral ' 24; Letters " 25. " 26. rv T O : ' ■ ■■ ■ ■ ■■i ' ii: .:: — 29 — 3 5.UI1IIIIIIUUII, lil ' iiii.llllllllllllllll i ll l l llll l ll l l am m iiiiiiimniiiium CLARK DOUGHERTY— " Click " " You see him deep in every fray, In swift pursuit the flying ball. " Fighting Fifty; Varsity Football; Inter-class Basket- ball; Track; Wrestling Team 1927. LUCILE DUNN— " Mickey. " " I must not tell the color of her hair, Or else you ' d so quick to the conclusion. " That, surely, there must be a temper hid. Beneath those locks curled up in high confusion. " Rah! Rah! Girls; Dramatics Club. ERNEST SAILOR— " Ernie " " Worth makes the Man. " Commercial Club. RUTH J. MILLER " Temperament is the right of artists. " Staff Artist — Annual ' 27; Chairman of Executive Committee of Art Club. CHARLES DE BRULER— " Chuck " " A modest gentleman of statliest part. " Won scholarship " E " . ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII 30 — iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimTmiiiiimiA WILLIAM F. FOLTZ— " Bill " " A modest gentleman of stateliest part. Bible Class. DONNA GARDNER " To be womanly is the greatest charm of woman. " Class Flower and Color Committee; Commercial Club. FRANK SURLS " They are never alone who are accompanied by noble thoughts. " PEARL McLEAN— " Peegee " " I can ' t worry and be glad at the same time; so, I ' m going to be glad. " Rah! Rah! Girls. AUBREY DUNN— " Aristotle " " The tall, the wise, the reverend head. " Debate ' 25; ' 26. Dt — 31 — illinium 1 - i- ' i.iiiiiniiuniiTn l!|llllllillll| , GEORGE MENGES " Young fellows will be young fellows. " Orchestra; Band; Glee Club; Operetta ' 27. HELEN DAUGHERTY ' Here ' s to the girl with the heart and smile. That makes this bubble of life worth while. " WALLACE CARLSON— " Swede " For he ' s a jolly good fellow- That no one can deny. Secretary 2C. TRACY GARDA " As happy as the day is long. " Commercial Club. EDGAR GORDON— " Egg " " He is able to extract comfort out of most any ex- perience. " Football ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Track ' 25, ' 26; Interclass Basketball. niin ' .i, ,: ' ; , :■ ;,i mi m — i IIIINIIlllllllil ' , " .. — 32 — li . . ' :mi — RUSSELL HARRIS " Though the voice changeth the heart remains. ' FANNIE FOSTER— " Giggles " Sorrow- and care are two things not akin to me. 1 Commercial Club. GEORGIA KREIGHBAUM— " Ikey " " Be ready for opportunity when it comes. Commercial Club. CHARLES ROGERS— " Charlie " " None but himself can be his parallel. Orchestra, Band, Commercial Club, Hi Y. HARRY ELLIOTT— " Curly " " Oh! Such hair! " Vice-President I A; Treasurer 2A; Hi Y President ' 26; nnual Staff. — 33 — iiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiA DONALD KINTZEL— " Don " " A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. " Operetta; Glee Club; Hi Y; Social Committee, IB. Chairman of Finance, IA. EMMA BLESSING— " Emily " " She was fair and never proud, Had tongue at will and yet was never loud. " Commercial Club; Ring and Pin Committee. GERALD MILLER— " Jerry " " All things I thought I knew, but now confess the more I know I know, I know the less. " Pennant Staff — Asst. Business Manager; Business Manager of Annual. LOIS MANGOLD— " Skinny " " Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat — Therefore let ' s be merry! " CARROLL DANIELSON— " Toby " " All opposition disappears under the fierce fire of his grit. " Varsity Football — 1926; Varsity Basket Ball — 1926; Inter Class Basket Ball — 1925. L iniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,. ■. ' iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiimimiiiiiTrn — 34 — mc( IIMNIMlll l!li!i ;.Mi ' IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIMIIHIIllH!llllllllll!llirTTTTTTTm NiiimimmtniuiiiMiA FRED BLESSING— " Fritz " " With one accord we ' ll say a piano he sure can play. " HELEN SMITH " Common sense must be a fine thing to have, to be as good as nonsense. " CHARLES FOSTER— " Chuck " " Chuck ' s one of those quiet, dependable chaps That you wish you were — when you aren ' t perhaps. ' " Band: Orchestra: Interclass Basketball. PAULINE WHITMYER— " Polly " ' When trouble comes along just smile. DALE TEETERS— " Teete " " Arrows fly not swifter toward their aim. ' President Hi-Y ' 25; Vice-President Hi-Y ' 25; Fighting Forty; President Fighting Fifty 26; Track ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26; Basketball ' 25; Inter-Class Basketball ' 25; Captain Track Team ' 26; Captain of Undefeated Mile Relay Team ' 26: 2nd place in National Meet at Chicago. TTTTTTTT 35 i minii 7 LOUIS BICART " Ht knows a laugh is worth a thousand groans. " EVELYN HIBSCHMAN— " E " A maiden never bold in spirit — still and quiet. 1 nerc aJ Cur. — FREDERICK STOWE— " Fred " " Ah. whv should life all labor be? Incerdass Basketfe ■. HELEN KNIGHT ' Her ways are ways of pleasant: and all her paths are peace. " JOHN L. MILLER— " Johnnie " " A youth there was of quiet ways. 1 = , —TX GERALD F. LAMBDIN— " Gerry " " It is good to be merry and wise. " Football Monogram ' 25: Letter ' 26: Dramatics C Beautv and the Jacobin " : Forum Club ' 26: Debate " 26- Art Club " 26. CARROL MARKEL " A smile every day Talces you a long way. " HARRY MARKEY— " Ritola " " In athletic sports he does excell And since the mark he hits so well His aim in life — ah. who can tell? " Track ' 24. ' 25, 26. ' 27: Basket ball Captain Fresh- man Interclass ' 24: Basketball Monogram ' 25: Varsity Basketball ' 26. ' 27. MARGARET WILT— " Marg " " If music be the food of love, play on. ' Orchestra: Treasurer IID. HAROLD OUSTERHOUT— " Oysters " " Everyone exceeds in something in which another fails. " Fighting Fifty; Hi-Y: Track " 26: Football: Basket Ball. E | = IZIZZZZZZZZZIZZZ 37 61 11 11 111111 1 lllllllllllll IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIL £ ROBERT CHANDLER— " Chipper " " He had a head to contrive, A tongue to persuade, and A hand to execute any mischief. " " Treasurer 1A, 2A; Annual Staff — January Class Will; Class Basketball ' 24, ' 25; Letter in Track ' 26; Art Club Treasurer ' 26; Hi Y; Dramatics Club; Glee Club. ESTHER SHULTZ— " Skinny " " And what would life be if we Looked at it too seriously? " Forum; Art Club; Glee Club. WALTER KOLLAT— " Soup " " Sorrow and care and I Were never made to be friends. " Fighting Fifty; Basketball ' 24, ' 25; Interclass Basket- ball ' 21, ' 23; Football ' 24, ' 25. CHARLOTTE BARGER " Laughing, speaking eyes of blue Saying things we wish we knew. " Rah! Rah! Rah! Girls; Secretary of Rah! Rah! Girls. ORIAN READ— " Orie " " To-morrow may never come, Why should I worry. " — 38 — minium iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii EUGENE REEVES— " Hi-Gene " " The simple, silent, selfless is worth a world of tonguesters. " Interclass Basketball; Track ' 25, ' 26. MARY ELIZABETH BRESSLER— " Betty ' " Serene, quiet and kind. Few like her will you find. " Commercial Club. FRANK BROOKS— " Cooky " " Honesty rules in his heart; Sincerity is his greatest art. " EVA LYTLE— " Buzz " Gentle, gay, happy and kind, a better friend, you ' ll never find. " Commercial Club. ROBERT PERSONETT— " Bob " " Tis deeds must win the prize. " IIC Class Secretary; Football ' 25. ' 26. ' 27; Basket- ball ' 26, ' 27; Interclass Basketball ' 26. ' 27; Glee Club; Hi Y; Fighting Fifty. iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin — 39 — 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I TTTTTTT K urn mm iiiiiiiimii iiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiiniiiiA January Class History (Found in Mr. W. A. Jones ' diary Nov. 18, 1970) Today the snow has fallen for the first time this year. The winds howled and the snow flew, but Wife and I and Johnny, that ' s our daughter Mary ' s boy. huddled up around the fire place and spent a pleasant evening nevertheless. Wife and I talked over old times, of our days in and out of school, and of the experiences each had had in teaching school. Some people think a person is growing old quickly when he begins to think of the past, but our review of events that happened when we were young had just the opposite effect with us. Some of my happiest thoughts as I recall my younger life was the remembrance of a class I was sponsor of for four years. On June 22, 1923 a group of boys and girls came into high school and scarcely a one knew what to do with himself or where to go. For about four and a half months they just wandered and wondered. Then there was a vacation of three months and there was no school. When they came back to school the next fall they were called one day to the old gymnasium by Mr. Holdeman, the principal. Mr. Holdeman thought these boys and girls would like to be like the other people in high school. They assured him that they would like to and so they elected officers. The President they elected was George Peckham, and Vice-President — Virginia Burkhardt; Secretary — Clyde Steele. The manager of the money was to be Edwin Compton, and Marva Long was chosen from among several candidates to plan parties for the group. Oh, yes! I was to be their sponsor. Now these boys and girls were organized into a class like the other people in high school were. These officers served faithfully for over four and a half months. The class met again on Feb. 12, 1924 to elect some more officers. George Peckham was re-elected as President, Elloween Jones was elected to help him out as Vice- President; Helen Santord was chosen to keep the secretary book up to date, and Edwin Compton to take care of the money. Howard Godfrey was awarded the job of taking care of the social affairs of the crowd. On Friday, April 4, 1925, about twenty members went to the " Little Theatre ' ' again to enjoy a party planned by Howard. Mr. Osbun, Mr. Noel, Miss Martin and Miss Cunningham and myself chap- eroned the crowd of youngsters. It seems queer that I should remember so many minute details but I can ' t forget how odd Henry DeShone looked when he received the prize for having pinned the tail on the donkey. His prize was a little tiny rabbit. Miss Cunning- ham won a big candy Easter egg for finding the most eggs. Dainty refreshments in keeping with the season were served. At various times throughout the year these people sold candy and various other articles to make money. The next fall after they had had a long vacation they came back to school to elect some more officers. The President this time was Virginia Burkhardt; her assistant was Elloween Jones; Wallace Carlson became official secretary, and Phyllis Stewart was chosen social chairman. Evidently Edwin Compton was a good treasurer or no one else wanted his job because he was again elected treasurer. A Hallowe ' en party was given at Edwin Compton ' s home the week before Hallowe ' en with about fifty persons there. Everybody came in outfits that would make the soberest person laugh. Everything from a beggar to a minister was represented. The Misses King, Estlick, Walls and Burns and Mr. Jones chaperoned the fast growing youngsters. (The Students had a good joke on the faculty that night. I was the only one of the faculty to be let in on the joke. Wish I could see them together some time and then I ' ll tell for the first time that secret.) Two other parties were held that semester but I don ' t remember very much about them. immiiiiiiiiii- .:mrrn 40 swil l " ' .. Illllllll 1 • " " rrrrmn lllllllllllll rrnrrrrm U2 Then on February 4, 1926 they were called to the gym, (it was the new gym this time) and at this time some more officers were elected. By this time these pupils were lB ' s. Phyllis Stewart was elected to pilot the ship this time and had Elloween Jones as the Vice-President. Robert Personett took over the job left by Wallace Carlson. Edwin Compton still had the honor of handling the money. Virginia Burkhardt became social-chairman with a unanimous vote of those present. On April 2, the class met to talk over plans for a party they were going to have. Raymond Van Dusen said that the class orchestra consisting of six members of the class had been practicing twice a week and on Mav 1, they would play for a jitney dance in the gym. On April 25, about 25 members had a skating party at Blosser Park over at Goshen. The crowd left school at 6:30 with Miss King, Miss Estlick and Mr. Noel and Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stewart as chaperones. Some of the folks fell down but that did not hurt. Aubrey Dunn had the worst time one could possibly imagine trying to keep his feet under him At 9:30 everyone received a box of cracker jack and a lolly pop. Mr. Noel didn ' t like his lolly pop but there wasn ' t any other kind left. Once more we find that these pupils have been in school long enough to give other pupils a chance to hold offices. Edwin Compton no longer had an opportunity to care for the money, for now he has become president of the class. That was on Sept. 18, 1925. Elloween was again elected vice-president; Raymond Van Dusen became secretary and Robert Lowery treasurer. Virginia Burkhardt had served faithfu lly as social chairman and accepted this office again. Because the class needed some money it was decided to elect Phyllis Stewart chairman. The Chairman of the social committee urged every one to be present at the Halloween party at the home of Edwin Compton on the following Thursday night. Then came the memorable party. Every one had to come via the back way up dark stairs and was met at every corner by some ghost or an old witch. One never knew what to expect next. Mr. Milliken, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Heestand. Miss King, Miss Estlick and Miss Kelley chaperoned. The eats consisted of cider, doughnuts, and candy. On January 11, 1925, a meeting was held in room 301 at which time Raymond Van Dusen, Elloween Jones, and Margaret Fetters were appointed to work with the IB class in selecting the Junior Class play. It was decided to have a party with the lB ' s in the future. This party took place in the form of a banquet on Jan. 21, 1926. The banquet was prepared by Mesdames Pancost, Gampher, Burkhardt, Jones, Stewart, Fields, and Delancey. The dinner consisted of chicken and biscuit, mashed potatoes, salad, rolls and ice cream. The Juniors and some teachers danced for a while and then came to the " Little Theatre " . Miss Cunningham, Mr. Sproul and Mr. O ' Hearn showed the students that night that they were not dignified, strict teachers that many had the idea. The program was in the form of a broadcast from station J-U-N-I-O-R at E. H. S. The Peerless Quartet was received with great applause. Miss Cunningham took charge of the games in the gym and everyone had a good time. The chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Holdeman, Mr. and Mrs. Gill, Miss Flauding, Miss King, Miss Cunningham, Mr. Sproul and Mr. O ' Hearn. Last night I found an old Pennant in an old history book in which I found this article — " Edwin Compton is reelected president of the 1A class. " The other officers were vice-president, Harry Elliot; secretary, Phyllis Stewart; treasurer, Clyde Steele; social chairman, Virginia Burkhardt; chairman of the ways and means committee, Elloween Jones. This group of officers had an unusual lot of responsible work on their hands to do. The Junior play Junior and Senior Prom were the main events. ' You and I " and the lllllllllii ' ■IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIT 41 Qiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiniiiii miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiirra The Day of Days, Prom Day at last. Chicken and everything that goes with it was ours that night. Time passed on and no orchestra and many began to worry. But at last Art Hareon and his jazzmaniacs on deck and everything went smoothly until the balloons came on the floor. I really believe anyone who did not know what was going on would have thought the world was coming to an end for all the noise he could have heard. Favors of all kinds were given the dancers that evening so even Eva and Phyllis thought their day had not been spent in vain. Many of the Seniors declared the Juniors knew how to en- tertain better than they. That made the committee feel better. Vacation again. Most of the pupils liked this time of the year best. School once more and again officers had to be elected. Edwin Compton was elected President again with Virginia Burkhardt as Vice-President. Vern Garst received the secretary book to keep IIA notes. Harry Elliott had the job of collecting dues and paying bills and Phyllis Stewart to plan the parties. These officers were elected on Friday, September 17, 1926. Early that fall the IIA ' s had a skating party over at Blosser ' s Park. They had supper that night too, I believe. Yes, they roasted wieners and toasted marshmallows and had apples and rolls. On Oct. 29 about 75 IA ' s and IIA ' s came to the gym for a real for sure Hallowe ' en party. Each Senior had to bring two pictures as an entrance fee. The entire gym was decorated in Hallowe ' en colors and the students and faculty came masked. Surely that night made one think of all the Saints. The class prophecy was enacted and caused much mirth. At the grand finale this group, somewhat smaller in number, met in the " Little Theatre " for one grand banquet. There were some fifty there and such a fine time. As we entered the dining room large Christmas candles were burning. Each one had a grand scramble to find his place (each person had a pretty little place card) and everyone found his place but Dale Teeters. He declared that he looked everywhere for his place card except beside the teacher and he was afraid to look there. But oh, such eats. It was a three course dinner; fruit cocktail for the first course; creamed chicken, biscuit, mashed potatoes, string beans, fluff salad, olives and hot rolls for the second. Last, but not least, came the ice cream and sunshine cake. That cateress could surely cook. Then Virginia Burkhardt took charge of affairs as toastmaster. The theme for the toasts was ships. Mr. Holdeman was to have been the admiral but he was unable to attend so all the rest of us who made speeches paid a tribute to him anyhow. Then let me think, Oh yes! I was captain. I talked about what all happened my first year in that school. I shall never forget that first year in school. I became the sponsor the first year I was there. Edwin Compton, as Pilot made a nice speec h too. Elloween Jones as first-mate got so happy she had to yell. Harry Elliott gave his toast as a member of the crew. After the dinner the dignified seniors went up to the track and played Bunco. The prizes were awarded to Mr. and Mrs. Baker, Virginia Burkhardt and Miss Estlick. (The latter received the boys ' prize). Almost all of the group then went to the gym to dance to the music of the " Hoosier Merry Makers. " Santa visited that night with gifts for certain members of the class. Nearly all the members danced and everyone went home declaring the banquet the most successful affair of the entire year. Scarcely anything more happened in this group until January 6, 1927, when the last big day of the semester came around — Senior Class Day. The girls dressed up in their Sunday Best — and the boys — I don ' t believe any group of boys looked as nice as they — strutted around the building with a beautiful corsage of sweet peas and baby breath decorated with little fine ferns. A comic presentation of our four successful school years was rehearsed by members of the Class at as- sembly that afternoon, planned the fourth period that morning. Oh my, I ' m so sleepy. I wonder what that group is doing tonight. S3 .riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiinimiiiiiiu p i January Class Prophecy Land ahoy! Towers in sight! First, we saw the Statue of Liberty then the lofty skyscrapers of New York. " America at last! " we said simultaneously. " Our own dear United States is the best place after all, isn ' t it, Phyllis? " " Merry England and the sunny fields of France are all right to travel through but America seems much more like home. " iany thin g s lave chant ?d du ring our years absence, remar ked " I wonder if Phyllis. " One never can tell, " I answered. As delighted as we were to land, yet we regretted leaving the good ship, ' Homeward Bound ' , with her worthy captain. Dale Teeters, a member of our own graduating class in ' 27. As guests of the Captain ' s table, we had enjoyed jolly good times — never to be forgotten. Our first newspaper, after we landed, chanced to be ' The New York Sun " . As we glanced over the columns our eyes fell on a heading. ' Gerald G. Miller is New Editor of the Sun ' . After much discussing and recalling, we concluded that this must be our own Gerald Miller, Business Manager of our Annual of ' 27. The first evening upon our return was spent at a musical comedy, where we discovered that Fannie Foster, and Helen Daugherty were chorus girls in a troupe of ladies directed by Harry Elliot, all of whom were also, graduates of ' 27. " By the way " , said Phyllis, " did you recognize the lady who was in charge of our hotel, ' The Martha Washington ' ? " ' No, " I answered, " I didn ' t. " ' I believe it is Erma LeCount, also of our dear old high school class, " she When we returned to the hotel, we found it was she. Our stay in New York was not long for the next day we took the 11:10 passenger plane, piloted by Clyde Steele, for Buffalo, where we were to make an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Johnson having been Lucile Dunn of former days. We arrived in due time, with a hearty dinner awaiting us. Phyllis and I soon related the pleasures of our trip to Howard and Lucile but our thoughts gradually turned to our school days in E. H. S., fifteen years ago. Lucile informed us of some of the graduates in our class of whom we had not heard. " Donald Kintzel, " she said, " has become a wealthy ten-cent store magnate residing on Long Island. " Juanita Benton and Guy Losee are happily married and are living in Miami, Florida, the city which was damaged so, by a hurricane the fall when we were seniors: Do you remember it? " " Yes I do. " " Tracy Garda is private secretary to Edwin Compton, the president of the Compton Motor Corporation. You recall too, that he was our capable class presi- dent while we were Juniors and Seniors? Emma Blessing and Lois Mangold are commercial teachers in high schools at Cleveland. " At this, I interrupted, " Donna Gardner is also teaching in a Denver school, and Ruth J. Miller is art director in the city schools of our own home town. " " Too " I said, " while we were in Paris we met Vern Garst who is becoming famous as a great sculptor. — 43 c ili! iMnilll! ' " - ' r ' ihllUllr ' illllllllllimiliUl.ii: .-- Lucile remarked. " Harry Markey, another of our class, took part in the Olympic Games this year. He was one of our good track men, wasn ' t he? And Ruth Stickler is secretary to her father in his Chicago office. Clark Dougherty, one of the blue and white avalanche men, is coaching football at the University of California. His team is a remarkable one for it has been champion for the last eight successive years. " Wallace Carlson is head of the Hertz Pilot-ur-Self Airplane Co. in Elkhart and George Menges is practicing dentistry in the same place, we informed her. We enjoyed the first evening with them listening in on Johnson ' s radio, the latest out, a ten tube Hydrophobidyne set . The first we received was station WACO broadcasting from Wawasee Lake, Indiana, from the Godfrey and Crow Casino, which has won world-wide fame as a great radio station. Frederick Blessing and his Moonlight Serenaders furnished dance music for the entire evening. " Seems to me, " said Phyllis, " that this must be the Fred Blessing who was in our class, too. Is it he? " " Yes, it is, " replied Lucile, " During the last year he has become the best known dance and orchestra leader in the country . Oh yes! and last week we heard Margaret Fetters give several violin numbers from the station COD at Portland, Ore. " This reminded me to ask what had become of Aubrey Dunn since graduation. Howard broke in, " Aubrey has a great knowledge of electricity and is working in the General Electric works at Schenectady. He is considered the marvel electrical wizard of today, as was Steimetz, twenty years ago. " Our visit with the Johnsons was exceedingly pleasant but all too soon we had to leave for home. The first evening upon our arrival in Elkhart we received a telephone call from Bob Chandler asking us to rush over to his house as soon as possible! We could not imagine what had happened. Alas! and behold! what did we find but a reunion in progress of all resident members of the class of ' 27 with Virginia Burkhardt as the guest of honor. She was home on her first vacation from her missionary duties in China. After exchanging fond embraces we all quieted down to listen to her many experiences. One, especially, which she told so excitingly, was about the thrilling time she had being chased by a vicious armed, chinaman. How relieved we all were that she had escaped injury, having been rescued by a gallant American tourist, Robert Scarlett. Then she told of her meeting with two of the absent classmates, Helen Smith and Carol Markel who had married naval officers and were living in Honolulu. Tales of our journey followed. Over the banquet table came more reminiscenses of the classmates and of our many good times we had had together in the old days of E. H. S. A toast was given to the success of our class brought about by the high ideals and the persistent efforts of our teachers who are remembered through the years with love and gratitude. Were we older? yes, by fifteen years. Were we changed? Not one bit, for we still en- joyed the same, good, old, hilarious times. ■: ii I.: il ■■ i. ' i. ), ' ' :. ' ■ : ' ■■ - 44 fc uiiiiiiiinmimniiniiiiiiH nnn iiiiiiiiiiiiii!i ' i ' M ! iimiiiimn JANUARY CLASS WILL We the January Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-seven in passing away forever our lives in E. H. S., broken in body and spirit hope that our decay- ing remains will be buried with due respect and dignity in the skull orchard beside the river. We, in leaving give to you what we may and what will be of use to your most unintelligent beings, and we, humble as we are, give to you all that we don ' t take with us. To Wilbur " Buck " Jones, our beloved sponsor, we will two cap guns to aid him in throwing the " bull " ! To our faculty, whom we have so much appreciated during our four years we will our abnormal intellectual qualities to aid them in enlightening the freshies. Aubrey Dunn wills to Wayne Howard his ability to expostulate andl his excess length so Wayne will cease to be looked down upon. To " Rosebud " Bar ger, Junior Crow unselfishly gives a dozen bananas so Conrad may slip thru school on the peels without a pension. Harry Elliott sez: " I ' ll give Jimmy Neale some fertilizer so he can grow into a blooming idiot! " (A lad after me own makin ' ). To Millicent Bitters, Virginia Burkhardt wills her ability to make speeches, so that E. H. S. may boast a second Patrick Henry. Bob Winslow wills to the important undergrads his unusual ability to over- step his four year sentence in school so that the school may benefit by their pro- longed visit. Lucille Dunn says she hasn ' t a thing to give unless some kind soul would deprive her of her beautiful golden tresses. Ed Compton wills his theory that " applesauce makes the world go ' round " and his Paderewskian ability to whom it may concern. To Ruth Dennison, Phyliss Stewart wills her unusual gift of yodeling and making toot-prints in the sands of time. To " Dinny " Meeker, Elloween Jones wills her dramatic ability and may Shakespeare quake in his grave. Esther Schultz wills to Ray Sykes (our future Chief of Police), a map by which he may clean up the town. Vern Garst, the mental genius, gives to Hazel Bright his intellectual powers so Hazel may become Bright by name and bright by nature. John Miller wills to Bobby Hayworth a cow-bell so that little Robert may not mysteriously disappear amid the shufHle of the halls. To Carroll Ball, George Menges wills his vocal ability. (Guide that gift Carroll, it ' s your chance of a lifetime.) I, Bob Chandler, will to the Juniors my big feet so they may have a sufficient " understanding " of the difficulties of graduating. This sad and pathetic instrument made and declared legal this month of January in 27th year after the beginning of the 20th century. In witness whereoof, I have hereunto set my hand and our seal this day and year above mentioned. iiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiniiiiiif d 3 =1 | 45 a i ' iiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniinHn E June Class of 1927 Class Colors — Coral and Lavender. Class Motto — " It is only through the hardest work that men to greatness rise. " Class Flower — Tea Roses. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii — 46 — K r i mil iii ii ii ii i iiiii 1 1 ii ii ii ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 111 ii ill Mil ii mm ilium Sponsor, June Class 1927 f Pl - T£ r A- ' s i, -y-sisx f 1 m i i iiiiii i iiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiirTT — 47 rrrnTf iimiiiiimiii!i ' i " i!Miiuiiiriiinii . MADONNA FARREN— " Paddy " " Who could resist such charms. " Class President 2D; Vice-Pres. 1A; Prom Chairman 2B; Financial Chairman; Social Committee 1C; Editor in Chief of the Pennant Weekly ' 26; ' 27; Annual Staff. Treasurer Dramatics Club ' 26; Sophomore Play; Junior Class Play ' 26; Rah! Rah! Club; Orchestra ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Art Club; Pennant Reporter ' 24, ' 25. JOHN HOLDEMAN— " Johnnie " " A youth broad brained and broad shouldered for any task and possessing a mind full of vigorous, hopeful, uplifting thoughts for their attainment. " President 2B; Vice-President 2D; Advertising Mgr. of Annual; Prom Committee; Social Committee; Ring and Pin Committee; Dramatics; Fighting Fifty: Varsity Football ' 26; Interclass Basketball ' 25; Varsity Basketball ' 27 1 27: Senior Play. EVA DE LANCY— " Bud " " For if she will, she will — you may depend on it! ' Rah! Rah! Club; Art Club: Prom Committee. CHARLES LUDWIG— " Charlie " " Early to bed and early to rise, will make you healthy — But it won ' t make you wise. " Glee Club; Art Club; Prom Committee; Pennant Staff. MARGARET FIELDS— " Peg " " An earnest girl with a cheery smile and a good heart. " Rah! Rah! Club; Glee Club; Chorus; Social Com- mittee IB; Annual Staff. 3 — i llllllllil!!! : ' IlillHIIIIIIHIIIHTr- — 48 — illlllllllllllllllimTT ITTTTTTm MARY WINTERHOFF " Intelligence is not her only virtue. " President 2C, IB; Vice-Pres. 2B; Treas. 2D; Sec- retary 2A: Junior Play Committee; Junior Play Cast; Senior Play Committee; Announcement Committee; Pennant Weekly Staff; Pennant Annual Staff; Rah! Rah! Club; Art Club; Forum: Debating. RAYMOND SORENSON— " Hap " " I am one of those curious kind of chaps; that you think you know when you don ' t perhaps. " President 1A, 2A; Secretary IB, 2B; Captain of Ten- nis — 3 years; Champion Northern Indiana Tennis, St. Joe Valley Township; Varsity Basketball ' 26, ' 27; Track Team; Hi Y. MARGARET HELFRICK— " Margie " " It takes a clever person to have a good time quietly. " 1C Vice-Pres.; 2D Social Com.; Annual Staff Write- ups. VERNON PANCOST— " Vernie " " He has rare maturity of judgment with unswerving loyalty to principle. " President 1C: Social Committee 2B; Prom Com- mittee; Hi-Y; Fighting Fifty; Senior Play. CLEO BARRETT— " Kay " " It ' s nice to be natural, when you ' re naturally nice. " Secretary 1C: Rah! Rah! Club; Commercial Club; Annual Staff. Illllllllllllll " ilillillllll 49 Ill M1I11 iiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiirTTnA PHYLLIS GAMPHER— " Flip " " Her happiness lies in activity; it is her constitution. ' ' Editor-in-Chief of Annual ' 27; Exchange Editor of Pennant; Assistant Literary Editor of the Weekly: Treasurer 2B, 1A, 2A; Social Chairman IB; Social Committee 2D, 2C; Joint Chairman Sophomore Play Committee; Junior Play Committee; Grandstand " E " Committee; Forum; Varsity Debate ' 26, ' 27; Rah! Rah! Club; Scholarship Ten — 1st ' 26 — 3rd ' 25 — 1st ' 24. ROBERT PROCTOR— " Bob " " In athletics he will find his place. " Track ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Interclass Basketball ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Basketball ' 26; Athletic Editor Annual. Fighting Fifty; Hi Y. DOROTHY PANCOST— " Dottie " " In order to do great things one must be enthusiastic. " Treasurer 2C; Social Chairman 1A, 2A; Social Com- mittee 2C, IB; Junior Play Committee; Senior Play Committee; Joint Chairman of Sophomore Play Com- mittee; Grandstand " E " Committee; Social Chairman of Rah! Rah! Girls ' 26, ' 27; Annual Staff; Debating. KERMIT MOORE— " Joe " " Light of complexion as well as heart; Singing tenor is just his part. " Junior Class Play; Dramatics Club; Football ' 25: Interclass Basketball ' 26, " 27; Assistant Circulating Manager ' 25; Assistant Exchange Editor ' 25; Circu- lating Manager ' 25; Assistant Athletic Editor ' 26; Ath- letic Editor ' 26, ' 27. MARY ROWE " The only way to make friends is to be one. " Debating; Senior Class Play; Chorus; Glee Club; Operetta — " The Maids on the Bamboo Screen " and " Little Almond Eyes. " 50 — IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIII umm i iiimiim a ELIZABETH MILLER " Those who do most, grieve most for lack of time. " Rah! Rah! Rah! Club: Forum; Annual Staff; Pen- nant Reporter ' 25, ' 26; Glee Club; Chorus; Prom Com- mittee; Social Committee; Art Club. CHARLES SCHUTT— " Scum " " If words were worth a billionth of a cent, this man would be a billionaire. " Pennant Staff ' 24, ' 25; Annual Staff; Junior Class Play; Dramatics Club; " Indian Summer " ; Glee Club; Senior Play. JOHN KENSIL— " Jack " " Work, work, where have I heard that name before? Fighting Fifty. GEORGE BOCK " Unsubdued in spirit and undepressed in mind. " Social Committee of Commercial Club. Interclass track. ISABELLE SANDERS— Tssie " " The sweetest music in the world is that of the human voice. " Glee Club; Chorus; Operetta ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Rah! Rah! Club. inn lllllllllllllllllirTTTTTTIT — 51 — m iiii iiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiinTT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiinnmA LORENE FISHLEY— " Lenny " " Her voice was ever soft, gentle, low — An excellent thing in a woman. " Dramatics club; Social Committee. HERMAN DREVES— " Herm " " The mildest manners and the bravest mind. " Commercial Club; Dramatics Club; " The Playgoers " Indian Summer " . GWENITH HOLLAR Self help has accomplished about all the great things of the world. " JOHN LYE— " Jack " " It is good to be merry and wise. ' Orchestra and Band. SUSAN RUST— " Sue " " Inflexible in purpose and ever willing to strive for higher accomplishments. " Basketball ' 23; Rah! Rah! Girls; Pennant Staff; An- nual Staff. rx m iiniiiiniii iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiTmr 52 uiiiiiiiiiiiirr MiiMlllllllllllllllhlllllllMiltlllllllllllMlillllliilllllllllllllMIIIIMIIlilllllMllirTTTTZ LOIS WORK— " Smiles " ,f A truer, nobler, trustier heart, more loving or more loyal never beat within human breast! " TED DRAKE— " Uncle Remus " " Young Lochinvar rode out of Bremen. " President of Dramatics Club; Managing Editor — Annual; Art Club; Junior Class Play; Senior Class Play. GRACE EBY " Secure whate ' er she gives, she gives the best. " HENRY DE SHONE— " Heinie " " He is chivalrous and carefree and wears a happy smile; Serious at times, but to worry ' s not worth while. " Glee Club; Interclass Track. EMMA TEALL— " Em-Mah " " A person of a loving and all wise heart worthy to receive endless praise. " lllllil l l l ll l lllll l lll l lllllllll llllllllillllllllllllMIMIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllfl g — 53 — L " r ■ ' I ' liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' .iii ' .iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiin ' MMiiiiiiiiiinini , £i GERALDINE OLSON— " Jerry " " Effort to be permanently useful must be uniformly joyous. " Rah! Rah! JAMES BROWN— " Jim " ' Knowledge is a treasure but practice is the key to it. : FRANCES HALL— " Fritz " " I dare not trust those eyes. " Chorus; Commercial Club ' 26. RAY LEHMAN " I ' m framing an artist, art hath decreed To make some good and others to succeed. " Art Club. IRENE SCHLOTTERBACK ' Do your best, your very best, and do it every day. Dramatics Club. rx STTTTrrTTTTUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH 54 — A um i iMUii i i i m ii ii i i i iinmi i r. i i iiiiiiiiiu iii i i ii i iir..i ! ! iii i iiiniiiii i ii i lill l ll lllli | ilUll iiiiiiiimi g LUCILLE CRANER— " Red " Be merry if you are wise! " Commercial Club. HAROLD PLANK— " Plunk " " He can state, relate, debate No low post will be his fate. ' Orchestra: Debating: Band. ROXIE LONG— " Skeezix " " Her eyes are true blue Her heart ' s that way too. " Home Economics; Vice-President of Home Econo mics Club. CLELE JOSEPH " Oh how he can talk, talk, talk! ' Forum: Interclass Basketball. VELMA DANIELSON " A girl whose pleasure is i her work A pleasure it is to know her. " Dramatics Club; Commercial Club: One Act Plays. L-K l l iimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i it i ii i iii i iiiiiii iillll l ll l l l l l llliiiiiiiiii ii iii ii ii iii ii — 55 — fc UHIIIIIinillllll.l! ■Ii. l l!lllllllllllllllllll iii ' i ' iii ' iiiimiiHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiirTTTTn , m GRACE LAWRENCE— " Crip " " I could be better if I would But it ' s lonely being good. " Senior Class Play. LOUIS GLOBENSKY " In framing an artist, art hath decreed, To make some good, but others succeed. " Fighting Fifty; Art Club; Dramatics Club; Vice- President ' 26; Social Chairman; Literary Editor; Pen- nant ' 26: Vice-Pres. Art Club. ANNA COLLINS " A merry heart prompts much laughter " Class Poem Committee 2D; Commercial Club; Rah! Rah! Club. EARNEST JOHNSON— " Ernie " " I love art, for art ' s sake. " Art Club; Tennis ' 26, ' 27; Fighting Fifty; All county second team ' 27; Basketball. DORIS MAST— " Doree " " A heart within whose sacred cell The quiet virtues love to dwell. " IMillllll — 56 — £ ) " " " i i ■ ■ I- . i - ' 1111111111111111111111111111111111 miimti iiimiiimm i iiii i miii i niiHi i BERNADINE KISTNER— " Bernie " a n C r P r S " SSeS Warmth of temperament which no " She HAROLD GILBERT— " Gillie " " His motto is: When the work is done- Then it ' s time for fun. " Imerclass Basketball ' 26, ' 27: Fighting F.ftv. FRANCES PAYNE— " Twinie " " Silence is more eloquent than words. Home Economics Club. ROBERT KOUGH— " Bob " " It is tranquil people who accomplish much. " Chorus; Glee Club; Band; Operetta— " Little Almond byes ; Commercial Club. FLORENCE PAYNE— " Twinie " " Did you say she was timid? No, just reserved. " l uii i i i i i i i ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii ii i i i ii imiiiiiiiiin i ii 57 DiiiiiH ii ini nm iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiii;;!iiiiiiinmiitiiiimi -?», ELEANOR REYNOLDS— " Bunny " " Keen sense and common sense and a little room for fZ nonsense. 1 ' CARL ALFORD " A splendid fellow and a good listener. Orchestra; Band; Forum. LOUISE BASSETT ' ' She ' s a good pal, and has the rep Of being loyal and full of pep. " CLAUDE LEWIS— " Claudie " " A worthy pal, a comrade true, Your kindest fr iend the whole year through. ZULA LAKE— " Zue " " Happy am I and from care I ' m free Why aren ' t they all content like me? Commercial Club. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiirrfr g — 58 — ii minim r.: ' . ' ,i:i:!illllllllliiiiiiiiii: , .!iuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimTTTTTTm7 i FERN NORRIS " A person of utmost gentleness and sympathy. ' Roosevelt Glee Club. LOUIS LOSEE— " Louie " " A workman that need not to be ashamed. " Football — 1926; Social Chairman — 2C: Debating. FLORA REPSHER " Her air, her manner all who see admire Courteous, and womanly tho retired. " Home Economics. OLIVER WILHELM— " OUie " " Tho not so big either around or in length; But he ' s a strong man of great fame and strength. " Track numerals ' 24, Interclass numerals ' 25, letter ' 26 and ' 27; Interclass basketball ' 23. ' 24. ' 25. ' 26. ' 27; Football, numeral ' 23, ' 24, ' 25: Cheer Leader ' 24 ' 25 ' 26. ' 27; Fighting Fifty: Hi V. HAZEL EAGER " Doing your best is doing all. " Economics Club. IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHUIII — 59 — i m i ii iii n K gjiinn iimiii iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiimiiiii MARY DUCKWALL— " Duckie " " Light Heart lives Long. " Track ' 27. JOHN RENN " When duty whispers low ' Thou must ' the youth Replies ' I can ' . " IRENE RUCH " Quiet, but we suspect, quite gay This, it seems, is just her way. " Commercial Club. SIDNEY PEDLER— " Sid " " I made myself what I am. " Band: Orchestra. JANE EDWARDS " If silence were wealth I ' d be a pauper. " Commercial Club; Forum. ,ninmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiim. ' : ' . ' iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimmMiiimiiiiii — 60 — 1 K i ll lllll l l ll llM l MII I HH I I I M II II I I!lllll ll llll l l lll U li!M= .:;■ , l l l ill iilliliiMi i imiiiiniiiiiiiiiumnii i i i m i A HELEN RICH— " Two- Feet-Two " ' Winsome in appearance and sweet in disposition. " ZEDDY CAST " Great hopes make great men. " Interclass Basketball. CAROLINE BOICE— " Fuzzy " " Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like golden fleece. JOHN BUCKLEY " Success crowns labor. " Pennant Weekly Staff; Forum. MYRTLE HUNTER— " Jule " " A chuckle, a giggle, a laugh, ' tis she. Commercial Club. 1 HIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII — 61 11IMIH1I IMMIIIIIII iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniimT ?. MILDRED MINKLER " I find that nonsense at all times is singularly refreshing. " Commercial Club; Dramatics Club ' 25; " Master Will of Stratford " ; Girl Reserves ' 2 ' j, ' 26; Pennant Weekly Reporter. ALBERT MC DOWELL— " Abie " " If you would have a thing well done you must do it yourself, and not leave it to others. " Basket Ball: Track. CATHERINE STULL " Honesty rules in her heart; Sincerity is her greatest art. " Commercial Club. JAY BEISSEL " Neat and trimly drest, fresh as a bridegroom. " Commercial Club. VELMA PLETCHER— " Short " ' She was just the quiet kind whose natures never vary. " Commercial Club — ' 25, ' 26. I - — 62 — •■ iiiiiiimimn mum mum □a BERNICE FERGISON " She has an eye that can speak though her tongue were silent. " Dramatics Club. GEORGE PECKHAM— " Peck " " What a man does depends upon what He does when he has nothing to do. 1 ' Football " 23, ' 26; President IID, IC; Joke Editor- Pennant Weekly; Interclass Basketball; Social Chairman IB; Vice-President IIA. LILLIAN MAHN- " Lilyan " " We loved the funny little ways you had, your sudden laughter, your winking eye ' Managing Editor Weekly ' 27; Exchange Editor Weekly 1A; Pennant Reporter 3 semesters; Annual Staff; Secretary 1A, 2D; Prom Committee; Social Committee; Announcement Committee; Dramatics Club; Junior Class Play; Sophomore Plays; Oratorical Contest — 3rd Place; Forum; Debating; Orchestra ID; Scholarship 10, ' 24; Senior Class Play. CORTELLE ROBBINS " Great hopes make great men. " Band; Orchestra; Hi Y. FRANCES JOHNSON— " Frankie " " Cloudless forever is her brow serene. Economics Club. : .illllllllllllllllll ' .IMi. ' lillllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIITTTTTTTTT — 63 — STANLEY MONTEITH " He beats his own drum. " Art Club; Orchestra; Band. Illlllllllllllliil , : . rlllllllllllllllllA IDA VOELKERT— " Toots " ' Her voice is never heard. " JANE BISHOP " Life in small measures may perfect be. " Commercial Club. ELSIE LONG " Her virtue graced with external gifts. " MARTHA MILLER Most valuable articles come in small packages. " r iiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiimrn mn — 64 — Tiillllllinillllllllli i-llimilimilHTTTTTT HELEN STAUFFER ' A generous friendship no cold medium knows. " Commercial Club. ELMER HAGERTY ' Modest doubt is called the beacon of the wise. " ESTHER OLINGHOUSE— " Essie " " There is no wealth like a quiet mind. Commercial Club. JANET RHINEHART— " Jan " " When duty and pleasure clash Let duty go to smash. " Commercial Club. PAULINE MOVER ' Would thr re were more like her. L ' tfllviq — 65 - L llllllllllllllliilillllllillllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI!lllll)IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIillllllllll|||||||||||||||||)|||| A THELMA SIPES ' I can ' t worry and be glad at the same time, so I ' m just being glad. " Commercial Club. EDWARD RABER— " Ed " " He is well qualified for any task assigned him. ' Forum; Debate. DOROTHY EATON " Slow and steady wins the race. " Commercial Club. EVELYN YEOMAN " Let us be merry while we live. " Commercial Club. VAUGHN MABIE " Her fame has never widely spread, But her qualities of heart and head are never. Never doubted. " iiuiiiuiniiiiimimiiiiiiiimi; m i nium — 66 Q !1 " " ' - ' :HiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii:iiiMmiiinniiirTTn UIB II I I1IIIII II II MADGE GANGER " Her ways are ways of pleasantness; And all her paths are peace. " Art Club; Commercial Club. ROGER ORT— " Ort " ' Fulfills the requirements of a dignified senior — almost. Band; Orchestra. IRENE STEINBERGER " It ' s the song ye sing, and the smiles ye wear. That ' s a making the sunshine everywhere. " MILDRED SHULMIR " When to later life school days give way. From the path of success, we ' re sure, she ' ll not stray. DELMA WELTER— " Red " " She speaks, behaves and acts just as she pleases. " Economics Club. iiiinii, . ! " ■ ' iiiiiiiiinim Tn — 67 — imwC l =0. Sj ll l lllllllllll ' ' .illlllllillilflllllll ' lllllllllllllllllllli|lllili;i:! l ||||||| | ||||||| | IU|||||i, ! ||||||||| | ||||||||| | | EVELYN MC FADDEN— " Evie " " Her ways are ways of pleasantness. ' President of Commercial Club. FREDERICK HARDEN— " Fred " " There is no genius in life, like the genius of energy and industry. " EVELYN GARVER " A maiden never bold of spirit. Still, and quiet. " MABLE WHITLOCK " Nimble typing on the keys, Talking — peals of laughter — Mable, if you please. " PHARRIS HOLDEMAN " To her thoughts, she gave but little tongue. Commercial Club. A iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii i i i iiiiiii i iiii iii iii rTrm 68 " :: ! lHlllllilillllllllllllllllllll llllMIIIIIINIIIIM|||||||||||| ADELINE HORWICH— " Addie " Generally speaking she is,— well, she is generally speak- Managing Editor of Pennant; Literary Editor of Pennant; Annua Staff; President and Vice-President of Forum: Forte Club Secretary; Rah! Rah! Girls; Dra- matics Club; Orchestra; Varsity Debate. ROBERT ROOSE— " Bob " " Every man is the architect of his own future. AUDREY HUNSB ERGER " Magic in her very glance, Grace in every motion. " Commercial Club; Social Committee; E Co mmittee PAULINE DICKERHOFF— " Polly " This dainty maid has that great talent. To be unvaryingly sweet to everybody. " Chorus; Decoration Committee; " E " Committee. DOROTHY TRUEX— " Dot " " Intelligence is not her only virtue. ' IIINIIIHlllllllllllllii!: 1 !, i- ' .IIIIIIIIIIHI IIIII I III II l l l l lllllll l llllii i iin rr g — 69 — fi unin in n mini in nn nun milium iiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimig. MARIE REGAL " A friend and a worker she ' s bound to be; Give her a chance at a job and you ' ll see. 1 Hi Y. CHESTER ORT— " Chet " " Every man has his own hobby ' MARGARET STUMP— " Shortie " " Silence is wisdom, I am silent then. " Commercial Club. MYRTLE EDWARDS " Every individual has a place to fill in the world. " Commercial Club. BERTHA WEAVER— " Bert " " She is made for the admiration of many " Commercial Club. CK aepilllll lllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllll 70 m i i i i i ii i i iiiii i iiiiJnii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiirTTTr d ROBERT LOCKTON— " Bob " " Robert seems to be very shy ?) When the girlies pass him by. " Football ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Letter man ' 25, ' 26; Game Captain ' 26; Basketball ' 25. ' 26. ' 27; Interclass Track ' 24, ' 25; Interclass Basketball ' 23, ' 24: IB Treasurer; IC Member of Social Committee: IID Play. MARJORIE ARTLEY— " Marg. " " The force of her own merit wins her way. ' PAUL HUNERYAGER " To me pleasure goes before duty. " LESTER MANN— " Bups " ' Not that I love study less, but that I love fun more. Interclass Basketball — Junior. DONALD KIME— " Don " " A lofty ambition is sure of success. " Track ' 26, ' 27. r i iiiiiiiinii i i i iiiiiiiiiiii i i i i ii ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillllliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiil — 71 — q rTTTTTTT nm " " iillllllllllllllll A DANIEL POLICOFF— " Polly " " Always ready and willing to do, anything that will benefit you. " Interclass Basketball ' 26, ' 27; Interclass Track ' 26, ' 27; Fighting Fifty; Dramatics " The Playgoers " , " The Travelers " ; Glee Club; Forum; Pennant Weekly Staff; Pennant Annual Staff; Hi-Y; Senior Class Play. ROSE BRUNC " A maiden never bold of spirit, still and quiet. " Commercial Club. Interclass Basketball ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. CHARLES HOSHAW— " Chuck " " It isn ' t what a man stands for, as for what he falls. " Student Representative Football ' 23, ' 24; Student Representative Basketball ' 24; Football ' 25, ' 26; Varsity asketball ' 26, ' 27; Interclass Basketball ' 24, ' 25; Fight- ng Fifty. ETHEL WILSON— " Eddy " " A little nonsense now and then, " A little nonsense now and then, Is relished by the best of women. " Commercial Club. JAMES WHITNEY— " Jim " " And though vanquished, he could argue still. " Hi-Y Club; Art Club; Honorary Member of Fighting Fifty; Football ' 24, ' 26; Letter ' 26; Track ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; 1 1 I ( 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 — 72 — fl niiiii " . ' ■ ■i. ' ' iii ' I ' iiiiiiii[ii!ii-jiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii h i iiii i ii i iiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii June Class History In September of the year 1923 an unorganized band of about 320 pilgrims, seeking freedom from ignorance and social oblivion, landed on E. H. S. Territory, a land unkno wn to them but, nevertheless, very alluring. During the first half year every colonist worked hard, making friends with the Algebraic, French, History, and Latin Forces, exploring new lands and building his cabin of recogni- tion. On March 2, 1924, we joined with our fellow settlers in an organized colony. Fortunately we enjoyed self-government from the first, and the only requirement for membership was four acres of land. (4 credits). By a majority vote of all colonists present, Mr. John O ' Hearn was made the reverend Elder of our promising colony. To all our future undertakings Elder O ' Hearn pledged his loyal support. At the same meeting we chose Madonna Farren for our first Governor and John Holdeman for our Lieutenant-Governor. Lillian Mahn became our Scribe and Mary Winterhoff our Tax Collector. Of course our colony had to have some good times, so Hazel Dougherty was put in charge of all social activities. The colonists met regularly to discuss matters of common interest and soon we had formed a constitution and chosen our colors and flower. Although by this time every loyal colonist had paid his taxes, it was thought that we needed to earn more money. Therefore various members met in serious council and soon the Mock Trial to be given by the Colonists was a topic of conversation not only in our own colony but over the entire E. H. S. Territory. (At the appointed time, a great number of eager colonists assembled to hear the case of Miss Misfortune vs. Mr. I. M. Dumb, tried in the court presided over by the Honorable Boob McNutt.) Now we began to add social activities to our work and the first great event was a " Kid Party. " Our Puritan maidens were there with shortened skirts and wearing big bows on their hair while our John Aldens, sturdy lads, donned short trousers for the occasion. Even Elder O ' Hearn dropped his dignity and joined us. In the latter part of May a group of thankful colonists spent an en- tire day at Christiana Lake. We were thankful for having escaped with so few deaths from the exams which had invaded our colony with their deadly French, Geometric and English powders. In the following Fall we reorganized our colony. Vernon Pancost became our second Governor and Joe Vetter our Lieutenant-Governor. Louis Losee was made our new Scribe, Raymond Gregg our Tax Collector and Hazel Dougher- ty was again given charge of the social functions. Our growing and prosperous colony celebrated " All Saint ' s Eve " with much feasting and merry making. Joe Moore, a colored boy from the south, entertained us and it was said that all the " John Aldens " lost their hearts to a beautiful maiden who when masked proved to be Esquire Sillon. We feasted royally on candy, popcorn and pumpkin pies which our Honorable Scribe deemed " personal " pumpkin pies. To enrich our general fund we now planned for two entertainments, The Burglar and the Afflicted Man. In this many of our winsome maidens and sturdy lads showed promising talent. In January, Farmer Day fixed up three bob sleighs and our colonists along with those of a neighboring colony set out through the snow to a little cabin in the woods. It ' s true on the way home one of the sleighs did break down and its occupants had to walk back, but that did not disturb our sturdy puritans. IHIIIllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllHlllllllHII,!lllll — 73 — mi urn 11 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiimiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiinmiHiiiiiiii Then, as was our custom, we elected new officers for the latter part of the year. They were: Governor, Mary Winterhoff; Lieutenant-Governor, Margaret Helfrick; Scribe, Cleo Barrett; Tax Collector, Dorothy Pancost; and Social Chairman, Louis Globensky. As Easter time approached, our Puritan maidens worked for days preparing good things for a feast to be given for all the colonists. After we had feasted, Elder O ' Hearn, Miss Flauding, and Adeline Horwich, in grave and serious discussion proved to Mr. McCracken, Mary Rowe, and Isabelle Sanders that our cabins burn down instead of up. The loving " tin " cup was, with the consent of all, given to our honorable Elder who proved his belief by most solemnly quoting from the Holy Scriptures. After our summer months of inactivity as a colony, we chose Mary Winter- hoff as our Governor; Kenneth Fogel our Lieutenant-Governor; Raymond Soren- son our Scribe; Robert Lockton our Tax Collector and Phyllis Gampher our Social Chairman. In the early part of October we went to a nearby forest, built a fire and roasted fresh meat for our supper. Afterwards Daniel Policoff and Jim Whitney showed great talent at fancy skating. In another gathering in Jan- uary, Dale Teeters proved to be a model gold digger. In February our next election was held with these results: Governor, John Holdeman; Lieutenant-Governor, Mary Winterhoff; Scribe, Raymond Sorenson; Tax Collector, Phyllis Gampher; Social Chairman, Madonna Farren. On April 23, our seven hundred colonists were delighted with a play " You and I " given by the 11B and 1A colonists. It was rumored that " You and I " was one of the best plays ever given in E. H. S. Territory. Again we planned to roast our supper in the forest. At the last minute the meat, which we had prepared, could not be found. However this did not mar our good time as Elder O ' Hearn with a few of our sturdy lads set out through the forest and soon returned with a fresh supply of meat. Just before the end of our third year in E. H. S. Territory we gave a Prom in honor of an older colony who was about to leave us. For the following year our Governor was Raymond Sorenson; Lieutenant- Governor, Madonna Farren; Scribe, Lillian Mahn; Tax Collector, Phyllis Gam- pher; Social Chairman, Dorothy Pancost. In October, two nights before All Saints ' Eve, the 1A and 11A colonists gathered in the Gym which had been decked in a new crepe dress of black and yellow for the occasion. Now, having spent nearly four years in E .H. S. Territory, our colonists feel that they are now able to stand upon their own feet and so will soon withdraw from the helpful and happy union of E. H. S. As I pen these facts, I can see many future activities in store for us during the remainder of this year in celebra- tion of our withdrawal. And now, we, the Representatives of the June Colony of ' 27 in these records asse mbled, appealing to the good judgment of our fellow colonists for the rec- titude of our intentions, do, in the Name, and by the Authority of The Good People of this Colony regretfully publish, and declare, that these June Colonists of ' 27 are, and of a Right ought to be, Free and Independent Graduates. And for the support of this Declaration, we, the youngest of the Alumni, pledge to each other our Lives, our Fortunes, and our loyal Fellowship. iniiiniiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTTTT — 74 — E iiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiirn ihiiiiiiiiii THE DAILY MIRROR Vol. 13 Elkhart. Ind.. Nov. 3. 1944. Member or the disunited press 3 O ' CLOCK EDITION HOLDEMAN- ELECTED HOLDEMAN ELECTED PRESI- DENT OF THE UNITED STATES Elkhartan Next Resident of the White House First Woman Candidate Defeated Associated Press, Wash. D. C. Nov. 3. The result of yesterday ' s presidential election shows the closest margin in the history of the nation ' s election of its chief executive. The former governor of I ndiana. Holde- man. the G. O. P. champion is vic- torious with a vote of 266 to his feminine competitor ' s 265 votes. Another oddity of this year ' s election is that the president-elect and Miss Phyllis Gampher. his Democratic opponent, were former schoolmates and both graduated from the High School of Elkhart. Indiana, in 1927. Miss Gampher. who last year won nation wide fame by stuffing an um- brella down the throat of Representa- tive James Whitney of Indiana when he criticized a bill which Represen- tative Gampher wanted passed, re- fuses to comment on the outcome of the election. She remains in se- clusion writing her book on Darwin ' s theory utilizing her observations while in High School. Mr. Holdeman, who as governor of Indiana waged incessant warfare upon the various criminal elements in that state, practically exterminat- ing the bootlegging and gang organi- zations, declared that as president he will embark upon a nation wide crime war following his Indiana plan. HIGH SCHOOL INSTALLS NEW FIRE ESCAPES Principal Robert Proctor of the High School recently invented and had installed in the High School building, slides leading from the various rooms to the outside, to be used as fire escapes. Yesterday af- ternoon the project was given its first trial. School will be closed until Tuesday to allow the students to regain consciousness and their other personal effects. St. John ' s Ready Next Sunday Rev. Robert Lockton. pastor of the St. John ' s Episcopal Church, set next Sunday as the date for the dedi- cation of the recently completed million dollar cathedral erected by the local congregation. PRESIDENT HOLDEMAN FAMOUS EDUCATORS VISIT THE CITY The city is, today, host to the three leading educators of the United States, President Vernon Martin of Harvard, President Henry DeShone of Princeton, and President Oliver Wilhelm of Yale. These heads of America ' s leading universities were impressed with our educational sys- tem, according to City Superinten- dent of Schools. Mary Winterhoff. Hoosier Congressman Introduces A Bill Into Congress Wash. D. C. Representative Eliz- abeth Miller of Indiana has just introduced a bill prohibiting the use of slang and profane language within the United States, her dependencies, and within the three mile limit the ' e of. Great Surgical Feat Accomplished New York City. Dr. Cleo Barrett. one of America ' s foremost surgeons, today found access to the proverbial " Fountain of Youth " . by transferring a portion of the brain of a gorilla to a worn out human being. Mr. John O ' Hearn, the elderly patient, before the operation was crippled with rheumatism and was blind in one eye. He called on Dr. Barrett, begging her in some way to relieve him. Dr. Barrett decided to risk the brain operation and now. due to its miraculous powers. Mr. O ' Hearn is a vigorous young man devoid of any symptoms of rheumatism or blind- ness. EXTENSIVE ILLICIT LIQUOR TRAFFIC UNCOVERED Deputy Sheriff Geraldine Olson assisted by officers Evelyn McFadden and Eleanor Reynolds of the city police force, last evening captured one of the largest bootlegging gangs ever captured in Indiana. Three stills, five hundred gallons of moon- shine, and several barrels of mash were confiscated and approximately fifty bottles of liquor had been broken before the officers gained entrance. The offenders, said to be connected with a large organization in Canada, are being held in the county jail at Goshen. FORMER ELKHART GIRL MAKES SPECTACULAR SWIM- MING RECORD Dover, England. Nov. I. Lady Warwick, the wife of Lord Warwick of Humbleton. Middlesex, formerly Miss Margaret Helfrick. daughter of an American clothier, yesterday completed what swimming experts deem the greatest feat of the twen- tieth century. Lady Warwick yes- terday morning at 4 o ' clock sharp dove from the pier at Calais .France and came up only when she reached here five hours later. Her Ladyship was not accompa- nied by an escort and because of losing her concentrated food a short distance from the starting point, she was forced to devour small live fish to maintain her strength throughout the trying ordeal. LIONS TO BANQUET FOOTBALL SQUAD Mr. Charles Hoshaw. president of the local Lions Club, today an- nounced that the organization will banquet the High Schoo l football team, next Wednesday, in honor of their recent 150 to victory over Goshen. Waste Baskets To Be Placed Along Main Street Mayor Vernon Pancost, who re- cently slipped on a banana peel on Main Street and sprained his ankle, is, today, supervising the installation of waste baskets at regular intervals along the main thoroughfare for the use of those who must dine in transit. ! i i ' ; : ; I i urn mum Minimum — 75 mm i ' . iMMiniiimmiiiiiiHiiuiMniiiuu miimiimmnz THE EDITOR ' S CORNER Editor Mr. Louis Globensky Otherwise. .Mr. Louis Globensky Published whenever the editor hap- pens to get enough material. Subscription Prices. $1.98 per year 5c per copy 2 copies for 10c THE MIRROR ' S PLATFORM 1 . Never, under any circumstances or difficulty to publish anything but the truth. 2. Free gum for school students. Editorial HOW TO RAISE MONEY The auestion of raising money is one of the most outstanding in im- portance to churches and other or- ganizations in which money is neces- sary to the furtherance of their various causes. Paper money is more easily raised than silver, but either is usable. By placing the money on the palm of the hand and slowly moving the hand upward, any a- mount may be raised. However a block, and tackle is helpful when raising an extremely large amount of money. SOCIETY Farren-Drake Nuptials The union in marriage of Miss Madonna Farren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Farren. of 223 Manor Avenue, and Mr. Ted Drake also of the city, is one of the most out- standing events in this season s society program. Miss Farren an accomplished violinist, and Mr. Drake , a city traffic policeman, are both well known in Elkhart as well as in the surrounding cities. The impressive ceremony was solemnized in the basement of the new home which Mr. Drake has prepared on Harrison Street for his bride. The furnace, which served as the background for the pretty affair, was covered with corn stalks and cabbage leaves, entwined with beet tops. The bride wore a lovely orange burlap gown, trimmed in red cro- cheted lace over which was grace- fully draped a green canvas bridal veil. A colonial boquet of cauliflowers and skunk cabbage, and red galoshes completed Miss Farrens striking attire. The groom wore a green muslin tuxedo and pink rubber boots each of which had a lovely carrot painted on the toe. The bridesmaids. Miss Margaret Fields and Miss Susan Rust were attired in brown buckskin gowns and green pic ture hats. Miss Farren on the arm of her father and Mr- Drake accompanied by his best man, Mr. Stanley Mon- teith, met at the altar where the Rev. John Kensil read the marriage vows, while Miss Inez Shriener softly played " Yes we have no bananas on the organ. Mr. and Mrs. Drake after an ex- tended journey to Jamestown, will be at home in their new Harrison Street residence. Entertains At Bridge Miss Mary Rowe, the society belle of the city, entertained at bridge last evening in her new home on Greenieaf Blvd. The event was staged in Miss Rowe ' s spacious con- servatory which was fittingly decor- ated. The red and yellow streamers which festooned the tables formed a striking contrast to the pea green lattices which supported Miss Rowe ' s famous squashes and lima beans. Dainty refreshments consisting of ice cream, dill pickles and tooth- picks were served by the hostess. Bridge honors were won by Anna Coll- ins, Bernita Mast and Carol Markel. The Bachelors ' Club The weekly meeting of the Bach- elors ' Club was held in Bachelors ' Hall last evening at 7:30 with thir- teen members present at the com- bined business and social meeting. A resolution was passed permitting George Peckham to enter the straits of matrimony providing that he forfeit $1,000 to the club. The busi- ness session closed promptly at 8 P. M. after which Mr. Robert Personett served dainty refresh- ments. Other members present were the Messrs. Chas. Rogers, Donald Kintzell, George Kime, George Bock, August Bock, Frank Brooks, Clele Joseph, Ray Lehman. Clifford Stoner and George Menges. NEWS OF THE SCREEN AND THE STAGE Screen Shiek To Pass Through The City Tomorrow Charles Schutt, whom Cecil B. De Mille introduced a few years ago as the second Rudolph Valentino, will pass through the city on the Twentieth Century at 6:50 A. M. tomorrow. A large crowd is expected to greet him as he steps on the plat- form to view the city that was once his home. Free photos of the screen idol will be given to the ladies. Great Actor To Play Here Mr. John Buckley, the great tragedian of the Metropolitan Opera Company, will give a series of por- trayals this evening at the High School Auditorium, under the aus- pices of the Civic Music Club. PERSONALS Mr. Joe Moore, proprietor of the 2000 acre skunk ranch in Alabama, is visiting friends in the city and brought Miss DeVere Steihm a fine black animal which Miss Steihm expects to take to Europe with her and " knock Paris cold. " Mr. Frederick Harden, secretary to Representative Miller, is visiting friends in the city today. SPORTS AND SPORTMEN High School Football Season Ends Saturday Coach Clark Dougherty of the High School football Eleven an- nounces that he has completed nego- tiations with Coach Toby Danielson of Waite High, for a game, the last of the season, to be held at Rice Field next Saturday. The game, it is believed, will be the best of the season, and of special interest as both coaches are graduates of Elkhart High School. Coach Dougherty said today that the team is in fine condi- tion and is prepared to show the fight that characterized their specta- cular rise to state champions this year. Champ Tennis Player To Instruct Here Mr. Raymond Sorenson, world ' s champion tennis player, will give free instructions in the art in which he is so proficient, in the Y.M.C.A, indoor tennis courts, next Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday from 5 to 9 P. M. All those wishing to attend the classes must send or telephone their applications to Mr. Chester Ort, city Y. secretary, before Friday of this week. YE OLDE ENGLISH TEA ROOME Misses Dorothy Truex and Emma Teal); Prop. Tea Light Lunches 404 No. Main St. Queen ' s Physician to Enter Movies London, Eng. Miss Louise Bas- set, personal physician to the Queen of England, has declared her inten- tions of entering the movies. Miss Bassett is said to have been a decided " hit ' at a recent charity perform- ance given by the Countess of Fal- combe, nee Miss Lorene Fishley, for the orphanage at Greenwich. Classics At Chicago Chicago, 111. TheManikan Ballet, which recently completed a run in New York City, will give an inter- pretation in pantomine of Isabelle Sander ' s greatest opera, " Les yeux qui charme. " at the Municipal Auditorium tomorrow evening, com- mencing at 8 o ' clock. The company, which is owned and managed by Miss Li Mian Mahn an accomplished dancer, is composed of 1 50 persons of whom Miss Eva De Lancy is said to be the most illustrious. Messrs. Carl Alford and Harold Plank recent additions to the Civic Opera Com- pany ' s Orchestra will render special solos during the periods between acts. THE NEW GRANADA High Grade Best Photo- Vaudeville Plays Edgar Gordon, Prop. CUT PRICE GLORY by Dorothy Pancost, the famous novelist and playwright starring ROBERT CHANDLER The unsurpassed screen lover New Vaudeville Bill Today THE R. AND B. SYNCOPATORS WITH CORTELLE ROBBINS and GEORGE BURTON and a crowd of fine musicians and dancers ADVERTISEMENTS THE ELITE SHOPPE Miles. Pauline Dickerhoff and Audrey Hunsberger Retailers of imported and domestic gowns, furs and jewelry. Illlllllllli HIIHIII 76 M inimum rii, ■ ., ' , nm ■.l iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimTnTn ia THE ANTIQUIRIE Miss Lois Work Fine Antiques and Curios from Ever; Corner of the Globe LOSEE BOOK SHOPPE Mr. Louis Losee. Prop. New Books How to Grow Tall Grace Lawrence Telling the Truth John Lye Pair o Dice Lost Albert McDowell The Midnight Son Ernest Sailor FOSTER STUDIOS Course in French Horn, Saxophone, and Pipe Organ Professor Charles Foster Graduate of Dunlaps Academy of Music HOTEL READ Quiet Clean Next to N. Y. C. Boiler Shops Mr. Orian Read. Prop. ADELINE HORWICH. Attorney at Law Divorces A Spe:ialty Phone Judson 490S Room 304 Monger Bldg THE BRISTOL STATE BANK announces its opening SAT. DEC. 17, AT 10 A. M. Gifts to Visitors President Mr. Herman Dreves Cashier Mr. H. Dreves Ass ' t Cashier Mr. Dreves Janitor Herm. Dreves gjwgjji. m %IRLS FOR DfiTE WITH THESE WE MEN. SEE THE CHIEF OF POUCE BffshLW 1 ) T " " — " I Good prir of zippers for hoot owl. rail in r ,.. son L onocWff iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin — 77 — § NIIIIIIIIIII ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllA June Class Will You have been called to the Auditorium today as friends and relatives of the late Class of June ' 27. I, as attorney and executor, shall read the will of the deceased. We, the Class of June ' 27, having no mind or body, and recognizing our approaching end, do hereby make this last will and testament. To John Holdeman, our principal, we will 2 boards to slap together in the halls, thereby saving the wear and tear on his hands. To the Faculty we will an artificial respiration machine for reviving its mem- bers, who we hope will pass out if they heave a sigh of relief when we leave. We want the Faculty to know that there are no hard feelings about that " D " they gave us that time — Oh no! To the Juniors, whom we can never forgive for being freshmen when we were sophomores, we will our feeling of importance, to be used next year. To the Sophomores we leave the knowledge that they are not so sophisticated as they thought they were. The Freshmen don ' t deserve anything. To the Janitors we leave our bits of waste paper, which we will hide in the halls — we ' re so fond of games. As for personal bequests, we will say in passing — to those who will benefit by them — Try and get it. I, Vern Martin, will to " brute " Howard my gift for moving pianos and those things that teachers will want moved, so that he may escape from session rooms now and then on some such errand. I, Louis Globinsky, will to Maurice Babcock mv hair-cut (if any). As we dare not enter the hereafter with a grudge in our heart, we bequeath to the Sophomores, Bob Winslow, whom the Seniors claim as a Junior and the Juniors claim as a Senior. To the Rah, Rah Girls we offer many more Rah, Rahs. To the Art Club we do hereby bequeath all our excessive talent with the few we leave behind us. To the Dramatics Club we promise the fortune of our overflowing treasury, if the surplus survives our departure. To our newsy little paper " The Pennant " we leave all our bits of gossip, jokes and other odds and ends. To Raymond Sykes, Ollie Wilhelm bequeaths all his gymnastic exercises as a yell leader for future cheering. IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII — 78 — A Uimiiiii IIIIIMIIIIIIIIII rrmTTn lll ll llll llll lll l llllllllllllllllTTmillllllllA To " Jiggs " Mathias, " Maggie " Helfrick bequeaths her tennis rackets (Rac- quet) for necessary combats. Our " Happy " Sorenson and " Earnest " Johnson do bequeath these above named characteristics to Francis Kelsey and Wilbur Templin. To Grace Jones and Rose Berlin the platonic friendship existing between Dorothy Pancost and Phyllis Gampher is duly bequeathed. To " Little Benny " Nickels, Madonna Farren does will and bequeath her Economics Note Book. To one an under classman, Bob Ludwig, Adeline Horwich bequeaths all her debating ability and talent. To another, Bob Anderson, Wayne Forney wills the better part of his dancing formula and regular party ideas. To Ruth Catherine Miller, Margaret Fields wills a few of her surplus inches for any sight seeing trip. To Royden Kelly, Bob Lockton readily bequeaths his great hopes for next years football hero. Spider and Co., forced to dissolve partnership confers upon " Dub " Pancost and Betty Kilmer the honor of this nickname. To Marion Fuller, Jim Brown adds a few more wavey waves for a rainy day. Audrey Hunsberger and Pauline DickerhofT bequeath to Ruby Biddle and Josephine Anderson their skillful needles in making original outfits. Bernita Mast bequeaths her innocent charm in order that Nedra may Hold- Er-man. To Marion Lapham, Eva DeLancy bequeaths " that skin you love to touch " . Roxie Long wills to Edward Niedballa a tew more of those coveted " E " s. To the Banes twins the Ball twins will the Payne Twins. Lois Work bequeaths to Jean Work the last of her lifelong name, Work. To Mary Eta Speas, Stanley Monteith bequeaths the art of painting. To the following " Bobs " Bowman, Adeylot, and Lee, Bob Proctor bequeaths the song " Bob, Bob, Bobbin Along " . To anybody out our way Vernie Pancost bequeaths himself for " When a feller needs a friend " . To Dwight Houseworth, John Holdeman bequeaths his lengthy strides for reaching the class room on one minute to go. Dorothy True-to-an-X bequeaths her many happy, cheery smiles upon our own Clara Bliss. As our last and only item, nothing, we bequeath upon the heads of all bene- ficiaries to be equally and rightfully divided: Our last Will and Testament. JUNE CLASS OF ' 27 Witnessed by X Y Z and A B C. IIIIHIIIIIIIIIHI)IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlllHi:: ' ,-r T — 79 — ihiiiiiii iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi. ■niiiiiiiiniin; ■ ■ . .nuniirmmp, TROPHIES E. H. S ' s. dreams of a new Trophy case are still unrealized, but anyway, a Trophy case could do no more than " gild the lily " for E. H. S ' s. Trophies are the kind that would look good and mean a great deal if they were to be kept in the alley. In the office and scattered through the halls are 13 Trophies, 4 of which represent State Athletic Championships. We wonder if the students have thought these trophies deserving of more than the casual " once-over " . We doubt it. That is why they have been given this space in your book. Most of these trophies have been given to us for athletics but that does not mean that we excell only in that branch of school activities because there are more cups given for athletics than for other things. A loving cup was presented to E. H. S. by the Rah! Rah! Girls. On this cup are engraved the names of state championship teams since 1924. The names on the cup are Mile Relay ' 24 and Football ' 24. There is a cup bearing the names of individual state champions. These names are: R. Stahr, Basketball, ' 16; M. Evans, 440, ' 21; O. Keene, 440, ' 24; C. Peterson, Football, ' 24; J. Delinger, Football, ' 24; V. Martin, Football, ' 24; D. Teeters, 880, ' 24. The mile relay team in ' 24 won a cup at the state meet. The cup was pre- sented by I. H. S. A . A. The names of the men who made up the team are: Ober Keene, Dale Teeters, Wm. Miller, and Mason Evans. Elkhart won the Goshen Relays in ' 26 and we have a very pretty cup to prove it, too. Our Mile Relay Team stepped out and won at the St. Joseph Valley meet in ' 26. Elkhart tries to be hospitable to visiting opponents, but when it comes to letting them win track meets that Elkhart herself sponsors she draws the line; so we have a cup to show that we won the Elkhart Hexagonal meet in ' 21 and another for winning the Half Mile Relav in the same meet. Both cups are inscribed with the names: E. Anderson, M. Evans, H. Schacht, E. Brown. There are plaques in the halls that represent: State Champion Mile Relay Team, ' 26; Northern Indiana Athletic and Oratorical League in 1910, and one for the same affair in 1911; and one for St. Joe Valley Tennis Tourney, ' 26. We won the cup given by the Y. M. C. A. for having the largest and best Bible Study Class in 1924. In 1912 the Class of 1910 presented E. H. S. with a cup and said that it was to bear the names of E. H. S. orators. The names are: Dorcas Dyer, ' 11; Mar- gerite Wilson ' 12; Marie Burhans ' 13; Millard Flemming ' 14; Lora C. Ziesel ' 15; Gladys McClintick ' 16; Elizabeth Jane Stahr ' 17; Christmas Carol Miller ' 18; Norman Hostettler ' 19; Helen Grace Carpenter ' 20; Lois Elizabeth Fleming ' 21; Inez Pearl Hood ' 22; Inez Elinor Levin ' 23; Ruth Grootveld ' 24, ' 25, and ' 26. Reproductions of these trophies are found throughout this book. iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTTn — 80 urn iiiiinii mn mim mm iiiiiiiHiiinniA JANUARY CLASS OF ' 28 Second Semester Officers President Arden Crawford Vice-President Hallette Johnson Treasurer Ariene Klinger Secretary Richard Berkey Soc. Chrm. . Martha Jane Brockman First Semester Officers President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Phyllis Helfrick Edjon Fish Richard Berkey Robert LeFevre James Neale Sponsor — Mr. Miller Tmuu m um — 81 gj ii i i i 1 111 n mi i ii i ll 1 1 n ii i i min i m i i i i mm miiii iiihi hiiiii i i ii iii i ii i i ii ih mm ni ii i i iini i inn i n g ' " IP 111 4 §1 £ y » ■ »v JM Sfk ■ T1 t la, " flti t .f £L iftSlLi .: kt • m M r ii I % IE: ?; - JUNE CLASS OF ' 28 First Division First Semester Officers President Wilbur Templin Vice-President Richard Fredrick Secretary Marian Fuller Treasurer Mary Tyler Social Chrm. Katherine Sears mno ' ' ■ ' llllllllllllllllllllllllTTTTTTTTT n — 82 — fM IIIHI li. ' lllliiliilillllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' llimilllllllillllllllllllHIIIIIIIHIII iimiiuiiiiUHinTn A fl HEMMMHfe ' (pM| H HI nH Bia,aa WMis wMMH Hm : Ji v JHUL ILi H fir ' JUNE CLASS OF ' 28 Second Division Second Semester Officers President Wilbur Templin Vice-President Richard Fredrick Secretary . Ralph Miller Treasurer . Mary Tyler Social Chairman - Ruby Johnson Sponsor — Miss Estlick HIIIIIHi. 1 ' ' I II III NIII I I I IIIII II IIill l l ll llll l l lll l l — 83 — £Aiiniiiiinii! iiiiiiiiiii. ' iniiiiiiiini inn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinti .? rx lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIMlllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIli. ' illllIlT 84 li ) i 1 V SOPHOMORES gmm vi ' .iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimimrTTT: iniiim i i l w l mqpm+pm i S5 ; C t™ I HOI " JANUARY CLASS OF ' 29 Second Semester Officers President Max Ball Vice-President Caroll Ball Sec. and Treas. . . Grace Jones Social Chairman Anne Belle Wyatt First Semester Officers President Max Ball Vice-President Ralph Johnson Secretary Grace Jones Treasurer Marian Lapham Social Chairman Rose Berlin Sponsor — Miss Kelly nm mur, •illllllllllllllllllll ' . ' .h. 1 !. |[ ' !|, im rx 85 miiiiiinimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiuiiiniiiiiiTn JUNE CLASS OF ' 29 First Division First Semester Officers President Joe Shriver Vice-President Russel Warren Secretary Richard Johnson Treasurer Elizabeth Young Social Chairman Elizabeth LaGro iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 86 fS H II HII ' l l l iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinrTTTTrrr J ppjSp . %- Jil 5 i V f i tL ftr Bi W- 2ft. J m-- n F nit APllRra St mr- J 1 i Lum yilf rwll " JUNE CLASS OF ' 28 Second Semester Second Semester Officers President Elizabeth Young Vice-President T. J. Charlesworth Secretary Richard Johnson Treasurer Dorothy Markel Social Chairman Robert Dewey Sponsor — Mr. Baker minium IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIII — 87 — rmrm n inn ;i rnnTrn nTTTTTT ft =k ! ' ' ■ ' • ' ! I ' 1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITTTTTP7 | i n i n iiii n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin! ' . l iii iiiiiiii ii iiiii i iii i iiiiiuiii ii i WR . , , ' WSjH k ft ' • is »tVt V-C6, f (Vf J C ' ' ' I w ■ ' ■w FMESMMEN (gnu llllllll!lllllllllHII!llll!lllll!lllir.llllllllllllllfTTTTTm IIIIIIUIIIIMIA g 1 JANUARY CLA SS OF ' 30 Second Semester Officers President Virginia Mathias Vice-President Juliet Olson Secretary Eldrid Heeter Treasurer Willard Combs Social Chairman Robert Dreves First Semester Officers President Robert Stewart Vice-President Harriet Shriener Secretary Harold Miller Treasurer Juliet Olson Social Chrm. . .. Charlotte Oliver Sponsor — Miss Weng , ,il! lilln 1 1 ■■ ; l i : : :r ' . ' .Mllllll lll - 89 — ... . . ' ..IIi ' iT iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiih[ - JUNE CLASS OF ' 30 First Division gg ' lllllllllinilllllllllllTTTlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU g 90 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiininiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiniirTTTn7 Third Division JUNE CLASS OF ' 30 Present Semester Officers President Ned LeFevre Vice-Pres. Catherine Brockman Secretary Ruth Denison Treasurer Vernon Bale Social Chrm Elizabeth Emerson Unorganized Last Fall. Sponsor — Miss Cunningham r — 91 - - £ i inn in ii 1 1 ii i ii in 1 1 ii n ii ii i mm inn in i inn i mm hum n inn mini mi hum mum mi mi iuiiimiiiiiiii yi wL L IIUIIIIIIIIIIimillllllMIMIIIIIIITTTn rnn nrnrn — 92 — (SI llllllllll TTTTTTn liiimiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiini ' ROOSEVELT CLASSES Freshmen have the habit of startling the world. This group will be no excep- tion to the rule. Already, individuals are beginning to take an active part in school organizations and activities. When the chance is given to combine these individuals in an organized class, then things will begin to happen. Give them a year and they ' ll force the senior class to look to its merits. People like these make even the proud Seniors wonder if there may not be another active class beside their own. 93 — fcj i ii ii mm Mm i ii mi ii urn mi ill i mi hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiii iiii iiiiii i i i iiiii i ii i iiiiiiii irmTTTTrnTT 94 Km URTIGS ehj V ' % r : i ■ , Hlli lll lHiH ll — — I — q = FIRST TEAM 1926 Line: Wayne Forney, End; Gerald Johnson, Tackle; Carrol Danielson, Guard; John Holdeman, Center; Guy Losee, Guard; Calvin Virgil, Tackle; Paul Welter, End. Backneld: Gordon Johnson, Halfback; Robert Lockton, Quarterback; Clark Dougherty. Fullback: Dale Hoffman, Halfback. THE 1926 SEASON Coach Boone had only two lettermen around which to build a team this year. The team would undoubtedly be green and Elkhart fans were rather pessimistic. Gordie Johnson, quite capable at either end or halfback, and Lockton, an end, were the two lettermen from last year ' s squad. However Dougherty. Gerald Johnson, Forney, and Losee, had gained valuable experience the previous year as members of the second team. There were several who had shown varsity calibre in the spring practice and who were expected to fill the vacancies left by the many regulars who had graduated. Under the able direction of Coach Boone, who was splendidly assisted bv Everette Weybright. a team, of which Elkhart may be justlv proud, was put in the field. Seven games were played and five were victories. Elkhart lost to Goshen and Mishawaka. The defeat at the hands of Goshen, while a bitter remembrance, was undoubtedly quite atoned for by the splendid showing made against Mishawaka the following week. Two men were awarded all-state positions by an Indianapolis sports writer. Hoffman was awarded a halfback berth on the third team and Danielson was placed at guard on the same team. mn TTTTT1 HlllllltHIIIIITTTTT cm T T — 95 — gram I ■MlllfTTTITTTn HHIIi ' i ' ' mmm I ' mimnmuiTT SENIORS 1926 Up and down, left to right: Carrol Danielson, Guy Losee, Homer Brown, George Pe Whitney, Edgar Gor don. Second Row: Robert Lockton, Charles Hoshaw, Ralph Ball. Third Row: Clark Dougherty, Wayne Forney, Harold Ouster hout. Fourth Row: Robert Personett, Gerald Johnson. Fifth Row: John Holdeman, Paul Welter. SEASON ' S FOOTBALL RECORD Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 47 53 21 14 Elkhart 34 Elkhart Elkhart 7 Kendallville Warsaw Plymouth 6 Howe 9 Ft. Wayne Central Goshen . 10 Mishawaka 14 Total 176 Total 39 Dougherty G. Johnson Hoffman Forney Holdeman Total INDIVIDUAL SCORING Points after Touchdowns Touchdown 9 17 9 6 1 1 26 i; Field Goals 1 1 Total 74 54 36 6 6 176 d 1 3 — 96 — ■ A 1 1 H I ! , ■. , liillllllllliM iiiiniiii ' i ' iiiirnr • " " ■i.iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii SECOND TEAM 1926 Line: Charles Hoshaw, End; Robert Personett, Tackle; Homer Brown, Guard; Royden Kelley, Center; James Whitney, Guard; Wilbur Hollar, Tackle; Edgar Gordon, End. Backneld: Edward Niedbala, Halfback; Paul Stephenson, Quarterback; Floyd Miller, Fullback; Ralph Ball, Halfback. THE KENDALLVILLE GAME Displaying a brand of football that was rather unusual for the first game of the season. Elkhart ' s supposedly green team handed the Kendallville aggregation a severe trouncing in a game that was unexpectedly pleasing to the host of Elkhart fans who assembled at Rice Field to see just how well Elkhart was to be represented on the gridiron this fall. Elkhart kicked off to Kendallville but secured the ball by recovering a fumble on the third play. Then started a drive that netted a touchdown when Johnson plunged over after but eleven plays. The Blue Team soon scored again when Dougherty booted a beautiful field goal from the 35 yard line. Shortly before the half ended Danielson recovered an enemy fumble placing Elkhart in a posi- tion to score its second touchdown. Gaining confidence with every play the Blue Team rushed goalward and over five times in the second half and might have boosted the total still more had they not been relieved by the seconds, who, although prevented from scoring by costly fumbles, more than held their own with the visitors until the end of the game. The work of Gordie Johnson, Dougherty. Hoffman, Lockton, and Danielson was outstanding. The final score was 47 to 0. R 1 97 — minimi nm iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiimi FOOTBALL SQUAD 1926 In Front: Kelsey, Weybright, Dietch, Coach Boone, Meeker. First Row: Gerald Johnson, Whitney, Peckham, Brown, Losee, Danielson, Lockton, Dougherty, Gordon, Hoshaw, Personette, Forney, Welter, Holdeman, R. Ball, Ousterhout. Second Row: R. Chaffee, Ferro, Overlease, Dedario, Howard, Livingston, Rickey, Edwards, Le Monte, R. Johnson, Gustafson, Funk, Mathias, Gerhart, Sykes, Longacre, S. Blessing, T. Blessing. Third Row: Schaen, Barger, Dewey, Podawiltz, M. Chaffee, Hollar, Roller, Staly, Templin, C. Ball, Tuthill, Berger, Edwards, Roth. Fourth Row: Brick, Miller, Blough, Stephenson, Niedbala, Miller, Kelley, G. Johnson, Hoffman, M. Ball, Virgil. THE WARSAW GAME Backed by the confidence and experience gained from the Kendallville en- counter, the Blue Team, displaying a stronger line and a smoother working back- field, experienced little difficulty in downing Warsaw, 53 to 0. Elkhart scored soon after the kickoff, and with Hoffman, Johnson, and Dougherty reeling off brilliant runs around the ends and through the gapping holes opened for them through the splendid work of the line, seven more touch- downs were accounted for before the regulars were withdrawn from the fray to allow the seconds, and even thirds, to show what they could do if given a chance. THE PLYMOUTH GAME Although somewhat handicapped by the soggy condition of the field, and sur- prised by the stubborn defense of the home team; Elkhart fought her way to the goal line three times to subdue the Pilgrims, 21 to 6. Elkhart kicked off to Plymouth but soon obtained the ball when the Pilgrims punted. The Blue Team then started a drive straight down the field and made a touchdown. Dougherty kicked goal. Plymouth came back with a determined passing attack that baffled the Elkhart team and netted a touchdown. Not to be outdone, the Blue Warriors launched a passing attack of their own. Gordie Johnson grabbed a pretty one and sprinted 70 yards through a broken field for Elkhart ' s second touchdown. The third touchdown was also the result of accurate passing varied with a little running by Hoffman, Dougherty, and Johnson. ll. ' IIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIII rmirn — 98 — mm mmi mmm II1 I IIIII II IIII 1927 VARSITY MATERIAL First Row: Podawiltz, Blough, Stephenson, Hollar, Livingston, Roller, Miller, G. Johnson, Hoffman, Niedbala, Virgil, R. Johnson, C. Ball, M. Ball, Kelley, Smith. Second Row; Chaffee, Ferro, Barger, Brick, M. Chaffee, Rickey, Le Monte, Sykes, Gerhart, Ma- thias, Gustafson, T. Blessing, Funk, Longacre, S. Blessing. Third Row: Schoen, Dedario, Howard, Dewey, Market, S. Miller, Tuthill, Staley, Templin, Roth, Berger, Overlease, Edwards. THE HOWE GAME This year Howe was represented by a team that was far superior to the teams that Elkhart has been accustomed to meeting from the Cadet school. This year ' s game had more than its share of thrills and only after a desperate rally in the second half was Elkhart able to down the fighting cadets. Howe scored after only three minutes of play, when Capt. Metz stood on the Elkhart 40 yd. line and sent a pretty dropkick between the uprights. Elkhart re- ceived the following kickoff but failed to make the required yardage. Howe took the ball and advanced it to the 5 yd. line in two plays totaling nearly 45 yards. From there it was but a matter of seconds until Elkhart found herself on the short end of a 9 to score. It was a determined Elkhart team that took the field for the last half. With a varied attack the Blue advanced the ball to the 13 yd. line where a place kick by Dougherty failed. Elkhart soon obtained possession of the ball again and with Hoffman and Dougherty carrying the ball, 35 yds. were soon accounted for. A touchdown followed after about three plays. The score now stood 9 to 7. The fourth quarter saw Elkhart twice prevented from scoring by costly fumbles and penalties, and determined defensive work on the part of the Cadets. Things looked bad, with but little more than five minutes to go, until Dale Hoffman, standing on the Howe 55 yd. line, received a punt and streaked down the sideline and across the goal for the second and winning touchdown. The remaining minutes were breathless ones for Elkhartans, for the Cadets twice forced their way inside the Elkhart 20 yd. line via the air. The final score was 14 to 9. lll l ll ll l l l l lhl ll lll l l lll l Ml l l ll l lllllllllllllll ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiiil i i iii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i u THE FORT WAYNE GAME Fort Wayne Central came with what they thought was the best chance in years to defeat the Big Blue Team. But they were surprised. The Big Blue Team played brilliant football and trounced the would-be-avengers 34 to 0. The performance of the team was very commendable. Every man played well, doing his part to make the broken-field running of the fleet footed Hoffman as brilliant as it was. Elkhart kicked off to Ft. Wayne. The ball changed hands several times on punts. Hoffman got loose on several brilliant runs but Elkhart was unable to score in the first quarter. The first touchdown came early in the second quarter when Hoffman dashed 24 yards to the 3 yd. line, from which Dougherty plunged across. With Hoffman again carrying the ball behind splendid interference the pigskin was advanced into scoring territory and 6 more points were soon added to the total which now stood 10 to 0. Elkhart soon obtained possession of the ball after the start of the half, and the goalward march was resumed. With Hoffman and Dougherty carrying the ball another touchdown was made. The Blue Team did not score again until the final quarter. A short pass, another excursion by Hoffman, and a plunge by Dougherty accounting for the fourth touchdown. The final scoring came near the end of the game. Dougherty plunged over after two beautiful runs by Hoffman had placed the ball on the 3 yd. line. THE GOSHEN GAME Goshen was represented by a team this year that was thoroughly seasoned, they had won and they had lost. Their spirit was high and it was a determined team that took the field against Elkhart that afternoon, a team to which all respect is due. Elkhart was defeated. No alibi will be offered. Both teams battled more or less evenly in the first quarter. Goshen had an edge on the punting that stood them to good advantage. Elkhart was unable to gain with any consistency. Goshen scored a touchdown in the second quarter on a break. A costly Elkhart fumble was scooped up by Warstler, the speedy Crimson back, who ran to the 3 yd. line before being downed. The Blue line braced and resisted the attack for three downs but crumpled on the fourth and the ball was carried over. The Big Blue Team was expected to come out of their slump and stage a comeback in the second half. True, they did fight harder but to no avail. In the third quarter Tully of Goshen, made a field goal from the 35 yd. line. The score now stood 10 to 0. The fourth quarter was a repetition of the first and the game ended with no further scoring. THE MISHAWAKA GAME Mishawaka tied for the state championship this year. Their team was superior to the one that so severely trounced the Blue and White the year before and another overwhelming defeat was looked to from the Cavemen. Elkhart did lose but the defeat was far from overwhelming. Both teams averaged nearly the same yardage on runs, passes, and punts and the Blue Team showed that they were capable of playing better football than they had the week before. In the first quarter both teams relied on straight football and played safe, usually punting on the third down. In the second quarter an Elkhart punt was blocked and recovered by the Cavemen. Several passes and runs advanced the ball to the 4 yd. line where Krieder plunged over. Rogers kicked goal. Mishawaka scored again in the third quarter on a long pass to Doyle over the goal line. Rogers again kicked goal. The score: Mishawaka 14, Elkhart 0. Elkhart was aroused and playing straight football took the ball 60 yds. down the field for a touchdown. Dougherty, who made the touchdown and point after uchdown, and Hoffman and Johnson were the ball carriers. The game ended. ' ■ 1|4 to 7 in favor of Mishawaka. — 3 — 100 i ' : ' ... I ' ll .■.iiiiiiiiiiir i !iiiii!:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii = = VARSITY THE 1926-1927 BASKETBALL SEASON Although our record this year is not especially enviable, we had a good team. The Blue and White opened the season with a fast and furious game with the LaPorte Slicers. The game was ever in doubt, but ended 31 to 29, with Elkhart on the long end of the score. The next night the scrappy Blue quintet met the strong seasoned Nappanee team, but lost out in the last few minutes of an over- time game, 21-17. Bristol, the next opponent, held the advantage until the second half, when the Bratton ' s Blues opened up and came out on top, 51-22. The following Friday night Elkhart met New Paris, with one of the best teams in years. The Parisians proved to be no slouches and Elkhart won 39-27, only after a hard struggle. Brazil, one of the southern fives, was the next victim of the spirited Blue team which piled up 30 points while the downstaters were getting 15. The following Tuesday, Waite High of Toledo met the Elkhart five, which held the advantage until near the end of the game when Waite converted the Blue team ' s attempt to stall into an offensive that netted five baskets and the game, 33-27. Another downstate five. Alexandria, failed to show much and fell before the Blue quintet, 43-24. Then Nappanee made it two when they handed the blue and white a stinging, 27-13 defeat in the small Nappanee gym. Next came Plymouth. Elkhart played listlessly until the last five minutes when a rally brought the score to 33-25. The next night Elkhart came out of its slump to administer a 30 to 24 defeat to Warsaw. Then the big Maroon team from Mishawaka, with its highly touted offense functioning right experienced little difficulty in downing the fight- ing Blue team, 34 to 23. Kendallville followed, and they won 25-24 after a des- perate rally by the Blue had netted five points in the closing minutes of the fray. Elkhart made it two from LaPorte, when, playing in a complete reversal of form, the team subdued the Slicers 39-34. South Bend was next, and although Elkhart played well and led most of the way, the Benders rally proved too much and they won, 36-25. Playing true to its Saturday night form, the Blues next overcame Auburn 33-24 in a well-played game. Then Elkhart met the Crimson f Goshen, and lost 30-17, in a rough and fast game. The following night Milforc I fell before the furious last half offensive drive of the Blue team, 24-20. Handi iimiiiiiniim — 101 iiimiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiinniii iniiiiiiiiiniiiiifnTm l l llllll l lllliL a Second Team capped by the absence of Personett, star backguard, Elkhart met Mishawaka and lost again, 39-14. Determined to make a showing against the undefeated Froebel (Gary) team, the Blue team played as good a game as they had all season and succeeded in holding the Blue Devils to a 32-19 victory. The next night Elkhart exhibited the same fight as they had the night before and playing a superior brand of basketball rounded out the scheduled season with a 39-31, victory over South Bend. SEASON ' S RECORD— 1926-27 Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar Elkhar .31 LaPorte 29 -17 Nappanee 21 51 Bristol „ 22 39 New Paris 27 30 Brazil 15 27 Waite (Toledo) 33 43 Alexandria 24 13 Nappanee 27 25 Plymouth 33 30 Warsaw 26 25 Mishawaka 34 24 Kendallville 28 39 LaPorte 34 25 South Bend 36 33 Auburn 24 17 Goshen 30 24 Milford . 20 .14 Mishawaka 39 19 Froebel (Gary) 32 39 South Bend 31 — 102 — llll ll l ll lll l li ; il l l l hl:,.l:i!l llllll ' lllllllllllllllllilillllllllllli l lll l lllllll l llll l lMllll l llllllllllllllllll l l l llliT Basketball Squad Left to right, back row — Coach Bratton. Lockton, Sorenson. Holdeman. E,. Johnson. Personett. Damelson, Hoshaw, Brown. Front row — Brick. G. Johnson. Mathias. Stephenson. C. Ball. McGowan. Crawford. Hoffman. Hughes, Neale. In front — Wilhelm, Kelsey. Charlesworth. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Free Total Years Player Games Baskets Throws Points to Play Johnson 21 68 31 167 1 Stephenson 21 44 8 96 1 Personett 18 30 16 76 Danielson 21 23 15 61 McGowan 12 19 9 47 2 Hoffman 16 16 11 43 2 Markey 8 14 3 31 Neal 17 11 4 26 1 Sorenson 7 7 2 16 Hoshaw 12 3 3 9 Wallace 5 3 3 9 Crawford 5 1 1 3 1 E. Johnson 1 1 2 C. Ball 4 2 Holdeman 4 Hughes 4 1 Peterson 2 2 Lockton 1 Totals 240 106 586 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllll IIIIMIIIlO — 103 — IIII I: : J 1 1 1 1 M i M r I rTTTTT g- ' ii ' i iuini- .- ■ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir,inijg a Inter Class Basketball Season 27 SENIORS Won 6 Lost 4 JUNIORS 7he Champs Won 7 Lost 2 SOPHOMORB$ Won 5 Io$t 5 FRESHMEtf Wonl lost 8 r i S3® imi ' .ii ' .i,, lllllllllHM : .: ■iilllllllllllllllll 104 — mum mTTTTl l ll ll ll llil ll l nnm cz na TRACK SEASON, 1926 For many years Elkhart has had winning track teams. In fact our track record compares very favorably with the enviable record established by our foot- ball teams of the past few years. As yet Elkhart ' s record on Rice Field is unsullied. Elkhart has never been defeated on Rice Field. Track boasts of more star individuals than any other sport. Each year there have been men who have won the coveted star by virtue of their performances at the state meet. This year was no exception. Teeters, for the second time, won a star by a victory in the half mile. He was also a member of the winning mile relay team. The other members of the mile relay team, Yoder, Steele, and Trautman, were also awarded stars, boosting the total of all state men in track to seven. MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL Although competing against the best that Michigan, Indiana, and Ohio had to offer, Elkhart made a splendid showing in the second annual Michigan Inter- scholastic track and field meet. Teeters placed second in the half mile after forcing Burson of Waite High, Toledo, to a new meet record. Markey finished third in the mile and Steele fourth in the quarter to boost Elkhart ' s total to 6 points. Elkhart tied for fifth place with Highland Park and Waite High. NORTHWESTERN MEET Through the efforts of Capt. Dale Teeters, star half miler, who placed third in this event, Elkhart secured a tie for tenth place with Emerson of Gary and Rockford, 111., in the fourth annual Northwestern Interscholastic track and field meet. Markey took fourth place in his section of the mile. STATE MEET Thirteen men qualified to take part in the State Meet. Capt. Teeters finished first in the half mile in excellent time. Yoder, although boxed three times, fought his way to a close second in the quarter mile. The mile relay team, Yoder, Traut- man, Teeters, and Steele finished first in its section, after a thrilling race with Kokomo. The meet was won by Kokomo, for the second time in as many years. 105 TRACK LETTERMEN 1926 Neale, student representative. First Row: Piatt, Denz, C. Ball, Capt. Teeters, Yoder, Trautman, Markey. Second Row: H. Johnson, M Ball, Proctor, Parkhurst, Wilhelm, Starner, Third Row: Dougherty, Garst, Chandler, G. Johnson, A. Johnson, Brown, Reeves, Steele, Coach joone. Meet EVENTS 100 Yd. Dash 220 Yd. Dash 440 Yd. Run 880 Yd. Run Elkhart Pentagonal Elkhart Triangular Elkhart 49?4Elkhart 42 V4 South Bend 19l4LaPorte 41 Goshen 15 ' iMishawaka 15 ' 2 Mishawaka 9 Nappanee 5% Mile Run 120 Yd. Hurdles 220 Yd. Hurdles Platt (E) Hartzog (M) Warstler (G) (10 2-5 Sec.) Platt (E) Warstler (G) Arch (N) (24 2-5 Sec.) -Steele (E) Peffley (G) Teeters (E) (55 Sec.) -Teeters (E) Markey (E) Trautman (E) (2:13 1-5) -Ma rkey (E) Reeves (E) H. Johnson (E) (4:59) -Owen (SB) Doyle (M) Pinkerman (N) (18 1-5 Sec.) -Owen (SB) Payne (G) (L) L) (L) Pease (L) Cummerford Webster (M) (11 Sec.) Pease (L) Piatt (E) Cummerford (26 Sec.) Teeters (E) Steele (E) Cummerford (55 1-2 Sec. Teeters (E) Trautman (E) Clawson (L) (2:12 2-5) Steele (L) Markey (E) Reeves (E) (5:03 1 Doyle (M) G. Johnson Dotterwich (18 3-5 Ward (L G. Johnson Dotterwich (29 3-5 2) (E) (L) Sec.) 106 fM ilini lllillllllliilillllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini tmnnsi TRACK SQUAD 1926 First Row: Ferro, Howard, Charlesworth, Ousterhout, Neale, Student Rep., Berger, R. Chaffee, Helfrick. Second Row: Piatt, Denz, C. Ball, Capt. Teeters, Yoder, Trautman, Markey. Third Row: Chrisman, H. Johnson, M. Ball, Proctor, Parkhurst, Wilhelm, Starner, Paige. Fourth Row: Coach Boone, Dougherty, Garst, Chandler, G. Johnson, A. Johnson, Brown, Reeves, Steele. Fifth Row: Dedario, Podawiltz, Gordon, Peckham, Whitney, Roderick, Farley, Kime, Montieth, Smith. High Jump Geesman (SB) Le Resche (L) Chandler (E) Stamer (E) Payne (G) (A. Johnson (E) Mellinger (N) I Webster (M) (5 ft. 2 in.) (5 ft. 5 in.) Shot Put Cordtz (SB) Brady (M) Swihart (G) Martin (L) Geesman (SB) Himschoot (M) (41 ft. 1V 2 in.) (37 ft. 9 in. ) Pole Vault f Parkhurst (E) (Parkhurst (E) Proctor (E) -J Wilhelm (E) Wilhelm (E) (Proctor (E) Swihart (G) (9 ft. 9 in.) (9 ft. 9 in.) Broad Jump Dougherty (E) Pea-e (L) Webster (M) Webster (M) Lawson (SB) Dougherty (E) (19 ft. 3 in.) (19 ft. 6 1-2 in.) Half Mile Relay Piatt (E) Piatt (E) Denz (E) Denz (E) Brown (E) Brown (E) M. Ball M. Ball (E) (1:42 9-10) (1:43 1-5) Mile Relay Yoder (E) Yoder (E) Trautman (E) Trautman (E) Teeters (E) Teeters (E) Steele (E) Steele (E) (3:51 3-10) (3:52 1-5) 107 — (31 L A mTTTm " i , ' miniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiinii A Capt. Teeters, MEET Yoder, Trautman EVENTS 100 Yd. Dash MILE RELAY TEAM 1926 Steele. South Bend Emerson (Gary) 30 Michigan City 27 2-3 Froebel (Gary) 13 Culver 9 South Bend 6 LaPorte 6 Elkhart 5 1-3 Goshen 1 Whiting 1 Plymouth 220 Yd. Dash 440 Yd. Run 880 Yd. Run Mile Run 120 Yd. Hurdle- Horan (MC) Crumpacker (MC) Crouch (C) (10 Sec.) Horan (MC) Crumpacker (MC) Crouch (C) (22 1-10 Sec.) Exum (Froe) Farroh (MC) Cummerford (L) (52 1-5 Sec.) -Link (Em) Teeters (E) Trautman (E) (2:03 3-5) -Steele (L) Arnold (Em) Connelly (Em) (4:42) -Owen (SB) Tanowski (Froe) Whittcd (C) (16 3-5 Sec.) Sectional Elkhart 21 5-6 Goshen 16 Kendallville 12 1-3 Nappanee 7 1-2 Fremont 6 Angola 5 La Grange 4 1-3 (K) Lybarger Arch (N) Piatt (E) (10 3-5 Sec.) Piatt (E) Warstler (G) Arch (N) (23 2-5 Sec.) Steele (E) Yoder (E) Peffley (G) (54 2-5 Sec.) Teeters (E) Trautman (E) Lehman (G) (2:8 2-5) Reeves (E) Rhoades (N) Markey (E) (4:58 4-5) A. Johnson (E) Payne (G) G. Johnson (E) (18 1-5 Sec.) f — 108 Mi )i i ii i i iiiii iiii i i i nii iii i ii ii ii i iii " i!iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiii ilium, ■.liiiiiiniiiii iiiiiiii ii iii i inimiuiHi ii ui p HALF MILE RELAY TEAM 1926 Gordon Johnson, C. Ball, Denz, Piatt. 220 Yd. Hurdle -Gordon (Froe) Wood (Em) Payne (G) (28 Sec.) High Jump Gordon (Froe) Cochran (MC) Geesman (SB) (5 ft. 7 in.) Shot Put Elser (Em) Hughes (Em) Tullv (Wl (46 ft. l ' i in.) Pole Vault Largura (Em) Parkhurst (E) Wilkie (MC) Sparrow (MC) (10 ft. 11 in.) Broad Jump Largura (Em) Farroh (Mc) Crouch (C) (21 ft. SVz in.) Half Mile Relay Horan (MC) Crumpacker (MC) Johnson (MC) Farroh (MC) (1:33 3-5) Mile Relay Yoder (E) Trautman (E) Teeters (E) Steele (E) (3:38 1-5) Payne (G) G. Johnson (E) Garst (E) (28 1-5 Sec.) Bodenhafer (K) Hostetler (L) Mellinger (N) I Starner (E) (5 ft. 7 in.) Douglas (A) Swihart (G) Button (F) (41 ft. 4 in.) Parkhurst (E) I Hosteller (L) ■ Shaffer (K) ( Proctor (E) (10 ft. 9 in.) Sidel (F) Dougherty (E) Shaffer (K) (19 ft. 10 i-: Piatt (E) Denz (E) G. Johnson (E) C. Ball (E) (1:37 1-5) Yoder (E) Trautman (E) Teeters (E) Seele (E) (3:41 2-5) lllllllllMIIIIIIIHIIlliillllTTTTi llllllllllllllll — 109 — nun llllllllllllllll gjlllllllllllillllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIlllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll SENIORS 1926 E. Weybright, trainer, First Row: Piatt, Garst, Chandler, Charlesworth, Capt. Teeters, Yoder, Trautman, Parkhurst. Second Row: H elf rick, Roderick, A. Johnson, Reeves, Farley. RICE FIELD RECORDS Event Record 100 Yd. Dash 10:2-5 220 Yd. Dash 23:2-5 440 Yd. Run 53:2-5 880 Yd. Run 2:08:1-5 Mile Run 4:50:2-5 120 Yd. Hurdles 18:1-5 220 Yd. Hurdles 27:3-5 High Jump 5 ft. 7 in. Shot Put 42 ft. 4 in. Pole Vault 10 ft. 9 in. Broad Jump 20 ft. 4 in. Mile Relay.. 3:41:2-5 Half Mile Relay 1:37:1-5 Winner Ramsay Piatt Evans Teeters Markey Steimer Owen A. Johnson Steimer Bodenhafer Waltz Parkhurst Immel Yoder Trautman Teeters Steele C. Ball Denz G. Johnson Piatt School Date Angola 1925 Elkhart 1926 Elkhart 1924 Elkhart 1925 Elkhart 1925 Elkhatt 1925 South Bend 1926 Elkhart 1926 Elkhart 1925 Kendallville . 1926 Goshen 1924 Elkhart 1926 Goshen 1924 Elkhart 1926 Elkhart 1926 — no — MllllllllllllllMllllllllillMlllllllllllll Mill illllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllTTTnTIIIIIIIII . 1927 TRACK MATERIAL Neale, student rep., Weybright, trainer, First Row: Howard, C. Ball, M. Ball, Chrisman, Starner, H. Johnson Ferro, R. Chaffee Second Row: Montieth, Ousterhout, Dedario, Podawiltz, Wiihelm, Proctor, Paige. Third Row: Gordon, Whitney, Dougherty, Brown, Steele, Markey, Smith, Coach Boone. INDIVIDUAL SCORING— 1926 Winning Points Relays Teeters 42 5 Markey 22 Piatt 19 3 Steele 17 6 Parkhursc . 13 1-3 Reeves 12 1 G. Johnson 10 1 Dougherty 9 Proctor 8 1-3 Trainman 8 6 Yoder 7 6 A. Johnson 6 1-2 Wiihelm 3 1-2 Starner 3 1-2 Chandler 3 1-4 Garst 1 H. Johnson 1 Denz 3 M. Ball 0 2 Brown 2 C. Ball 1 111 SP iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirn- [mm IIIIHilllll A 1 3 INDERCLASS TRACK TEAM 1926 First Row: Neale, M. Ball, C. Wilhelm. Second Row: Whitney, Trautman, De Shone, Helfrick, Parkhurst, A. Johnson, Davis, Teeters, Yoder. Third Row: Dougherty, Roller, Anderson, Spade, Hollar, Brock, Longacre, Johnson, Ericson, Over- holster, Albaugh. Fourth Row: Gander, Blessing, Dewey, Adeline, Page, Wallace, Hire, Rinehart, Brown. Fifth Row: Schupert, Rowe, Templin, Virgil, Hite, Reed, Mathias, Melkus, Staly, Burkhardt, Schaen, Gerhart, Barger, Stephenson, Kepler. Sixth Row: G. Johnson, Policoff, Lockton. Rober Ball, McDowell, Truex, Ralph Ball, Roose, Hem- mers, Roderick INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET The Sophomores won the meet scoring 28 2-3 points in the nine events that were held. The Sophs took only one first but captured second and third places in almost every event. Th e Juniors were second with 25 points, and the Freshmen last with 7 1-3 points. Those who were outstanding and the number of points they scored in the meet are as follows: De Shone (10), Davis (10), Brown (9), Virgil (7 1-3), Ralph Ball (6), Roose (5), Roller (5), Stahly (4 1-3), Mc Dowell (4). — 112 — lll lll llllllllllll!llliJi:llll lll , llllllll lllill l h !!lll: :l lllllllll lllllllllllll nm TEETERS First place at state in half-mile run ' 25, 26. Member of winning mile relay team. VODER Second place at state in quarter- mile run ' 26. Member of winning mile relay team. 113 fliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiirnTm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiimi pi £ TENNIS TEAM 1926 Sorenson, E. Johnson, Coach Miller, Wallace, Olson. TENNIS SEASON Tennis has never had a very enthusiastic following in E. H. S. The general lack of interest in this sport may be due to the fact that few realize the calibre of the teams that have represented Elkhart on the courts for the last few years. Our team has made an enviable record. Nine of the ten matches played were victories for E .H. S. The only defeat, at the hands of South Bend, was later avenged in the return match. Sorenson was the star of the team, and through his splendid performances was given all-western ratings in both the singles and doubles. Wallace, Olson, and Johnson were the other singles aces and in the doubles the afore-mentioned and Crawford represented E. H. S. Mr. Miller was coach and manager. The Spring singles tournament was won by Crawford; the Fall singles tourna- ment by Ernie Johnson, and the Fall doubles championship by Sorenson and Neale. Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart SEASON ' S RECORD 2 Mishawaka 1 Mishawaka South Bend 3 Goshen Goshen South Bend 1 Gary Interscholastic Tournament won by Elkhart. South Bend Interscholastic Tournament won by Elkhart. SORENSON ' S RECORD Winner of:. .-Gary Interscholastic Tournament, St. Joseph Valley Interschol- astic Tournament, Berrien Springs County Tournament, Elkhart County Tourna- ment. 114 g rnrm IIIIIIIIIIHIIMI ii ' iiiiiiiiiiiu iiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiA = fft WRESTLING TEAM Left to Right: Martin (trainer). Virgil, Dougherty, Raber, Hollar, Ball, Podawiltz, Davis, Chaffee Wright, Blessing, Edsall, Gordon. Rear; Coach Boone. WRESTLING SEASON This is the first year that E. H. S. has been represented by a wrestling team. This sport which is to occupy a permanent place in Elkhart High School athletics, has already proved popular and will undoubtedly rank favorably with our other sports. Elkhart ' s first opponent was the veteran Wabash team, which secured six pinfalls and three decisions from the wholly inexperienced Elkhart team. Elkhart got one pinfall, this by Wright in the 115 pound class, who accounted for Elkhart ' s 10 points. Wabash scored 78 points. Strengthened with the valuable experience gained in the first encounter E. H. S. next met LaPorte and showed much improvement. In the heavyweight class Dougherty won a decision. Virgil in the 175 pound class secured a pinfall. LaPorte scored 5 pinfalls and 3 decisions, giving them 68 points to Elkhart ' s 16. With four weeks training and the experience of two meets, Elkhart entered the state meet at Indiana University and placed sixth with 5 points, in a field of fifteen entries. Raber scored 4 points with a second in the 165 pound class. Dougherty took third place in the heavyweight class for 1 point. The season closed with the L. I. H. S. Conference Championship Meet at Michigan City. E. H. S. tied for third with LaPorte with 26 points. Dougherty won the championship of the 175 pound class with a pinfall. Blessing, Chaffee, and Raber each took second in the 108 pound, 125 pound, and 165 pound classes respectively. Wright, Podawiltz, and Virgil each placed third in the 115 pound, 145 pound, and heavyweight classes respectively. CONFERENCE STANDINGS School Points Froebel 41 LaPorte 26 Michigan City . 30 Valparaiso 8 llkhart 26 Hammond Q- r gjinimiuiiii: m 111 1 1 mi mm ii n inimi i mm imiii hum i mi i iimiiiiiimni i nr ,iiiii!iiiiiiimiiini; VARSITY " E " MEN o i iimnm i iiiHii iii IMIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII — 116 — n IHIIIllllllil lllll: imiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiuii iiiiiiiiiiiiiI ' . i ' jf.. » ? LETTER, MONOGRAM, AND NUMERAL MEN First row, sitting, left to right — Ralph Ball, Martin, Peffley, Funk, R. Johnson, Wilhelm, Longacre, Kelsey, E. Mathias, Robbins, Gerhart, Babcock, Neale, Albaugh, R. Chaffee, Gustafson, Le Monte, Right, S. Blessing, Charlesworth. Second row — Max Ball, Stephenson, Haworth, T. Blessing, Ferro, Hire, Welter, Dreves, Proctor, Lossee, Hughes, Barger, Sykes, Howard, McDowell, Deitch, Basset, Loomis, Berton, Denz. Third Row — Coach Boone, Lockton, Hollar, Hoffman, Kepler, Hoshaw, Dewey, Burkhardt, Berger, Robert Ball, M. Chaffee, Roth, Fuller, Paige, Smith. Markel, Miller, Forney, Carrol Ball, Blough, Podawiltz, Mr. Holdeman. Fourth Row — Dedario, Montieth, Brooks, Moore, Gordon, Roose, F. Brown, Clevenger, Starner, Dougherty, Templin, Tuthill, Staly, Markey, Overlease, G. Johnson, Martin, Whitney, Steele, Luce. Fifth Row — Niedbala, Peckham, R. Miller, Miller, Virgil, H. Brown, Reeves. Sorenson, Kime, Kelly, Danielson, Adeline, McGowan, Wallace, Holdeman, Ed- wards, E. Johnson, Melkus, Crawford, Schohen. Sixth Row — Coach Bratton, Smithly, Anderson. iiiiiiiiiimi iwn mrm nniiii — 117 — ! i i iiii i iiiiiiiiinnniiii. ' .ii ' .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i hi i iimimii i n Tn CHELSEA C. BOONE Director of Athletics Coach of Varsity Football, Track, Wrestling Boys Physical Training Mr. Boone ' s reputation as a coach of merit is firmly established. He has accomplished much and his system has proved successful. It is only necessary to glance at the record of the well organized athletics of Elkhart High School to substantiate this fact. RUSSELL L. BRATTON Coach of Varsity Basketball Junior High School Physical Education Mr. Bratton is a graduate of Indiana State Normal, Terre Haute, Indiana. He has had two years of experience with the Scott Junior High School at Terre Haute and one year at Edenberg, Indiana. He turned out a good team there and then accepted a call to Elkhart. This is his fourth year of coaching and he suc- ceeded in turning out a very good basketball team for E. H. S. THEODORE H. MILLER Coach of Tennis Through the efforts of Mr. Miller tennis has become a more popular sport in E. H. S. Undoubtedly much enthusiasm has been created by the popular singles and doubles tournaments held each spring and fall under the direction of Mr. Miller. E. H. S. has made a truly fine record in tennis the past few years, hich, in itself says a great deal for Mr. Miller. mrm inn IIIIII IIIMIII — 118 — rrmrTT MUSIC QIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIi,: ' 1 . ' -iMIIITTl niiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiniiiiim Mi Cornet and Tr Harry Kantz William Koontz Edison Nattziger Eldrid Heetcr Robert Bowman Robert Anderson Robert Bussard Robert Fribley Ralph Stover Robert Bixby Robert Kough Roy Yoder Horns Charles Foster Roger Ort James Cone Trombone Virgil Pimley Rollo Warlick James Bussard William Scoville Helen Payne Martha Proseus George Munsch Baritone Louis Hire Gerald Rahn BAND Cheney — Director Personnel umpet Saxophone Harold Plank Marvin NofTsinger Annabel Wyatt Ray Meckling Drums Stanley Monteith Raymond Gross Carl Bigler Basses Lowell Culp Robert Stewart Theodore Blessing Marion Fuller Clarinet Carl Alford William Diehr Robert Lee Sidney Pedler Charles Wiley Howard De Water Robert Dreves Wayne Howard Wallene Derby Wayne Helser Juanita Benton Leonard De Dario — 119 — gj lillllllllllllllllilllliMlllllllHIIII lili ■■ ' ■ ■liiill : ' TTTT nrrrrr : ■ = -! ■ ■ 11 iitnimiiii tttt it-- BOYS GLEE CLUB 1st Bass Lowell Culp Edson Fish Harold Jordan Charles Schutt Lester Overholser Chester Seilon 2nd Bass George Menges Henry De Shone Daniel Policoff Norwell Roth Lester Thompson Francis Schumacher Robert Rose 1st Tenor Robert Aydelot Donald Kintzel Thomas Rush Charles Ludwig 2nd Tenor Robert Chandler Robert Personett Carroll Danielson Earl Rowe Wlliam Kruse Maurice Babcock Wayne Forney Accompanist Edwin Compton iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih 1 ., r.inniiiiirn IIIHIIIIIIMI — 120 — gjiiiiiiiiiiiii:. I 1 .iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiLiiinmiiiiii iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiimimnTmn , GIRLS GLEE CLUB 1st Soprano Millicent Bitters Helen Slusser Josephine Anderson Olive King Lillyan Smith Helen Thornton Geraldine Day Ruth Fifer Ruth Garvin Evelyn Grandstaff Pauline Kime Helen Kime Cathryn Gans Mary Elizabeth Trachsel Alice Kemp Dixie Fields 2nd Soprano Isabelle Sanders Waneta Cook Velma Super Catherine Lewis Elizabeth Emerson Helen Kurtz Harriett Shreiner Joy Devere Lehman Georgia Davidson Altos Hollis Grover Orpha Mann Margaret Mover Evelyn Roderick Magdeline Stoner Mildred Good Dolores PIoss Accompanist Margaret Oliver — 121 — nn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiTTTn oa " PINAFORE " The Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K. C. B Edwin Compton Captain Corcoran George Menges Ralph Rackstraw Robert Aydelot Dick Deadeye Henry De Shone Boatswain Edson Fish Josephine Isabel Sanders Little Buttercup Margaret Oliver Hebe Hollis Grover SISTERS, COUSINS AND AUNTS Harriet Shreiner, Annabel Wyatt, Ruth Garvin, Ruth Fifer, Bernice Fergison. Geraldine Day, Helen Kime, Helen Thorton, Olive King, Evelyn Roderick, Mary Trachsel, Helen Struble, Kathryn Gans, Pauline Kime, Alice Kemp, Joyce Hag- erty, Dolores Plass, Mildred Good, Dixie Fields, Elizabeth Emmerson, Evelyn Grandstaff, Cleva Allison, Eleanor Bowser, Lillian Smith, Magdeline Stoner, Orpha Mann, Kathryn Lewis, Millicent Bitters, Helen Slusser, Alice Cauffman, Eleanor Finger. SAILORS Daniel Policoff, Lester Overholser, Fred Fergison, Wayne Forney, Maurice Babcock, Carroll Danielson, Thomas Rush, Robert Rose, Chester Seilon, Lowell Culp, Donald Kintzel, Frances Schumacher, Norwell Roth, Harold Jordan, Charles Ludwig, Earl Rowe, Robert Personett. — 122 — N imiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiriiinjiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiii] iiihiihiiiiiiiiii miitiiiiiiniA ORCHESTRA 1st Violin Adeline Horwich Margaret Fetters Margaret Wilt Bernice Zorninger Lillian Oliver Isabel Himebaugh Esther Bandow Harry Rosenberg Truman Yoder Roger Ort Grant Holmes Cello Hollis Grover Horn Charles Foster Trombone Virgil Prunty Cornets Harry Kantz Edison Naftzger Percusion Stanley Monteith Raymond Gross 2nd Violin Wendell Compton John Lye Graydon Holdeman Virginia Church Marvin Burnstein Dorothy Truex Ruth Bixby Gladys Teal Russell Warren Winton Forrest Alta Cook Ralph Hillman Clarinet Carl Alford William Diehl Bob Lee Sidney Pedler Wallene Derby Bass Lowell Culp Saxophone Harold Plank Margaret Noffsinger Piano Mildred Tasker Elizabeth Emerson Ruth Landis liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin — 123 — i Ullllll!llllll 1 .llllllllllllllllll ■:ii!iiiiiiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTnTTTnmA m PHLOX ' g pi 1 1 111 ii i ii in 1 1 ii iiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 111 minimi ii 111 1 111 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii inn nun i iiiinfr — ' — 124 — ■ fk DRAMATICS M s jg jiiimiiii illliilliniliiiii!iiiiiiiimiiiiiii!i ' ; ' ■■ ■iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiifm mnma FORMAL OPENING OF " THE LITTLE THEATRE " Tuesday March 1, marked the celebration of the redecoration of " The Little Theatre. " Tuesday evening " Cinderella Married " and " Indian Summer " were presented to the parents of students and to invited guests. Wednesday evening both plays were given in a single program. The admission for this was twenty-five cents. In both evening performances. Madonna Farren played several violin solos during the intermission. All were unanimous in their praise with regard to the painting of The Little Theatre, the new curtains and other improvements. Miss Sherrick, with the very valuable assistance of Miss Cole and the Art Department, have worked very hard to complete the work and they surely deserve much credit. Elkhart High School can now say that it has one of the most beautiful Little Theatres in the state of Indiana. iiniiin mi milium mum inn i!:. ■ iiiiiiiiiiimiiJiiiiiiiiiiiminiirTTTTnTTTtT gi — 125 — ' : gAii mi i ' iiiiiii ' .ii i ii i i i i i i i im i ii Qiin mnna CINDERELLA MARRIED The fantastic little play taken from the famous fairy tale. As the fairy tale is made very idealistic so this sketch is made very realistic. Cinderella, a rather fleshy girl who likes cinders, sausages, and milkmen. Her princely husband tries in vain to have her become more dignified like his Arabella, the girl of royal blood that he almost married before he went to the ball and met Cinderella. Cinderella is just plain, simple Cinderella and by the assistance of her maid Nanny is able to keep to her old customs of eating sausages. The Prince arrives at a very inopportune time and Cinderella has to confess. CAST Cinderella . Virginia Burkhardt Ladies in Waiting . Elloween Jones Lucille Dunn Na Made The Prince Louis Globensky Robin John Holdeman Mllllllllllllllllllllli. ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII — 126 — rSmn TTTTTTT □m mm nra THE PLAY GOERS This play written by Sir Arthur Pinero tells us of a very congenial bride and groom who think they can win the good will of their servants by giving them tickets to an educational play once a month. They call a meeting of their servants to see just what they think of this plan and find the servants think that they are being imposed upon. Each one in his turn voices his opinion on what would be the more tactful way to go about it. They find fault with the mistress ' plan until they almost drive her insane thus giving the play a very humorous touch. CAST The Master Herman Dreves The Mistress Lillian Mahn The Parlor Maid Lorene Fishley The Cook •: Velma Danielson The Kitchen Maid, Lucille Dunn The Useful Maid Louise Bassett Waringham Elloween Jones The Hired Man Daniel Policoff THE TRAVELERS " The Travelers " by Booth Tarkington is a humorous sketch of an American tourist and his wife and daughter, who, while traveling in the mountains of Sicily, are forced to stop over night at a lonely hotel. Here they encounter several puzz- ling mysteries, receiving many strange thrills. Mr. Roberts is very brave in the face of all these dangers, when the iights are on. Jessie is entirely satisfied with the situation when Freddie enters on the scene with his mother. All the mysteries are explained by the guide when he comes to awake them in the morning. CAST Mr. Roberts-- -Robert Chandler Mrs. Roberts Virginia Burkhardt Jessie Roberts Madonna Farren La Sera Charles Schutt Luigi John Holdeman Maria Velma Danielson Mrs. Slidell Lucille Dunn Freddie Slidell Louis Globensky The Chauffeur, Salvatore Daniel Policoff INDIAN SUMMER A - ' ery artistic French is " Indian Summer " by Meillac and Halvey. This is the story of a Frenchman who picks for his nephew a very beautiful girl belonging to nobility. The nephew in seeing about some furniture falls in love with a mere upholsterer ' s daughter and on the day before his marriage he elopes with the upholsterer ' s daughter. Later the Uncle who has now disinherited the nephew meets Noel ' s bride and falls in love with her himself. The situation is a very tangling one until every thing turns for the best. The Uncle forgives his nephew and they all promise to live happy ever after. CAST Briqueville . Herman Dreves Madame Lebreton Velma Danielson Adrienne Lillian Mahn Noel Charles Schutt mmw, mnm minim iiniiiiiiiminmim — 127 E I I - .lli " WlHi, J- JUNIOR CLASS PLAY THE YOUNGEST by PHILIP BARRY There is not too much that can be said of the Junior Class of ' 28 who put over the play " The Youngest " so famously in the Elkhart High School Auditorium Friday evening, April 1st . The entire play takes place in the living room of the Winslow home. It is a late June evening. One gets the idea that the two big brothers of the big, rather old-fashioned family, Oliver and Mark (Walter Compton and Morris Tut- hill) just about run things since the death of their father. Oliver especially, with his blustery big business man air, seems to override the others with his own ideas of how things should be done. Nancy Blake, (Phyllis Helfrick) of the Blakes of Long Island is coming to visit the Winslows as a house guest, and one has the first intimation that Richard, the youngest, (Wilbur Templin) is somewhat deficient in his family status as the other members unanimously and unhesitatingly decide that Nancy can take Richard ' s room and he can go someplace else. Mark takes a delight in twitting his younger brother and he is ably supported by the rest of the family. Augusta Winslow Martin (Josephine Anderson), the married daughter who is still hanging around with her lawyer husband, Alan Martin (Ralph Miller), " puts in her oar " more than her share of times in riding the youngest youngster, and with her winning sarcasm manages to make herself the most disliked member of the family. The younger sister, Martha (Genevieve Rinehart) has some sym- pathy for Richard, but it all seems to run to the humorous and thus doesn ' t provide much balm for poor Richard. Richard Ovves about 99 and 44-100 percent of his trouble to the fact that he has the misfortune to have literary ideals and ambitions while his illustrious = ' •■: . . ' ZZZZ 128 I mn iiiiiiiiiiii u miniiiii! IIUIIHIIIIIIIft father, grandfather and brothers are lions of industry in the pin-manufacturing business. Richard would rather write than work. Alan Martin behaves like a fairly docile son-in-law, while dear, sweet Mother Charlotte Winslow (Ruby Johnson) doesn ' t seem to know what to do about it all, and she gratefully turns over the family management to the officious Oliver. Nancy arrives, trim and smart, and obviously a very sweet little girl. Sym- pathetic, of course, with Richard. She just despises unfairness! She believes that she can transform Richard so that in a short time the family will be at his feet rather than on his neck as is in the first act. Martha doesn ' t think so, and she makes a wager with Nancy to that effect. Then the plot begins to ferment. Before the curtain falls Nancy convinces Richard that there was truly the labor of love in her efforts to emancipate him from family subservience, and so every- thing ends happily, and Richard allows the rest of the family to continue to live in " his house " . Each of the young Barrymores performed excellently. Much credit should go to Miss Sherrick who coached the comedy drama so successfully. The Elkhart High School Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Cheney furnished music before the play and during the intermision. WISDOM TEETH This little one-act play has for its setting a Dentist ' s office, a place where some go to get acquainted and others go because they have to. Mrs. Hill takes her only nephew and heir to her large fortune along with her. The atmosphere almost makes one ill but the scene changes when a quite nice looking lady comes into the office. She is about to tell her name when the attendant calls her in. Henry feels that he simply can ' t go until he finds out her name. He takes such unheard of methods to prevent his aunt from going that the situation becomes very humorous but every thing turns out alright when Henry finds that the unknown lady is his Aunt ' s new Secretary. CAST Henrietta Wellington Hill . Louise Bassett Henry Wellington Hill Robert Chandler Miss Pearson Lorene Fishley Office Attendant Madonna Farren GUi llllllllillllllllll " ,. ' . i .... ' ' H — 129 — iiiiiiiiiiiiniii: 1 . ' :.,iinii K J- fi SENIOR CLASS PLAY JOHNATHAN MAKES A WISH by Stuart Walker Johnathan, is a boy struggling to become a great play producer and actor but hampered by his uncle John who insists that he must go into some sensible business. Aunt Letitia tries to comfort him but it is not until the arrival of Uncle Nathaniel that Jonathan is really encouraged. Uncle John protests and at this time a tramp comes along and Jonathan decides to run away with him. The second act is the dream that Johnathan has. He dreams that while attempting to get away he fell out of the window and broke his back thus making him a hunchback. He tries in vain to tell who he is but no one believes him. His Uncle Nathaniel has always told him that when ever he feels in despair to just go up on top of the hill back of the house and look at the whole world. In his dream he decides to do this and at this time he wakes up to find that he has been in a deliri- um. His uncle tries once more to make him go into this sensible business that he has been prescribing all along but Johnathan packs his suitcase and when about ready to leave Uncle Nathaniel decides to adopt him. Uncle Nathaniel tells Johnathan that he (Nathaniel) has been a very successful actor and playwright and that when John protested some years ago he ran away from home too. John- athan is in love with a girl by the name of Susan Sample and when he goes away he promises to write to her. Hank goes south as it is coming on winter and he doesn ' t want to bother with an overcoat. All ends well when Johnathan goes to a College and becomes what he wishes to be. CAST Johnathan Vernon Pancost Nathaniel John Holdeman John Ted Drake Hank Daniel Policoff Susan Sample Lillian Mahn Aunt Letitia Virginia Burkhardt Mile. Perraut Elloween Jones -John III Mary Rowre " Mary Grace Lawrenc MllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillHIIIHIIIIIIITTTTTTTT — 130 — y ORGANIZATIONS 1 ,1 mk ( ] iiiiiniin IIIIIIIIIIIHi::lillllllllHIIIHIIIIIIi. ■■ ' ■iJlllllllllllllllU t; ml 3 minimum DRAMATICS CLUB First Semester ' . ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllll H ' .i i • • ■ ■ 1 1 T ITT £x — 131 K ■ r fl- »di FORUM Sponsor — Mr. Nebergal I — = a I = A i ■. ii. i.. ' ■ ! 132 ■ V iiMHiii, r ; ... nm gg| g Jlii illH UIIIIIIIUHMillllllli, . ■ . . ■ | !llill,lllllllllllll!liii!l,HIITTTTTTTTTT 133 fe unim ' i iii iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini rrrm iiiiiiinni minimi na VARSITY DEBATING TEAM Affirmative 1st — Edson Fish 2nd — Adeline Horwich 3rd — Vernon Pancost Negative 1st — Dorothy Pancost 2nd — Eizabeth Hood 3rd — Phyllis Gampher GIRLS DEBATING TEAM Affirmative 1. Mary Winterhoff — Mary Rowe 2. Lillian Mahn — Esther Schultz 3. Adeline Horwich Negative 1. Dorothy Pancost 2. Elizabeth Hood 3. Phyllis Gampher llllllll — 134 ill i n i um 1 1 1 1 i i 111 ii nun i i in n ii mi iiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinii:imig HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President Doris Mast Vice-President Roxie Long Secretary Gladys Huber Treasurer Thelma Thornton Social Chairman Pauline Dickerhoff Reporter Ruth C. Miller Advisor Miss Depew Assistant Advisor Miss Bender IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIITTTTT7Tr 135 — HIIIMIIIIIII IIIIHIII i ■ " llllllliniinillllMiMll. ' I ' iMIIIMIllllllMTTTTTTTnTTTT H HI-Y Sponsor — Mr. Jordan Tin 1 111 mm ill i ii 1 1 mini iiiiiiin niii ' . mlhiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiii — 136 q f n TzMi li ii nii i r . 1 i r ii . i l i i mi i iiii i i iiiiiii i iii n iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii!! " : 1 , , ■ : ■ ■ h i n i ni m i i unu COMMERCIAL CLUB Sponsors — Miss Robinson and Miss Siner Officers of last semester President Evelyn Mc Fadden Officers of this semester Vice-President Ralph Miller Secretary Lynn Swinehart Organized so late in the semester that Treasurer Mable Whitlock they kept the same officers. Reporter Cleo Barrett milium iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii:;: nrTnrn — 137 — K r lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllimillHHIIIIIA GIRL RESERVES Miss Kelsey, Head of Girl Reserves President Millicent Bitters Vice-President Clelta Spivey Secretary Martha Tyson Treasurer Nedra Holdeman Membership Chairman Ruby Johnson Social Chairman Isabelle Banes Service Chairman Eleanor Reynolds Program Chairman Virginia Burkhardt FACULTY ADVISORS Miss King Finance Committee Miss Cunningham Social Committee and Service Committee Miss Estlick Membership Committee Miss Kelsey Program Committee iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii. ' i lllimilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllTTTTT — 138 MUM 1 1 l ll lllllll ll lllllllll lllHlllllllllll.lillllllMllllllllllllllllllilllinilllllllllllHIIIHIIIIitlHlll.lllll FIGHTING FIFTY Sponsor — Mr. Milliken Officers of last semester Officers of this semester President Dale Teeters President - -Robert Ball Vice-President Robert Ball Vice-President T. J. Charlesworth Secretary Vern Garst Secretary Ralph Ball Treasurer George Kehres Treasurer George Kehres mimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii! 1, ' liiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MiiiiiiiiiiiinrrmTn f — 139 — yiil ' ■ ■ I ' ' . ' . ' ■ ' ■ ■ .. ' ' : : ' MiVl : ' TTTTH ' ilJiil ' .i 1 ' ; ■. ' I ' 1 1 1 i 1 mill III 1 1; lllll b Pv r fr y i II LA §g§| Tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir: — 140 — ■ ' - S?i ij ' r Spates mmm 1 ' in Art si j i)i i ii i iii i in iiii ii ii i iii i i: iii i ii iiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!ini!i;:r liiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii mmmm i i i i i A ART CLUB Sponsor — Miss Cole Officers of last semester President „Vern Garst Vice-President Louis Globensky Secretary Raymond Sorenson Treasurer Robert Chandler Officers of this semester President Louis Globensky Vice-President Karl Steel Secretary Raymond Sorenson Treasurer Stanley Montieth 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' i n 1 1 — 141 — mm iiiiiiiiiiinii 3 I iiiiiiiiiniK ' ..:;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuinm7 ART CLASSES The E. H. S. Art Classes under the tutelage of Miss Eva Cole, although not an outstanding group in school activities, have been accomplishing a great deal for the various departments, outside of their regular class work. The most outstanding achievement of the classes is undoubtedly the making of the plates in this and subsequent annuals. All of the drawings included in this volume were made by members of the Art department under the direction of Ruth J. Miller, Art Editor of this edition. The artistic part of the setting for the operetta, Pinafore, as well as the plan- ning and execution of the redecoration of the " Little Theatre " is due to the efforts of members of the Art classes. Also each of the class plays necessitates some work for the arrangement of the stage settings. The department has donated its services to the Athletic Association by making signs, placards and drawings for printed posters for use in advertising and for the various athletic events in which the school takes part. Also the greater part of the publicity work needed during class play and Dramatics club ticket drives, Pennant weekly, Pennant Annual, besides the Y. M. C. A. drive was furnished by the Art classes. The menus and place cards for the various faculty banquets are all arranged for by the Art department and the Art students and room are always a willing source of artistic information open to all those who ask for it. The Art Department is a self supporting department, all materials used in its work being purchased by means of a fee paid by the students each semester. 142 — ' J " v, $ i 7TT ill ihtt J0L1TCNAUISM s ., 5 A iiiiMi ' Uiii!r:i;iiiiihiiiiMiiiiii l ' i!ii:iiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiir iii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu THE PENNANT nrm inilli. ;. . llllllllinilllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil ' lil ' lillllIlM =3 i r 143 S] .■■Miiiiiiiiiiinnm mm Miiiiiiiiiniiii THli PKNNAM HillllllllinilllTTTTf lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' lllllllllllll Q — 144 K :iiiiiiiii;i!iii!;i; ' " T i Hillll il l l U2 PENNANT OFFICERS (First Semester) Editor-in-Chief Madonna Farren Managing Editor Phyllis Stewart Business Manager Edson Fish Ass ' t. Business Manager Gerald Miller Literary Editor Paul Sinclair Ass ' t. Literary Editor Elizabeth Hood Exchange Editor Lillian Mahn Joke Editor Millicent Bitters Athletic Editor Kermit Moore Ass ' t. Athletic Editor Dale Teeters Advertising Solicitors Mary Whitney, Ruth Fifer, Ruth Garvin Circulation Manager Royden Kelley Reporters: — Hazel Doughertv. Elloween Jones, Susan Rust, Freda Policoff, John Buckley, Charles Ludwig, Ruth Schmidt, Maurice Volkman, Hollis Grover, Mary Winterhoff, Elizabeth Miller, Jean Work, Vern Garst, Louise Bassett, Owen Converse. Alumnus. PENNANT OFFICERS (Second Semester) Editpr-in-Chief Madonna Farren Managing Editor Lillian Mahn Business Manager Edson Fish Literary Editor Elizabeth Hood Assistant Literary Editor Millicent Bitters Exchange Editor Mary Winterhoff Humor Editor Ruth C. Miller Assistant Humor Editor Morris Tuthill Athletic Editor Kermit Moore Assistant Athletic Editor T. J. Charlesworth Circulation Managers Royden Kelly John Kensil Advertising Solicitors Ruth Garvin i Ruth Fifer Reporters — Hazel Dougherty, Freda Policoff, Daniel Policoff, Cleo Barrett. Ruth Schmidt, Martha Jane Brockman, Kathryn Voelkert, Harriet Shreiner, Mary Whitney, Ruby Johnson, Hallette Johnson, Chester Mixer, Mildred Good. Mar- garet Boice, Elizabeth Emerson, Marietta Myers, Elizabeth Miller. iiiimiin ... .!., ■■ ■ ' . i i : : i-l 1 1 1 1 l-TTTTTTTT 145 — gj iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimi, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii na ANNUAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Phyllis Gampher Managing Editor Ted Drake Business Manager Gerald Miller Advertising Managers John Holdeman Harry Elliott Daniel Policoff Phyllis Stewart Dorothy Pancost January Write-ups Dale Teeters Dona Gardner Virginia Burkhardt January Class History . Phyllis Stewart January Class Will . Robert Chandler January Class Prophecy Eloween Jones June Write-ups Adeline Horwich Lillian Mahn Margaret Helfrick Margaret Fields Elizabeth Miller June Class History Dorothy Pancost June Class Will Cleo Barrett June Class Prophecy Louis Globinski Faculty . Elinor Reynolds Athletics . Robert Proctor Oliver Wilhelm Art Editor Ruth J. Miller Dramatics Madonna Farren Alumni Lucile Dunn Society Louise Bassett Organizations Mary WinterhofF Classes Susan Rust — 146 — lilllllllllllll.il. ' I ' lliiillllllllllll ' llllllllllliniUlli ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll, ,n Left to right, first row — Cleo Barrett, Louise Bassett, Virginia Burkhardt, Ed- win Compton, Ted Drake, Lucille Dunn. Second row — Harry Elliot, Madonna Farren, Margart Fields, Phyllis Gam- pher, Louis Globensky, Margaret Helfrick. Third row — John Holdeman. Adeline Horwich. Elloween Jones, Lillian Mahn, Elizabeth Miller, Gerald Miller. Fourth row — Ruth S. Miller, Dorothy Pancost, Robert Proctor, Daniel Poli- coff, Susan Rust . Fifth Row — Charles Schutt, Phyllis Stewart, Eva Delancey, Dale Teeters. Oliver Wilhelm, Mary Winterhoff. Top — Mr. Baker, Faculty Advisor. iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiii 1 " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifr 147 — L Jrx gjllllllllllllllli ' lll ' llllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllHIHlliinTTTTTTTTn ini t u i Mini iiimTTmps V lijil.M ' ' S U 4 HT •It. i :it % . iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiinn 14S § | S S SB? I iLHtjBWk Mi SOCIETY 4IHIHIMM am amn mm iiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiini SOCIAL EVENTS OF THE YEAR JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM The first affair of Commencement Week was the Junior-Senior Prom, which was held on May 29, 1926, at Christiana Tavern at Christiana Lake. At seven o ' clock a delicious chicken dinner was served in the dining room and sun porches. After dinner the guests went to the dance hall where Art Haeron ' s Orchestra played until late in the night. Between dances a novel programme was given. Small pupils from the grade schools portrayed the evolution of dance. There was also an apache dance given by Harry Elliott. Many favors were given during the evening. Members of the classes and their guests thoroughly enjoyed themselves and all are looking forward to a good prom this year. Mr. and Mrs. Holdeman, Mr. and Mrs. Wiley, Miss Sherrick, Miss Burns, Mr. Jones, and Mr. O ' Hearn chaperoned the party. IIA SKATING PARTY Members of the IIA Class participated in a Skating Party at Blosser Park, September 21 . A wiener roast was held and general good time experienced until time for skating. Except for a few tumbles, the crowd came home none the worse for the evening. Mr. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stewart, Miss King, and Miss Estlick cha- peroned. JOINT HALLOWE ' EN PARTY The entire Senior Class met in the Gym for one grand party. Almost every- one was masked for the occasion. Three snap shots of Seniors, their High School friends, or anything pertaining to the school was the only admission fee. During the evening there were some real peppy stunts among which was a prophecy written by Phyllis Gampher, worked out by the committees. Dancing was started by a grand march led by Mr. Jones and Miss Flauding. The Gym was decorated in black and orange. All the posts were decorated with pumpkin faces or cats. Any Senior there that night can tell what a good time he had. Dorothy Pancost and Phyllis Stewart, social chairmen of the classes, together with their committees were responsible for the success of the party. Miss Cunning- ham, Miss Flauding, Mr. Jones, Miss King, Miss Estlick, and Mr. O ' Hearn chaperoned. PICNIC AT KLINGER LAKE The June Class ' 27 left the High School about 5 o ' clock for the Miller Cottage at Klinger Lake. Until all the guests arrived those who came early sat around the fire place getting acquainted all over again. About 6:30 o ' clock supper was served and everyone had all he could eat. Games were played after supper, some played cards, others amused themselves in a more or less childish fashion. Ted Drake and Bob Chandler displayed their ability at vaudeville acting. Miss DePew, Mr. and Mrs. Nebergal, Mr. and Mrs. Boone, Mr. Jones, Mr. O ' Hearn ,Miss Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miller. IRISH MUSICAL-TEA St. Patrick ' s Day was celebrated this year by a tea given by the January Class. Elloween Jones and Virginia Burkhardt poured and Pearl McLean, Juanita Benton, Phyllis Stewart served. There was not a very large crowd but the guests thoroughly enjoyed them- selves listening to a programme consisting of a piano solo by Margaret Heltrick, a vocal solo by Isabelle Sanders, two readings by Louise Basset, and a violin solo by Adeline Horwich, Margaret Oliver and Phyllis Stewart served as accompanists. 149 — r ' ■ i ; m 1 1 1 1 1 h 1 1 ! , ; i ; ■ ;■ ■ i.iiiiniiniiiiiiiiii;, 1 ' , ' M ' lilihinih SENIOR BANQUET " Ships " was the theme or the toasts that were given at the Senior Banquet held December 14, 1926, in the Dining Room and Little Theatre. Almost every January Senior was present at the three course dinner served by Mr. J. N. Gillete and her seven Junior Assistants. Virginia Burkhardt served as toastmaster, toasts being given by Mr. Jones, Edwin Compton, Harry Elliott, Elloween Jones. After Dinner the " grown up " Seniors went to the Gym where the " Hoosier Merry Makers " played for dancing for the remainder of the evening. During the dances, Santa Claus appeared with some " useful " gifts for those present. Mr. and Mrs. Baker, Mr. Jones, Mr. Cocanower, Miss King and Miss Estlick were the chaperones. SOCIAL CALENDAR APRIL, 1926 23 — " You and I " , Junior Class Plav in Auditorium. MAY, 1926 29 — Junior-Senior Prom at Christiana Lake. 30 — Baccalaureate in Auditorium. JUNE, 1926 3 — " The Melting Pot " , Senior Class Play in Auditorium. A — Commencement in Auditorium. 5 — Alumnae Reception at Hotel Elkhart. SEPTEMBER, 1926 21 — January Class ' 27 Skating Party at Blosser Park. OCTOBER, 1926 22 — June Class ' 28 Hallowe ' en Party at Boy Scout Cabin. 29 — January and June Classes ' 27 Hallowe ' en Partv in Gvm. NOVEMBER, 1926 19 — January ' 28 Class Party in Gym. DECEMBER, 1926 3— Girl Reserve Bazaar at Y. W. C. A. 10 — January Class of ' 30 Skating Party at Y. W. C. A. 14 — January Class of ' 27 Banquet in the Little Theatre. JANUARY, 1927 12 — Senior Day at Elkhart High School. FEBRUARY, 1927 14 — St. Valentine ' s Tea given by Domestic Science Classes. 16 — Girl Reserves entertain Hi-Y Boys at the Y. W. C. A. 22- — June Class of ' 27 have picnic at Klinger Lake. 23 — H. M. S. Pinafore given by the Glee Clubs in Auditorium. 24 — H. M. S. Pinafore repeated. MARCH, 1927 1 — Dramatics Club give " Cinderella Married " in the newly decorated Little Theatre. 2 — Programme repeated. 1 1 — June Class of ' 28 have party in Central Halls. 16 — Irish-Musical-Tea given by January Class of ' 27. 18 — January Class of ' 29 have party in Gym. 25 — Glee Club Party in Gym. APRIL, 1927 1 — Junior Class Play, " The Youngest " . 22 — Rah! Rah! party in Gym. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIITTTTTT — 150 — iipHlIKiP AUDMM . •- ' W! nnn mmm iiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiii llllllllll l ll A JANUARY ALUMNI ' 26 Marie Ackley Indiana and Michigan Electric Office Grace Artley Indiana Auto Sales Office Gladys Archer Buescher ' s Gwendolyn Albright Kresge ' s Martha Berry Home Arthur Beurle Gafill Filling Station Bessie Butrick Riverside Laundrv Edward Barwick Country Club Aaron Chiss N. Y .C. Shops Roland Crofoor Lumber Co. Helen L. Cutler . De Pauw Donald Clipp Foster ' s Mary Christopel City Clerk ' s Office Mary Louise Culp Dr. Barwick ' s Office Ernest Cornetet North Manchester Mary Ann Culp Home Thayre Crego Home Edna Enders Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Joseph E. Foy N. Y. C. Shops Howard Fox Studebaker ' s. South Bend Harriet Eraser Ekhart Water Co. Harold Firestone N. Y. C. Shops Robert Helfrick Home Kathryn Hall Home Eugene Hughes Northwestern Miles Jones Illinois U. Howard Johnson Beuscher ' s Office Robert Kilmer St. Joseph Valley Bank Karl Kollar Wholesale Grocery Elaine Kime Trustee ' s Office Alice La Brie Home Margaret Luke De Pauw Marva Long Western State Marguerite Markel Indiana U. Raymond Markwalder Chicago William Miller Conn ' s Harry Mitchel Weiss Co. Joe Nolan Piatt Filling Station William North Boston, Mass. Lorene New ; Home James Olson Wittenberg Robert Paulson N. Y. C. Shops John Posey N. Y. C. Shops Dorothy Russell West View Floral Chester Sparr Home Floyd Sparr Home William Stemm Bakery Margie Stemm Lerner Louis Shirley Bell ' s Book Store Arthur Ware N. Y. C. Office John Williams N. Y. C. Shops iMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiir: — 151 — = fii iii i iiiin iii i ii iiii i i nimniii i in i! i i i !ii ii ;! ! : i iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii iniii i M, ■ ■ , ■ ■ ; iHiii i ii ii i ii iuimiiiiiiin JUNE ALUMNI— 1926 Ethamar Allen N. Y .C. William Amsden N. Y. C. Shops Alvin Arnold Indiana U. Walter Boardman N. Y. C. Shops Robert Batchman N. Y. C. Edna Biddlecome Drake ' s Russell Bills Confree Decorating Co. Dorsey Belt N. Y. C. Raymond Burnstein Osteopathic School Nellie Bliss Post Graduate Kathryn Boice Drake ' s Ruth Babcock Elkhart Optical Co. Owen Converse Post Graduate Thomas Collins Metal Forming Corp. Dorothy Clark Home Daisy Cole Credit Rating Bureau Jessie Cutler Home Gerald Deloe Foster Machine Co. Reeve Emmons Armour Tech. Vernon Farley N. Y. C. Lucille Fritz Elkhart Business College Kenneth Fields Indiana U. Nile Fergison Central Drug Store Martha Foster Michigan U. Henry Guzzo Home Ruth Grootveld S. California U. Harvey Greenleaf Chicago U. George Gruber Waggoner-Hall Grocery Evelyn Havilish Elkhart Business College Louis Hafer Conn ' s Band Instrument Kenneth Hess Lathing Contractors Henrietta Hostetler South Bend Alice Homman Home Fred Holtz Vaudeville Dorothy Hitesman Home Ruth Hostetler Elkhart Business College Jeanette Jones Michigan U. Walter Kollat Post Graduate Thelma Keyser St. Mary ' s Floyd Lott Wittenberg Inez Levin Public Library lllllllllllllllll lllllllllflllilllh ' .illllllllllNllllllllllllllllllliiillllMIIIIITT — 152 — grmm r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' ■■:;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiin;i l iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiA JUNE ALUMNI— 1926 (Continued) Isabelle Loshbaugh Michigan U. Dorothy Lord Lord Chevrolet Co. Helen Lapp . Home Margery Mathias Lassell, Boston Kenneth Mikklesen N. Y. C. Shops Mar r Melcher Foster Machine Co. John Miller Post Graduate George Menges N. Y. C. Shops John Newman Carmein Radio Shop Charles Neher Neher Tire Service Co. Darrel Norwood ... Bell Qc Long Drug Store Robert Passmore Work ' s Edward Piatt Home Elizabeth Proctor St. Mary ' s Joyce Pippenger Singer Sewing Machine Co. Claire Parkhurst N. Y. C. Shops Howard Roderick Michigan U. Donald Russell Michigan U. Stanley Raymer Wittenberg Gladys Russell Dr. Porter ' s Office Mable Shultz Real Estate Insurance Marion Swartz Foster Machine Thelma Skaken Home Vivenne Scoles Post Graduate Beatrice Smith Home Leon Schmidt De Pauw Harriet Staudt Michigan U. Nurse ' s School Gabriel Smole E. H. S. and N. Y .C. Shops Lyle Slawson N. Y. C. Shops Mary Alice Timmins 1 Lassell, Boston Guy Ulery Rubber Works Richard Virgil . Curtain Supply Co. Raymond Van Dusen Goshen College Harold Weiler Niblock Garage Bruce Work Purdue Lota Webb Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Co. Cleo White Chicago Fruit Market Claude Wilhem . .N. Y. C. Shops Hermoyne Whitmeyer North Manchester Col. Otho Yoder Purdue Un. Amy Cloyes Godfrey Conveyor Co. Aiden Charlesworth . Wittenberg HlllllllllimiirTTTTT I M i ) I M M M 1 1 1 ITTTTTTTT mm — 153 D MhiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimmiiiirrrnTm iiiiimiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiimiiirn Mirth is God ' s medicine. Every- body ought to bathe in it. Grim care, moroseness, anxiety — all this rust of life, ought to be scoured off by the oil of mirth. It is better than emery. Every man ought to rub himself ivith it. A man without mirth is like a wag- on without springs, in which one is caused disagreeably to jolt by every pebble over which it runs. — Henry Ward Beecher. nmn LUC IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIMIIMI iiiiiiiiiiiiniiimT — 154 — fc ui ii i i i mi m iiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiii:.i;iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii LONELY HEARTS (This column is conducted by Buck Jones. All communications must be accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope, and the sucker fee of twenty-five cents per boob.) Lonely Hearts: I am a quaint, shy, little maiden of sixteen summers, and would like to cor- respond with some brave man who lives out in the great open spaces where men are men and women are governors. I enjoy riding immensely, just discarded my kiddy horse last year. Won ' t some kind hearted man of iron hear my plea? Send your picture and I ' ll mail you one of mine — They say I look like Pola Negri. Hazel Dougherty. Lonely Hearts: I am a big, bounding, baby, boy. Next year I will be a Senior in High School. I want to write to some girl that lives away off. The fellows here all kid me — but I think they are jealous. I am quite a boy because I am in most everything here at school. I belong to the Hi-Y, the Boy Scouts, the Pennant Weekly, the Orchestra, the Commercial Club, the Forum, the Debating Team, the Home Economics Club, the Art Club, and I am an usher at church and take the collection. I don ' t know but I think they are going to pledge me to the Rah! Rah! Club. I don ' t belong to the band but I can toot my own horn. Oh, yes I was in the Pinafore 1 5-6 nights — I was miles away for a few minutes one night. Someone who wants an active little dickens had better write me. Edson Fish. Lonely Hearts: I am very sad. Life seems not worth the while. I am a good clean boy, willing and cheerful — Yet I am misunderstood. I am around girls all the time, yet they seem so far away. I thought maybe it was halitosis, you know — that insidious thing — but I drank two bottles of Listerine and only got indigestion. I need someone badly — if there is an aching heart that wants company, write to me. I ' ll pay the postage. Daniel Policoff. Mother Goose Hash Little Boy Blue Little boy blue Come blow on your piccolo The hedgehogs are in the sweet pea bed And the cows are in the milkweeds. Where the little brat That looks after the cazebos Under the hay stack Snorin ' I requested of my maternal parent That she give me a dime and a nickel In order that I might witness the spectacle. Of the elephant leaping over the barrier. He bounded so altitudinous He reached the heavens And he never descended Until Happy New Year. John and Jill Climed the precipice To get a container of H20 John lost his equilibrium And busted his noodle And Jill stubbed her toe too. The Queen of Hearts she made some razzberry preserves, Papa catch him with a hook The little dog laughed to such sport Wasn ' t that a dainty dish to set before the king. Not Bad? (Not Good!) =1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 155 — sunn runm Mllllllllllll Illllliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii ' iiM iiiiiHiiiiiiinn-mTTmTTT T Moonmaid Raisin Co. Cal., U. S. A. Gentlemen: I was always frail and sickly and no one was ever attracted to me. I noticed your ad, " have you ironed today? " and bought me several little rusty boxes of your raisins. I am going to tell you of an experience I had yesterday. I was never known to have an iron constitution, but while walking near the iron mill, I felt myself suddenly lifted into space and upon glancing around I was suspended from a huge magnet. At last I feel that I am attractive. Ironically yours, (Joe) Moore Iron. " Sir, you ' re trying to kiss me! " " Exactly. Now that you know, suppose we quit assaulting one an- other and co-operate a bit. " Two inmates of the Jackson asy- lum were overheard talking things over on one of the recent warm days. " Gee, this is a swell day, " said the first goof. " Wouldn ' t it be great to have a lot of beer, a beautiful girl, and a shady place to picnic? " " You better shut up " cautioned the second loon, " or they ' ll put you out of here. You ' re talking sense. " " So you want a position as a ste- nographer, young lady? What are your qualifications? " " Well, my father is a bad shot. " Was it cold? Boy! I ' ll say it was. Why it was so cold that day that the sunlight froze on the pavement and we had daylight all that night. " Greenhorn — " And how can we tell when we ' re near an elephant? " Bored Companion — " You ' ll de- tect a faint odor of peanuts on his breath. " Hippity hop to the tonsorial parlors after maybe a nickels worth of horseshoe nails. Along came an spider and sat down in front ' er And Jill wasn ' t far behind maybe. " Ask Me Another " The Pennant, desiring to keep up the educational work now taking form of questions and answers found in all good and Christian pe- riodicals, has concocted a few brain developers that have been contri- buted by H. L. Mencken, Senator Borah, Aaron Sapiro, Marion Tal- ley, and John Stahr. They follow: 1. Why does the water come so close to the shore. 2. Why do Packards, Rolls- Royces, and Pierce Arrows cost so blame much more than Star touring cars? 3. What is in chop-suey? 4. What ' s the matter with Nica- ragua? 5. Why can ' t the Pennant Week- ly make money when no one sub- scribes? 6. Why is Nature grand? 7. Give five reasons for your suc- cess in life. 8. Now give five more telling why you gave five reasons for your suc- cess in life when you know blame well you ' re a prune? 9. How old is Anne? (ask your Ma and Pa this one). 10. Who the dickens wrote these anyway? 156 — iiiiiinmiiiiii nirn 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n-rrm mo iiiinniiiii Where Have We Heard These Before? " I ' ll be down in just a minute. " " I ' m terribly sorry to have kept you waiting. " " You know I never touch a drop but—. " " I never allow anyone else to do that. " " Yes, dear, but you are so dif- ferent. " Did you ever hear the one about bout — . " " I must be going in, as I have to study. " " I ' m sorry but I have a sorority meeting that night. " " Don ' t forget to call me up to- morrow. " " I ' ve had a perfectly riotous even- ing. " " Don ' t forget. Good night. " ing? " Is that a popular song he is sing- f " It was before he started singing " Egad, Justantine, and are co- eds observing? " " Forsooth, Esmeralde, and you would be surprised at the things that go on right under their nose. " Happy — " My girl ' s a wonder! " Snappy — " Yes. Everyone wonders just what it is that you see in her. " A girl we like Is Betty Keats, She ' ll always step But never eats. Teacher — " What great law is Newton credited with discovering? " The Class (in unison) — " The big- ger they are the harder they fall. " Some people are so narrow-mind- ed they can look through a keyhole with both eyes simultaneously. How To Be A Gag Writer In Four Simple Lessons Lesson I. Write a skit ending as follows: " That wasn ' t no lady, that was my wife. " This lesson is absolutely es- sential and must not be ommitted. Lesson II. Write at least three jokes about the closeness of the Scotch race. These are guaranteed to go over big. Lesson III. Complete the following exercises by filling in the blanks. She was only a ' s daughter, but she . She is so dumb that she thinks is a Lie ' s so good he could sell to a Lesson IV. Write a skit beginning in a very serious, passionate, suggestive or tragic way. Spoil the whole effect in the last sentence. The more sug- gestive the beginning of your skit is, the better it will be. If you have carefully followed the above instructions you are now a full-fledged gag writer, and you are ready to take your place on the staff of a college comic or any other publication devoted to clean, whole- some fun . Visitor — " Are there any slick crooks in this city? " Pittsburgher — " Slick crooks! Man — one evening at a dance they stole my pants and hung weights on my suspenders so I wouldn ' t miss them until they had gone. " Never the twains shall meet,. " sighed the small boy as he watched the brakeman throw the switch. — Frivol. Fool — " What is the cause of fall- ig hair? " Foolish er — " Gravity. " — Pa. Punch Bowl. iiiiiiiiniiniiii ' .ii.,,. iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii — 157 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir : 3 nullum.: ' . I ' uiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiiirnTn iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii Leading Magazines Popular Monthly Teachers ' Checks Youths Companion Phyllis Gampher Good Housekeeping Miss Van Nuys The Country Gentleman Ted Drake Theatrical Eva DeLancy The Green Book Any Freshman, a few Sophs, less Juniors, no Seniors. Review of Reviews Night before the end of semester. The World ' s Work Getting out the Annual. The Re(a)d Book The Annual (we hope.) The Sport Oliver Wilhelm Century To make E.H.S. a real school. The Forum Bob Ludwig Current Opinion Daniel Policoff Latin Everybody dead who spoke it; Everybody dead who wrote it; Everybody dead who learns it; Blessed death, he surely earns it. Eczema — What would any Chris- tian woman be doing out this late in a car? Dandruff — The same thing a heathen woman would, I presume. My friend and I were walking down the street. We passed a sign that read, " Fords for Rent. " " That sign is very elevating, " said my friend. " Why? " said I. " Because it inspires me to hire things, said my friend. — And so I killed him. Stude — " I think you ' re heavenly. I adore your dress, your beautiful hair, your wonderful eyes. Oh! your eyes are ecstatic. " She — " Oh, now you ' re exaggera- ting " Stude (persistent and pointing) — " Well, anyway, that eye ' s good. " of your Luv Apologies Perhaps When you come to the end perfect date And you sit at home with thought — When your heart beats high as you think of one girl; How she is as the others are not — When you think " eyes of blue " and " a home nest for two " Were rhymed by the angels above; When life pays its debts in her kisses and smiles, Boy, you ' ll kneel to this guy called Love! How Sandy Won Sandy had left home when quite young, bent upon working his way through college. However, he found it rather difficult to make all ends meet — so regularly would write to his thrifty Scotch father asking for financial help. The father wrote to Sandy — " I don ' t want to hear another appeal for help from you. " The next month this letter came: " Dear Dad: This isn ' t an appeal. I only want to report to you that I have no pants. " " If you can ' t get up the ladder of success on your own feet, don ' t grab the coat-tails of the feller a- head. " Miss Cunningham (in French class) — " When I came to Elkhart my doctor advised me to exercise with dumbbells early every morning. Will you please join me before breakfast tomorrow morning? " It is said that Abraham Lincoln wrote his Gettysburg address while riding from Washington on an en- velope. Never make love in a buggy be- cause horses carry tails. 158 l il ll l l . ' HI lllfllll mm iiiiinii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu,iini . Interesting International Facts The rind of the canteloupe is not used by the steppe mothers of Si- beria as drying clothes for their breakfast dishes. Milk will easily sour if left ex- posed for a period of 48 hours, sub- ject to a temperature of 120 degrees. Sulphuric acid poured on a table cloth wiil quickly remove all kinds of fruit stains. Cigars and mustache cups are no longer the vogue at Vassar and Barnard. It has been found that a mirror dropped from the twentieth story of an office building will often shat- ter when hitting the pavement. The chief export of Ymatzke. Gbjy„ is perforations to be used in history note books. A small lump of limburger cheese carried in the vest pocket is a sure way of making halitosis undetect- able. Water placed in a wooden vessel will quite often freeze when sub- jected to a temperature of 20 de- grees below zero. Spare parts dropped out of air- planes are very seldom known to remain in the air for any great length of time. College students often attain the marvelous speed of eight feet per minute in hurrying from one class to another. Apologies to Milt Gross Watz de diffruntz wit Abraham jpium r und de hop Henser — Abraham was de poppy wit de Jews and de hopium was de Jews wit de poppy. Heh. Heh. Coach — " You can ' t go in swim- ming on a full stomach. " Frosh — " Please let me go in. Coach, I ' ll swim on mv back. " Questions Requiring an Affirmative " Now, here ' s this stuff they sent back. Don ' t you think it ' s about as good as any they print? " " I could look worse, I suppose, but I haven ' t any sex appeal, do you think I have? " " Now my wife, here, she ' s kept that schoolgirl complexion. She doesn ' t look a day older than she did when we all were in high school, — just as fresh, just as blooming, just as pretty as she was then, don ' t you think so? " " He ' s always saying something like that, the little darling. Wasn ' t it a scream? " You must come oftener. We have been thrilled to have you. Haven ' t we, John? " " I made this cake specially for you, and you ' ve only eaten two p-p-pieces! Aren ' t you going to eat more after I made it for you? " " Do you like the new house? " " I made this dress myself. Do you think it ' s good looking? " " Do you love me? " A Law Without Teeth Frequently in restaurants and other places where a certain rule is continually being ignored, we are reminded of an incident related by a friend of ours. While wintering in Spain he lunched at the monas- tery of the Benedictines. After lunch he took out his cigar case. " I don ' t suppose you object to smoking here? " he said to the white- robed monk attendant. " Yes, sir, we do, " was the prompt reply. " There ' s a law against smok- ing in the refectory. " " Then where, " said our friend, " do all the cigar and cigarette stubs come from that I see about me? " " From gentlemen who didn ' t ask about the law, " the monk replied mildly. 3 3 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllli ' :. ' ' ' ■ ' .! — 159 - 1 ■■ ' .,111111 g ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinii miiiiiiiiiiiiiiTn miiiimi - nmn HEN we look through the pages of the Pennant and see, here and there, the pages devoted- to the adver- tisements of Elkhart business, let us not forget they are the ones who are interested in E. H. S. and who likewise make the Pen- nant financially possible. As an indication of our appreciation for their interest let us shoiv our interest in them by giving them our patronage. iiiiiiiniiiii immii r 160 — ip % . WERTISH1QI1 -r- ■•-.v. ga immm iii ii iin j. ' l ' i. : ' 1 1 1 1 TTTTTTTn — 1 1 11 1 111111 1,1. ' ■ l ■ M 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 ITTTTZ n Head eadquarters in Elkhart for STYLISH APPAREL for Matron and Miss We maintain a New York buying office which supplies us with the newest creations as soon as they are introduced. Boston St° re Elkhart ' s " Store of Values ' SMART — STYLISH FOOTWEAR of quality LOWER PRICE Three times a year our buyers comb the Eastern Markets — choosing the styles most authentic for the coming season. Here you will always find Style, Quality and Price appropriately combined. FCONOMV " ■ SHOE STORE Elkhart ' s " Home of Douglas Shoes ' Special for To-day It i s supposed to have happened in an East Side kosher restaurant. An irritable man hastened in and instruct- ed the waiter to fetch him a steak. The rust biff is vary good, " re- marked the affable waiter. " I want a steak, " retorted the pa- tron. " The rust biff is dendy, eef you plizz, sir. " " But I said, " almost thundered the impatient fellow, " I want a steak! ! ! " " I was h ' unly trying to sahjest, sir, det de rust biff was h ' axcellent, " per- sisted the waiter. The man finally summoned the pro- prietor, also a dialectician. " See here, " cried the customer, " I ' ve been askin ' this guy to bring me a steak and he keeps tellin ' me that the roast beef is good! " " Sa-ay, " drawled the proprietor, " do you t ' ink de rust biff is bad? " New York Graphic ELKHART IRON WORKS Grey Iron Founders Specialists in Blow-off, Gravel and Drainage Catch Basins High Grade Machinery Castings Long Distance Telephone No. 435 Elkhart, Indiana No Parking in Eden Sunday School Teacher: — " And so the angel with the flaming sword drove Adam and Eve out of the Garden. Roy Sykes: — " What kind of a car did he have? Olllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll " llHlllllllllllllllllllllllli: ' ,i ; Mllllllf: ■ J — 161 — ■ niiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' HiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiH llllllllllilllU A GRADUATION SUITS Ready Right Now We Are Showing the Largest Assortment of Kuppenheimer and Clothcraft Suits Knit-tex Coots and Top Coats IN ELKHART COUNTY W.J. Schult Company GOOD CLOTHES FOR DAD AND LAD SINCE 1884 605 and 607 South Main Street, Elkhart, Ind Line Against Line Every cloud has a silver lining. The burnt child dreads the fire. Open confession is good for the soul. Coming events cast their shadows be- fore them. In union is strength. There are as good fish in the sea as ever were caught. The pen is mightier than the sword. Consistency, thou art a jewel! Think twice before you act. It never rains but it pours. An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. Least said, soonest mended. It ' s the unexpected that happens. Every tub should stand on its own bottom. A bird in the hand is worth two in t he bush. Actions speak louder than words. Consistency is the hobgoblin of little minds. Obey that impulse! Pretty Dumb Joe Moore is so dumb he thinks dry dock is a physician who believes in the Volstead Act. Fair Enough The judge had pronounced sentence of execution. " You may be granted any one wish, before you die, " he yo- deled. " All right; Oi want to larn Chinese, " replied the Irish prisoner. " But that takes a lifetime! " com- plained the judge. " Oi know that, " was the calm reply. Taking No Chances O ' Casey: — " Oi hear your daughter got married today. " Maloney: — " She did, thot. It was a fine ceremony. Me daughter came in on me right arm. " " An ' phwat was ye doin ' wid yer left arm? " " Oi was draggin ' the groom. " i ! i : ' : ' ■ : I ■: ! ; i 1 1 1 . ; i : ; ,■ .■ — 162 — lll ll i l l l llll minim i: , ' i :, Pin i ii M iii n m i i ii-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiihi rm Wise Alecks The match-to-the-gas variety. Man going on a fool ' s errand. The one who didn ' t know it was loaded. The one who said, " Two can live as cheaply as one. " The beat-it-to-the-crossing experi- menter. The fool that rocked the boat. 100% FOR E. H. S. The Elkhart Lumber and Supply Company The innocent who pays for " pre- war. The one who proposes. The one who said, " School ' s a snap. " EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING O ' ell First Englishman — " ' Ave you heard the new vestibule song? " Second Englishman — " No, what First Englishman — " ' Always. " " Does your son write any poetry? " " Well, most of his check stubs read, ' owed to a bird. ' Phones 88 and 1388 EAST JACKSON BLVD. NO MISTAKE Our Plumbing and Electric Supply Departments CAN BE MADE WHEN YOU □ BUY FOUNTAIN PENS Arc As Complete As Our AT OUR STORE We guarantee them. If not HARDWARE satisfactory your money See Our Display of Electric Fixtures back. The most select on Our Second Floor line of gifts available. B tfi Borneman JAMES A. BELL Sons COMPANY Hardware IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHiiHI!!!-! in nn iiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiTTTmTT — 163 ainilHIIllll ' i illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllU ' llllllllllllllllllllllU In the office of the particular employer our graduates always command atten- tion on account of their accuracy and speed. Take our course and become a perfect stenographer. PREPARE HERE FOR SUCCESS Ten Weeks Tummer Term Begins June 6. ELKHART BUSINESS COLLEGE Monger Building Elkhart, Ind. Jim — " Did you hear about the Scotchman that went insane? " Jam — " No, what was the mat- ter? " Jim — " He bought a score card at the game and neither team scored. " She — " Sir, remove your arm! " He — " I can ' t. It isnt ' artificial. ' Ambulance Service and Lady Assistant THE CHARLES WALLEY FUNERAL HOME 126 S. Second Street Phone 626 Compliments of PRICE-HUTCHINS CO. 427 So. Main St. □ A Store for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young □ Society Brand Clothing Stetson Hats He (at football game) — " It ' s hard to follow the man with the ball " She — " I should say; with those big heavy suits on. " Just In Time Mr. Cheney — Do you want to blow out your brains? Charlie — No. Mr. Cheney — Then lay that saxo- phone down a minute. Clark Russell The Opera Drug Store Just a real good drug store owned and managed by Registered Graduates of Pharmacy — 164 — snmnn 3m iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinniii . Harrv. We ' re Mrs. Youngbride: Oh, you ' ve d-d-deceived me! not legally married! Her Husband: But Marjorie! What makes you think that? Mrs. Youngbride: I took our marriage certificate to the bank and they wouldn ' t lend me a cent on it! City Banker (visiting the farm): I suppose that ' s the hired man? Farmer (who has visited banks): No, that ' s the First Vice-President in charge of cows. That Depends Father — Young man, can you support a wife and family? Suitor — How many are there of you? Whoa! Mr. Sproul — Why did it take Paul Revere so long to complete his ride? Jim — Because he passed so many houses where they had forgotten to pull down the shades. Not Much Chance Now Lady to tramp — Here ' s ten cents for you but I hope Fm not encour- aging you to drink. From Missouri Mr. Farren — The man who mar- ries my daughter will get a prize. Bob Lockton- 9 -May I see it, piease Isbell Lumber and Coal Co. Dealers in All Kinds of Building Material and Coal PHONES:— 22 and 572 10th Street and N. Y. C. Ry. $35 $40 $45 KEENE ' S KLOTHES SHOP 325 S. Main St. B. D. Houseworth 101 So. Main St. Opp. Post Office Eastman Kodaks and Cameras Candies Gilbert ' s — Whitman — - Liggett ' s Mrs. Holland — Martha Washington Cigars Soda HIXON ' S PHOTO SHOP Portraits Developing, Printing, Copying and Enlarging All Kinds of Commercial Work Room 8, Pharmanette Bldg. ELKHART, IND. Phone 2688 || | ililllinil l M III MIh!l l l ll !lll lMlllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIITT1TTTT — 165 — III I II I H 1 I lllllllllll 1IMIIII11I iiniiiHiiiiiniiim llll l l l l l ll Ride A DE LUXE BICYCLE T he Bicycle with a Reputation Sold by FRED PERSONETT " The Bicycle Shop " 102 NORTH MAIN STREET TELEPHONE J-783 ELKHART. IND. It ' s Tough Being a Gentleman " Nice get! " (translation: " I hope you break your ankle trying to get the next one of those I send over! " ) " Too bad, old man, you were a triflle off your game to-day. I was lucky to win. " (Translation: " You big stiff, if I ever get another crack at you I ' ll trim you worse than I did to-day! " ) " My fault, partner, I should have ruffed the king: (Translation: " You poor sap, we ' d have been set two if I hadn ' t played the hand as I did. " ) " Hah-vud! Hah-vud! Hah-vud! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Prinstun! Prin- stun! Prinstun! " (Translation: " Break their necks! Step on their faces! Kick ' em in the ribs! Kill ' em! Oh, kee-YILL ' em! " " Some putt, Bill! " (Translation: " Why is it that some people that do everything wrong have all the luck? ' I II 1 1 111 I til 1 1 1 1 II I rn-m-rm MOST BEAUTIFUL SHOES MOST REASONABLE PRICES ' ' Compliments to the Graduate " HOSIERY too A fellow crossed his carrier pi- geons with parrots so that when they got lost, they could ask their way home. Tourist (in park looking at pecu- liar shaped boulder) — " And just where did you say this rock came from? " Guide — " A glacier brought it down. " Tourist (looking around) — And where did the glacier go? " Guide — " Oh, it went back after another rock. " " Mother, is daughter in yet? " " I really don ' t know, Father; did you look in her crib? " Exposure Mabel (at the Zoo) — " Mother! Willie ' s hanging around the polar bears when he ' s got a cold already! " — Ladies ' Home Journal. llllinillllllllllllllllllllllllimTTTT — 166 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhllllllllllllA £ TOM WEAVER ERNEST ROWE " SERVICE THAT SATISFIES " Weaver -Rowe Printing Co PRINTERS HAYNES BUILDING, SECOND STREET PHONE 420 ELKHART, INDIANA Mr.s. Yifnif — " My son Louie, he is a boxer. " Mrs. Feitlebaum — " Ahh. He is then in the pecking wit shipping de- partment? " REAL ESTATE KANTZ DARLING REALTORS, Inc. 201 West Marion St. Elkhart, Ind. LIFE and FIRE INSURANCE Sassaman Greenhouses GROW FLOWERS FOR YOU Phone 2883 2306 S. Main St. .J TTmTmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirTTn 167 — f N lllllllllllllll— 1 • ■ . ' ■ ' mm nm nrnm m Sign in a Bowery Restaurant: " If you don ' t smell it, we haven ' t got it. " Some Difference Buck Jones: The tailor has made these trousers a mile too long. George Peckham — How much will you shorten them? Buck — Oh, about an inch. Jim Whitney — She told me I was the answer to a maiden ' s prayer. Dan Policoff — She couldn ' t have asked for much. " " So you can write with either hand, Bob? " said the boss. " Yes, " " Chip " Chandler replied. " When I was a boy my father al- ways said to me: ' Robert, learn to cut your finger nails with your left hand, for some day you might lose your right! " " Isn ' t Mary a sweet, old fashioned girl? " " Yes, indeed! She won ' t have anything to do with these new dances. " " No, indeed! She told me ' The Charleston was good enough for my mother, so I guess it ' s good enough for me. ' A San Francisco firm offers bathers " axle grease in all the popu- lar shades. " For " Up-to-the Minute Furniture " See GARD C. CUTLER 105 S. Main St. BOYER ' S Carry the best in PIANOS, PRONOGRAPHS, RADIOS, BAND INSTRUMENTS also A Complete Stock of SHEET MUSIC, VICTOR RE- CORDS, PLAYER ROLLS, ETC. " The House of Dependable Quality " 417 S. Main St. Phone 541 Always Visit The Olympia 423 S. Main St. For Lunches, Candies and Ice Cream J. B. Porter, M. D. OCULIST and DENTIST 415 So. Second St. Elkhart iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimT 168 znn iimniHiii I Mr. Sproul (in American Histo- ry): — and so Major Andre was hung. " Robert Ball:— " Why, what did he do? " Ralph Ball: — He died ,of course. " Bob Chandler: — " Is it the male or the female Kangaroo that has a pouch? " Ted Drake — Male, I suppose. The female probably carries a cigar- rette case. At 5 A. M. Angry Father: — " Well, young lady, explain yourself. Where have you been all night? " Flapper Daughter: — " Oh, daddy dear, I was sitting up with the sick son of the sick man you are always telling mamma you sat up with. " Jimmy Neale — " Columbus arrived in America in 1492. " Wayne Howard: — " How much did he want to borrow? " Everything Back But the Dirt " Telephone 555 Most Modern and Best Equipped Plant in Northern Indiana CLEANERS AND DYERS of Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Wearing Apparel, House- hold Furnishings, Rug and Carpet Cleaning " On the Corner " Main and Jefferson Streets Branch — Central Palace 1 1 1 Marion Street. l l imilillllllllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH | llii i iiiiiinin i || i Favored Styles FOR ALL OCCASIONS— Displayed at Ziesel ' s what the season — you ' ll find the approved styles, Parisian Modes, and Fifth Avenue Adaptations! oose from. Women and Misses — COATS — FROCKS MILLINERY CORRECT ACCESSORIES ZLESELR ROT tERS Elkhart ' s Greatest Store llilllllllllllllll nnn ' l " l " I INIIIIIIHII I III I Iilli UI)||| ||| |||| || |iiii ii ii i iii i r — 169 — gram iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiA A Word to The Wise You can ' t get far without— 1 . A reputation for sincerity and reliability. 2. A willingness to work. 3. A disposition to save. We Offer You Help No. 1 and No. 2 are up to you yourself entirely; but as to No. 3. the facilities of this Oldest Business Institution in Elkhart are at your command. Come in and get acquainted. It may be to our mutual advantage. Sit (Mtrsi ntixLxml j nttk {Serving Elkhart Since 1864) IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITTTTTTT — 170— £3 .imimiiimminiiiii ' iiiiiiiniii miiiiiiiniiii iiimitiiniinL a How Life Insurance Protects A ed Parents A typical father and mother, through sacrifice purchased two houses — one to live in, and, according to a plan, the income from the second house was to carry them through old age. But the boys went to college, and the second house was sacrificed to pay tuition fees, etc. " The children will appreciate what we have done for them, " the father said. " They will help us out a little in our old age. " But the children died and the parents were forced to spend their declining days in a Charitable Institution. The finest thing a young man can do is to contract for a policy of life in- nsurance large enough to replace in the old age fund of his parents, the money they expended toward his education. J. KING TROYER, General Agent C. J. NEBERGAL, Special Agent International Life Insurance Co. 305 HAYNES BUILDING Phone 744 ELKHART, INDIANA Furnas Ice Cream YOU CAN TASTE THE QUALITY Old Mamma Horner went to the corner to get her white mouse an cranberry. She stuck in her thumb and pulled out a sack of popcorn. So maybe the poor dog had an rhubarb. Mr. Fischer- How far from the em were answer to the second probl you? " I. W. Pupil— " About five seats. " Phone J-1818 A. J. Keyser Real Estate and Insurance 118 W. Marion St. Elkhart ,Ind. llllll l llll l llllllil l lliiillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllll llll ll ll l il ll lil TTTTTTTTTnT — 171 — Minimum uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi ' iiim ' . 1 ' imiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirmTTn m Flowers For All Occasions VAN AKENS Florists 417 S. Second St. Phone 1139 Eva — " What ' s the difference be- tween a girl and a horse? " George — " I don ' t know. " Eva — " I ' ll bet you have some great dates. " Zero — " I hear you were out with the football captain last night. " Second Naughty — " Oh, and I tho ' t he was captain of the wrestling team. " — Pitt Panther. O den Drug Store Telephone 2301 Dependable Druggists We Deliver. DRUGS SODA CIGARS ROBERT E. PROCTOR LAWYER Monger Building ELKHART, INDIANA THE FLOWERS USED SENIOR FLOWER DAY WERE FURNISHED BY PADMAN Floral Shoppe 524 Goshen Avenue Compliments ot HENRY E. STEPHENS 221 W. Lexington Ave. Tel. 91 llllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllll — 172 — ga miiiitiiiim i . . ' iiiiiiniiiiiniiiHiiiiiii!;!: 1 .:,!!!:, iiiiiiiiimiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiirTTTTT Did you ever stop to think that every moment your eyes are photo- graphing impressions of objects, scenes, actions, expressions, and that they are either good and pleasant, or decidedly the opposite? Not only that but you, yourself, photograph your own character in the eyes of others, just as a photograph is an expression of yourself. The fact that you have graduated shows that, in photographic terms, you ' ve come out of the developer, and " negative " clear and fine, or possess the fitness to go on up higher, and we congratulate you most heartily upon your success. We have had the pleasure of photographing the graduating class this year and trust that the photographic record of this big event will al- ways bring happy recollections, and that we may continue to have the pleasure of photograph- ically recording your Life ' s Great Moments. Gerhart Studio 243 Haynes Bld£. Phone 749 f iiniiiiiiiiiinnii ' ! ' .: ' 1 .■ muiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinfr 173 — IIIMIIMlllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIA A THE Band Instrument Company extends to the Classes of January and June 1927 Congratulations upon the successful completion of their four years of High School work and sincerely wishes for each member even greater successes, victories and good fortunes to come. Martin Handcraft Band Instruments and Saxophones (Hear them in Elkhart High ' s Big Band 1 — i — 174 — MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILII1IIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIA When You Think of-- School books, school supplies, crane station- ary, engraved announcements, invitations, name-cards, new books, fiction or non-fic- tion, gift-books, gift-novelties, party-needs, place-cards, tally-cards, favors and table- specialties, boys ' , girls ' and children ' s books, high-grade leather bill-books, purses, card cases and fitted outfits, Scheaffer, Parker and Conklin fountain-pens, kodaks and photo-supplies, greeting-cards for all oc- cassions, office-chairs, desks, safes, desk and office-specialties and supplies, loose- leaf binders or sheets, Webster-typewriter- ribbons and carbon paper— — THINK OF — TIMMINS ' Book and Stationary Store Every Want and Off ice Need Supplied 523 So. Main Street Phone 242 — 175 — niiMininii HH nTrmn Hffl nun FTTTTTTTT mn Hilling High Spots o, the merrio TEMPLIN ' S hat FOR say! brow diddle diddle jackers SHEET MUSIC — RECORDS love you! cockolorum PLAYER ROLLS mucky muck , up in the hills king ALSO — P° le, lo Heaven The Very Best Canny! A little Scotch boy, having become PIANOS, RADIOS, PHONO- an uncle at the age of four, was taken to see the new baby. What ' s she saying, GRAPHS Sandy? " asked his sister, as the infant made the usual gurgling noises. Sandy cast a wary and inquiring eye round the room and then replied: MISHAWAKA " She ' s sayin ' , ' Gie Sandy an apple. ' Pathfinder. ELKHART GOSHEN Prices That WATCHES DIAMONDS Talk ON " Gifts That Last " Plumbing and Plumbing Fixtures, For All Occasions Pipe Fittings, Stoves, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Window Glass. House Furnishings, Cutlery, and Aluminum Ware; Auto Tires and J. LEVIN Accessories; Canoes, Bicycles, Fire Jeweler Arms and Amunition, Electric Sup- plies and Appliances, Silverware Plumbing and Electrical Guaranteed Goods at Reasonable Contractors Prices. Turnock Hardware Co. 123 S. Main Street Phone 440 SILVER NOVELTIES llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinilllllllllll 176 ' Miuiiiiini,: r iiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii = " LEARN TO SAVE THE PENNEY WAY " 307-309 SO. MAIN STREET " In the Heart of Elkhart " Dry Goods, Ready-to- Wear, Men ' s and Boys Clothing, Furnishings, Shoes and Notions OUR 773 BUYING POWER SAVES YOU MONEY Elkhart ' s Popular Cash Store " Will the Senator Yield? " Fuorn the Congressional Directory, 1957: " Senator J. T. Blast, age 42, height 69 inches, weight 171 pounds, chest 4 1 ' -4, reach 70. neck 18, bicep 19, light-heavyweight champion of the Upper House. " — Detroit News. Quality Service AN INTEREST IN YOUR NEEDS AND DESIRES The Jenner Dru£ Store Cor. Main and Lexington For " Fine and Fancy Pastries ' see Purity Bakery Dumb! Abe: — " Did they have diamonds in Caesar ' s time? " Babe: — " Sure! Ain ' tcha ever heard of them Gaul stones? " He: — " And how shall I have your wedding ring engraved? " Publisher ' s daughter: — " All rights reserved. " llHI ' ili ' .iil:! run ' l illll l l ll l ll — 177 i iiHir ii imin E lilllllllllllinillllillilllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllMlilllllllllliUlllllllllllllllllllilllllMlllllllllllllllllTTmigi f Congratulations! To the members of the Elkhart High School graduation class of 1927, the St. Joe extends its hearty congratulations and well wishes for a bright and prosperous future. Many of you will soon be entering the business world where competition is keen and one ' s success is largely determined by industry and thrift. All through life, as you journey toward success, you will encounter many financial problems — some simple, some rather complex — and in the solution of these problems you will find the friendly counsel and helpful advice of an experienced banker to be of inestimable value. A good banking connection should be formed as early in life as possible. The St. Joe invites the accounts of young men and women and extends to them the courtesies of its helpful service. St. Joseph Valley Bank " The Bank of Friendly Service " 178 M l I III I III II HI ,.|..,... l illllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIJ-llll!liilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI Beautiful Shoes For The School Girl So much of her enjoyment of the occasion depends upon the knowing she is smartly attired. BLOUGHS shoes are the latest ideas in smart footwear for the more parti- cular girl — the quality is unquestionable — and a correct fit is assured there — Experienced shoe-fitters and a wide range of sizes and widths — and the prices are most moderate at $5.00 to $7.50. BLOUGHS Beautiful Shoes and Hosieri - Tell Me This (Things every High School boy and girl should know.) What automobile company adver- tises " Another Nash " ? In whose memory was the Washing- ton monument erected? Why did so many people in Utah marry Young? Who wrote Homer ' s Odyssey? What presidential campaign had the slogan, " Keep Cool with Coolidge " ? What large island adjoins Long Island Sound? What General said, " We win today or Molly Stark ' s a widow " ? Where was the Boston Tea Party? What retail business uses the slogan, " Say It With Flowers " ? Who went on Gulliver ' s Travels? When was the War of 1812 fought? Who took sides in the Spanish- American War? Lucille Beauty Shoppe 511 So. Main Street Phone 1454 lllllllllllll 11111:1111 IIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIITTT — 179 M lllllllllllinilllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIII:i ' IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIII Join the Band and See the Games Band members are as popular as the boys on the team. They supply that in- vigorating spirit which gives the team an added " pep " sometimes needed to push the ball over the goal. Besides, they see all the games free of charge, win individual honors in state, sectional and national tournaments, go on trips, enjoy opportunities as few others do, and have a chance to earn their college education with their talent. With a CONN instrument you can join a band in a very short time. Ex- clusive easy-playing features enable rapid progress, make practice real fun. Sousa and many other famous musicians choose CONNS for their superior qualities. With all their exclusive features CONNS cost no more. FREE TRIAL, EASY PAYMENTS Choose any CONN for free trial in your home. Call at the factory and in- vestigate our easy payment plan. No obligation. BAND INS TRUMENTS E. Beardsley Ave., Elkhart, Ind imiiiiiiiiiminiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMii — 180 mTTM- . ' [ " . ' iinMiiiiiniJii iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiuiiiiniiiiimiiiiniiiun The Nation ' s Best Dressed Young Men Wear Only % ss a Fashion Park! Join the ranks of the thousands of young men who wear Fashion Park Clothes. Neat, well tailored cloth- ing is essential to suc- cess. Wear Fashion Park Garments — they lead the world in tailoring, pat- terns, quality and style. C. M. Lehman Co. 219 S. Main Street PRICED to fit every pocketbook. BUILT to satisfy the most exacting. for Economical Transportation I CHE VROLET Lord Chevrolet Co. 361 S. Elkhart Ave. To a Literary Gold Mine (After reading two pages of " The American Mercury " ) Dumbbell, yokel, goof and sap, Fathead, simpleton and silly, Imbecile and dolt and yap, Hanswurst, pantaloon, hill-billy, Never mine to scorn or flout you — - Where would Mencken be without you? Pickle-herring, jackass, dope, Idiot, dinkelspiel, and noodle, Boob, boloney, half-wit, mope, Fool, gorilla, nut, hansdoodle, If it were not for your dizziness Nathan would be out of business! D ' Annunzio Cohen. Sport Note Patron (in restaurant) — " Waiter, this bacon is swimming in grease. Waiter — " Yes, sir; that is Bacon a la Ederle. COMPLIMENTS OF Bell Long Drug Store IIIHIIUIHII iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTrn min i m i 181 — lllllllllllllllllimTTTTT N iiiiiiiMiiiM.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin minimi HOLDEMAN SON COAL, COKE Building Materials FACE BRICK A SPECIALTY Everything for Fireproof Construction If We Do Not Have It — We Will Get It For You Phones 453 and 421 Fan: — " How about your team? Are they good losers? " Coach: (after disastrous season) — ' ' Good, well, they ' re perfect. " The Same Old Professor The Prof, was very hot and so. To furnish some relief, He wiped his face with a glass of milk And drank his handkerchief. Elective Caller: — " So yo ' new husban ' is lazy, is he, Mandy? Mandy: — " Lazy? Ah ' ll say ' he ' s lazy. Dat man been out back o ' de bahn sawin ' wood all mawnin ' jes ' to git outen goin ' to de stoah to git me a loaf o ' bread. " " Say Boss — Can I get off tomorrow to do some shopping with my wife? " " I should say not!! " " Thanks a lot! " JQIB3 PANCOST SIGN CO CEEE Large assortment of Higrade- Scenery for rent Velour Drops made and hung Stage Scenery designed and built 123 E. Franklin St. Elkhart, Ind. II arry E. Sh reiner HEATING AND PLUMBING CONTRACTORS Member of American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers 116 W. High St. Telephone ' 312 I lkhart, Indiana ii i i ii mi i i iiii iiii i iii i ntiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinrr g — 182 — l il ll ll l lllinHI I II I I I IIM II I II II I III i l l llllllllllll Mllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l llllll ll l l l llt l ll l Ullllllllll l. fi 90000 Square Feet of Glass to Grow Anything You Want Call West View Floral Co. Phone 186 QUALITY — FIRST — ALWAYS DRUGS, CHEMICALS, KODAKS, MAGAZINES CIGARS AND SODA Weiler Dru£ Comany San-Tox Drug Store F. J. BUECHNER, Prop. Corner Main and State Streets The Difference Harks: — " He ' s a geologist. You know — one of those fellows who go around the country cracking rocks with a hammer. " Evans: — " My brother-in-law cracks rocks with a hammer- too. But he doesn ' t go around the country much. M.FreddHunn,M.D. 300 1-2 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA Office Hours: 1 to 4 and 7 ro 8 P. M. Sundays by Appointment Phone J-322 Vacation Time Is Here COME TO BERMAN ' S FISHING TACKLE, TENNIS GOODS, BASE BALL GOODS CAMPING EQUIPMENT TENTS, RADIOS And All Good Sporting Goods SPORTING GOODS H ERMAN " " PORTING GOODS - B. E. SIVE 129 SOUTH MAIN STREET V- -A 1 A t iiiimii i i ii iiiil i iiiiimii in iil l llllllll l ll l l im iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinC — 183 — omnium I ' I : i M M II ITTTTT aim: winn i n g COAL AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES ifissifitfiifi RUSSELL The Coalman Everything For The Fireproof Home Phone 41 228 East Jackson Blvd. A college student arose from his table in a fashionable dining room and walked toward the door. He was pass- ing the house detective at the entrance when a silver sugar bowl dropped from his bulging coat. The guest glanced calmly at the offi- cer, then turned with an expression of polite annoyance toward the occupants of the room. " Ruffians, " he said, " Who threw that? " and walked out. Interrupted Suspense It was on the balcony of the club- house at the New Orleans race course. The Sweet Young Thing had placed a two-dollar bet on a horse. As the nags came into the stretch she jumped on a chair and screamed, " Come on there! Come on you — er — you — er — oh, dear me, what ' s my horse ' s name, any- way r New York Sun. Good Advice to Graduates Dress Well and Succeed H. HELFRICK SONS MEN ' S OUTFITTERS 519 S. Main St. — 184 — " llllllllll iuihiiihiiiihiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiott iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiti E f - Four Good Places to Go In Elkhart Lerner Theatre Bucklen Theatre Family Theatre Phone 811 Phone 27 The Pharmanette Phone 194 Corner Main and Franklin Sts. Phone 3203 Drugs, Lunches, Sodas and Cigars FUR COATS Raccoon, Oposum. Muskrat Tom Boy Coats, Remodeling Storing FIRE PROOF FUR STORAGE FINGERS 116 Jefferson St. Elkhart Economy A Scotchman was leaving on a business trip, and he called back as he was leaving: " Good-bye all, and dinna forget to tak ' little Donal ' s glasses oft when he isna ' lookin ' at anything. " Hossick ' s SUGAR LOAF BREAD Phone 605 — 185 — I- Ck fl iimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i imiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiTn Fresh Air and Exercise are the best medicines. Careful diet and plenty JE zr of sleep will also help to keep you well. Sometimes we become ill in spite of our best efforts to obey the laws of health. At such times a little medicine of the right kind will help Na- ture to restore a normal healthy condition. Dr. Miles Remedies have been in successful use for more than forty years. Why not try the one you need the next time you don ' t feel well. Dr. Miles 5 Remedies Dr. Miles ' Nervine — A successful sedative for disorders of the nerves, or diseases caused by a deranged nervous system $1.00 a Bottle. Dr. Miles ' Cactus Compound (formerly Heart Treatment) — $1.00 a Bottle. 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 affect the stomach or bowels Twenty-five Doses, 25 Cents. Dr. Miles ' Anti-Pain Pills (Economy Package) — One Hundred and Twenty-five Doses, $1.00. Dr. Miles ' Alterative Compound — (Formerly Dr. Miles ' Blood Purifier). A medicine that tends to produce a favorable change in the process of nutrition $1.00 a Bottle. Dr. Miles ' Tonic — A combination of Pyrophosphates with Quinine and Iron. A tonic for the weak who need strength, especially after severe sickness $1.00 a Bottle. Dr. Miles ' Liver Pills— Efficient in constipation — leave no bad after-effects. Mild, gentle and reliable 25 Cents. Dr. Miles ' Laxative Tablets — A new cathartic that appeals to young and old alike. Free from dis- agreeable effects. Taste like candy 25 Cents. DR. MILES ' PREPARATIONS ARE NEVER SOLD IN BULK Dr. Miles ' Medical Co. ELKHART, INDIANA ASK FOR DR. MILES ' 1927 BOOKLETS They will interest and amuse you. =1 gppl lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll)lllllllllllllll!l||||||||||| ' — 186 — MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiHriiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniinn iniiiuiinninii Consumers Coal and Supply Co. Coal and Builders Supplies • Consumers Coal and Supply Co. IRA KAUFFMAN, Proprietor Phones 363 and 886 738 South Main Street fl V)llimi| IIHlllllllillillllllllllllMllliliTTTTn IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIMIHIIIimT — 187 — m illllil ' llii;- I ■iMIIIIIIinilllllllllli n i l l ll l lllll l lHi l llllllll l llH l llii TTTTTTTTn lllllllllllll ' d Popularity Plus! The model shown is the new 1924 Alto Buescher Saxophone. Easy to Play Easy to Pay of all musical Instruments It ' s easy to be popular - to be in demand socially - to be welcome everywhere - with an irresistible Buescher Saxophone. Don ' t be a wall flower. Don ' t be a dawdler. Step out of the crowd and into the " picture. " Be able to do something to earn your welcome. Learn to play a mieQbne SAXOPHONE Qree! Easy? - you ' ll be astonished to see what you can do in a few days. Most people are able to play a few pieces of popular music in two or three weeks. It ' s great fun - learning - and you are mastering an accomplishment that will mean big money to you if you decide Send the cou- pon or a postal for a free copy of our very in- teresting Saxo- phone Book- Tells all about the various styles wi ' h pic- tures of the famous pro- fessionals to use it commercially. Easy payments to suit your convenience. Six days ' free trial. Send the coupon or a postal for your copy of the free Saxophone Book described at right. Mention any other instrument in which you may be interested. No obligation whatever. Do this today. Buescher Band Instrument Co. Everything in Band and Orchestra Instruments 821 Buescher Block Elkhart, Ind. Buescher Band Instrument Co. 821 Buescher Block, Elkhart, Ind. Gentlemen: I am interested in Instrument checked below I | Saxophone. . . . Cornet . . .Trombone . . . Trumpet . . (Mention any other instrument interested in) i Name i Street Address Town State mum i mi h I ' ll ii rr iiiiinmiiiiii ' i :■ Compliments of q « fashions in Qood Jaste TWO HUNDRED EIGHTEEN SOUTH MAIN ST A Tabloid Glossary Millionaire — Anyone who has a rel- ative with more than five hundred dol- lars in the bank. Elkhar M t Rubber orks Society Girl — One who does not eat with her knife. Alleged — We guess. m Pretty — Has two eyes, a nose, and a mouth. Debutante — Under forty-six. Matron — A flapper gone to waist. Student — Extinct species of human- ity — similar to a dodo. HIGH GRADE MECHANICAL High School — Place to rest from the work of the day. RUBBER MOULDE1 GOODS AND 3 SPECIALTIES Definition Closet — A place in which a girl keeps most of her clothes when she ' s dressed up. if Cop (to drunk) — " Hey. there, get on your feet. " Soak — " What, have they come off, too? " Pump Val ves our Specialty iiiiiimiiiiiini T7J lllillllillli;nililllllllllllllllll lllllllllllilllllfTTTTTT — 189 — [mmT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiniA The Perfect Alibi Teacher: — " But, Johnny, this note asking me to excuse your absence from school yesterday does not look like your mother ' s handwriting. " Johnny (noted for his nimble brain) : " That ' s because my mother said that she was not herself when she wrote it. " When Jokes Were New Whatever trouble Adam had No man in days of yore Could say that when he had told a joke — - " I ' ve heard that one before. " Elkhart Candy Company ELKHART, INDIANA Wholesale Candies The Lyre Mr. Hotair: " The desert stretched out on all sides of me. I raised my rifle; it went off with a crack; there a- head of me lay a dead bear. " Maud (innocently) : — How long had it been dead? " We Are Exclusive Agents for " SAN MAN " Chocolates Telephone 822 118 West Jackson Street The Fishley-Brown Co. FURNITURE, STOVES, RUGS and LINOLEUMS Both New and Used El CASH OR CREDIT El TWO STORES PHONE 695 BETTER SIGNS Phone 2555 The Elkhart Si£n Company Compliments — OF — Lloyd Bros. iiimiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiniiiiiirrTT — 190 — urn liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii iiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiimiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiA The Elkhart Truth Truth ' s Carrier Service Covers 35 Towns and Villages A Home Newspaper with the Highest Ideals of Journalism Truth Publishing Co. Truth Building Elkhart, Indiana The Patience of Job " If you ' d stop beating your breast and start beating these rugs I ' d ap- preciate it! If you want to sit in ashes, you ' ll have to go into the kitchen! You can ' t do it here! Moan and groan! That ' s all you do! If you ' d get out and do a few days ' work maybe I ' d get some new clothes once in a while. " " Mr. Job, your boils are caused by a diet lacking in Vitamine A. Avoid starchy foods, pastry, and fats and cut out the sweet stuff. Come back in a few days and let me know how you ' re getting on. " " I ' m very sorry, Mr. Job, but you ' ll have to pay for the last sack- cloth before we can let you have anymore. " ' " I ' m a representative of Yesman Yeast Company, Mr. Job. We want permission to use your testimonial in our magazine advertisements. Have you a good photograph taken about ten years ago? " O. K. Barber Shop Solicits Your Patronage 602 South Main Street Phone 100 iiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiin — 191 — A Uiiiiiiiiinm i iMTTTTmiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini ' iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiii ■ , Hiumniinngj Equipment- Intelligence— Service— Elkhart Printing Co 179 East Marion Street Elkhart, Ind. g pilllllllll ' .llllllll ' .llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli ' lllllllllllllU J — 192 — L o. illinium iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii iiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii mra rrnrn The Compliments of Newman-Monger Elkhart Company Brass Mf£. Dealers in Co, DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, FRAMES, MOULDING 1302 West Beardsley Avenue AND LUMBER Telephone 122 £ 210 East Jackson Boulevard ELKHART, IND. Elkhart, Indiana. Telephone 680. Eva DeLancey (receiving her first golf lesson): — " Must I swear if I miss it, Daddy? " Sign on a Ford: dents. " - " On with the " Did George take it hard when you broke off your engagement? " " Terribly — he gave up drinking! " Somebody ' s Mother You can roam the wide world o ' er, From mountains high to distant shore. Seeing sights unique to only certain lands; You can travel wide and high, By boat or train or fly, Cross frozen lakes as well as burning sands, Yet when your traveling days are past. And you ' re back again at last, I know the very first thing you will say: No longer shall I roam. From now on I ' ll stay at home, For there ' s no place like the dear old U. S .A. — Michigan Gargoyle. J. Goldberg Son Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes and BOSTONIAN SHOES Smith ' s Dru£ Store South Main St. at St. Joe, Elkhart, Ind. We Deliver— Phone 735 " LET SMITH BE YOUR DRUGGIST ' ■ ' ' MM, IIIIIIIIHIIMI 193 iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii fej i ii immi i n ' : ' M ' iiiiinin iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiA Compliments of AmericanCoatin Mills Don ' t Ask Me Another (Answers to the questions pro- pounded by Inquisitive Clara, the Questionnaire Fiend.) No. 1. They are bipeds. No. 2. The taxpayer. No. 3. An athletic contest be- tween Harvard and Princeton. No. 4. Alabammy. No. 5. They are opposite sexes, Mr. Guest being the male. No. 6. Gene Tunney. COMPLIMENTS OF CREECH ' S DRUG STORE HAVE YOU EVER TASTED FAULTLESS PARKER HOUSE ROLLS " A Real Roll " Faultless Bread A Real Homemade Loaf 617 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone 619 104 I — 194 — ' ' " mill. ' . . . : . ' .iimiiiimmiiuilii , ■riiiiniiii; ' -. | a Compliments of Godfrey Conveyor Co WHAT IS THE AIM OF EDUCATION? The Student says Books. The Scholar says Knowledge. The Preacher says Character. The Minister says Service. The Philosopher savs Truth. The Artist says Beauty The Epicurian says Happiness. The Stoic says Self-Control. The Christian says Self-Denial Tile Democrat says Self-Govern- ment. The Statesman says Co-operation. The Ruler says Loyalty. The Patriot says Patriotism. The Aged Man says Wisdom. The Soldier says Courage. The Editor says Success. The Manufacturer says Efficiency. The Banker says Wealth. The Child says Play. The Maiden says Love. The Man says Work. The Friend says Friendship. GRADUATES WE CONGRATULATE YOU H. Helfrick Sons CLOTHIERS iiiiiin ■ ii!,, ' .:. ■ ■ ' ' i !i ;■ ;ii,!ir — 195 — SI " ' ■ M THE COVER FOR THIS ANNUAL Was made by ARS COMPANY SZZBn=»-- — =-=BSS » Makers of Quality Covers - 2SHsis=- — B xattHlBZ ' 2211 S. CENTRAL PARK AVENUE. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Senior — " What is thunder? " Freshie — " A weather report. " Mr. Sproull — " Why was the pe- riod from 800-900 B. C. called the Dark Ages? " Stude — " Because there were so many (k) nights. " SARGENT ' S DRY CLEANERS Phone 179 DR. L. W. PLATT DENTIST 415 So. Second Street E. N. SYKES 425 So. Main St. Elkhart Smart New York Styles of Dresles, Coats, Millinery. r ! ' . illinium minium i in ii in in mm ii in i iiiiiiiiiiiiiimimniiiiiiiiTTrfr : — 196 — I .ulllllllll ' lllllllllli— — . I — — . " ■ :■ 7; INDIANA ENSRAVIN SAMPANY Pldtg Bgok )Q9dde by the WldDd LMafe SAMTtl BEN WASH RAWINSS PHATA RETAMttllNt AMMERUAL PHATASRAPHY ENSRAVINS ELEtTRATYPINt NKKEL4 STEEL TYPES EMBASSINS LIES ' V = | P D. : i ii. ..,.1,, r.,,. HIIIIIHIillll) , , - ;f L§ 107 I — 197 MIIIIIIIMIIII)l.llillll ' :.lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll[IMIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Autographs Seniors Juniors iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii — 198 — s m£{ gj imiiiniiiii 1 . i ! ..iiliiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 . hiiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim m Autographs Sophomores Freshmen r iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iii i iiiiii i iiin i iiiiii i i ii i iii iiiii i r Tfr g 199 — fi Ullllllllll ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllll Farewell! Eight months ice have labored, planned, and worried. Our task is now completed. We aivait the few words of praise, knowing that a few are always kind. We will watch our mistakes be point- ed out with hearts heavy with the realization that we have not made the book as free from im- perfections as were our dreams. And yet — ice are glad ice had the work to do; regret that the tim e for rest has come. iiiiiiiiiiiii IIIIII I II rrrrrm iiiiiiiiin iii ii ii iiiiiiiii i iiii i iiiii iii iiii i ii i in — 200 —


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

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

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

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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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
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