Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 225

 

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



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 225 of the 1928 volume:

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I I I I THE 1: 4A'T ':jh'i N T If ,, 4 1'- f 11 V I! 1 5 ur' 4. ,P Rf ffl lf' .-1 J ,- I Q iv .SI x wwf A 012' NINETEEN HVNDRED TWENTY EIGHT 5 Q pl I :Ei I' CLASSICAL NVMBER PRESENTED THE SENIORS OF TWENTY EIGHT ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL I 'I 4 YQ 3, 5 N mfg: if Z1 - BY L3 R UZ. 1,2 2' - '51 gI'Eff., I, .. . , T' xiEiggl'QLi5glIgg-Ifi-11-:qfgafpg-:Q-e:5:.:::,-,VJ :nf -v '-,y-:gag ,, . . "ffm 1... ' 5 . -- - 'N-uf L 6 0 I' I " 'J A in ,yi-2'.-Z N1 A V 5 is Fix A f -, ., gi, Q-wi-:Wai To EVA CECOLE FOR HER UNTIRING EFFORTS AND HELPFUL ADVICE , WE THE CLASS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY EIGHT GRATEFULLY DE DIC ATE THIS ANNUAL T? - I-1-up ---Y.-f .-W 4-lm ,..,, Lf-:1'i"41,v' -5- '-'Aff : xx .,AA V H511 V51 - -. ,fwslgee " filziiiiv, A . , ,, 5 0 R D E R 1 DEDICATION BEAVTY f??5? f ff s c ENES gfg.Vfg4f,C an 0 F iffiflf ,Q E LKHART n F FA cv LT v Q c LAS s E s U 5 ATH LETIC S ACTIVITIES , Mvslc -- ART U .JOVRNALISM 5 IZATION U N " U 4 -Q" 1 .lui-:xx 554 2 -.-.1-nil Y QS 7 Q7 'L?3,'22f1t- F E 4, 'Q fd Y n2'A', s il.. 'Q- 3. 1,-f it 4 fx 1 - 1 I My 'HN ' W r ' L is FACULTY Elkhart School Board ' 1 l H. A. COMPTON F. VV. CAMPHER J. L. HIXRMON Although we, the student body, do not lcnow the mem- bers of our school hoard personally, as we do our principal and superintendent, we lcnow that the progress of Elkhart High School is due directly to their competent leadership. For the ceaseless efforts of these men, we the class of 1928 wish to express our thanks and appreciation. IElevenl l J. F. WILEY, Superinlendent Illinois Univerxity A. M. De Pauw University A. B. Mr. Wileyls character is that which We all admire and we are very proud that such a man as he, represents us in the educational world. When he comes before the students he is received with much applause and en- thusiasm. Mr. Wiley's keen and sympathetic interest in the students and their problems has won for him many friends. LI. VV. HOLDEMAN, Principal Indiana University A. M. Indiana Stale Normal A. B. We all feel, especially the Seniors who have been partially under the guidance of our Principal the last four years, that Mr. I-Ioldeman's executive ability has been the main factor of bringing our High School up to the high standard which it has today. We, the Seniors of 1928, think that our High School is one of the best institutions of its kind in our State and this is due directly to the leadership of our Principal and Superintendent. lTwelve1 MARIE SHARP, A. B. English Assistant Principal De Pauw University University of Chicago RUTH BROUGHTON, A. B. En glirh Indiana University Sponsor Girl Reserves W' CLARA VAN NUYS, A. B., A. M. Head of the English Department Indiana State Normal Indiana University I LThirteen1 DOROTHY KELLYQ A. N English - 1' Faculty, visor 0 ennant Week Svonsn ul n 2 Class 1 Indii t te Normal Colum ' niversity DoRoTHYlVl.N.Sl-IERRICK A. B. English Mount Morris College University of Chicago University of Michigan r xw' 1 J fx' xv wk ISABEL BURNS, A. B. English E. H. S. Graduate De Pauw University RUTH WENG, A. B. 4 English f A. B., A. M. Sponsor Jan. '30 Class Indiana State Normal Engligh ODINE HECK, A. B. English Franklin College Indiana UniversitY Lois ENGLEMAN, A. B, History James Millikin University University of Colorado Indiana State Normal University of Michigan Ilfourteenl R. R. JORDAN, A. B. History Sponsor of Hi-Y Manchester College C. NEBERGAL, A. B. H istory Coach of Debating Team Sponsor of Forum North Central College University of Chicago WILBUR A. JONES History De Pauw University A5 J University of Chicago Y jfiffiff, f V 7' ' . '1f.?f '. gf , " , 1 f, 2 .:'f'rar". , . fix , A f sy - ' . I . 1' R. A. SPROULL B A Hj5107y FLORENCE HILL Treasurer E. H. S Athletic ' Association University of Illinois Bl' Ed' B' University of Chicago Head of History Department ' University of Chicago State Normal, Oshkosh, Wisconsin lFifteen1 I Lf r fi 1. ,Q q. I-I. F. PETERSON, A. B., M. A. V H Lvtory Knox College, Illinois University of Minnesota University of Chicago I. E. MCCARTNEY, A. M. Head of Mathematics Department University of Michiqan Illinois Wesleyan University Massachusetts Institute of 'Technology University of Chicago New York State Normal College KATHRYN JARVIS, A. B, Mathematics W. E. SANDS, A. B. History North Central College Wichita University University of Illinois ELIZABETH AITKEN Mathematics Ypsilanti Normal College University of Michigan University of Chicago Indiana State Normal lSixteenfI T. H. MILLER, A. B. Mathematics Coach Varsity Tennis Team ' Sponsor Jan. '28 Class De Pauw University University of Cincinnati Butler University ELLA Bnowrv Dorm, A. B. . Ldfifl BERNITA BURNS, A. B. University of Nebraska Head of Latin University of Illinois Department ZELLA LEE BOONE, Ph.B. M atlvematics Sponsor of Rah! Rah! Club Franklin Collefle Columbia University MYRLE CUNNINGHAM A.B. Head of Modern Language Department Sponsor Girl Reserves Bethany College. West Virginia University of Chicago - Sponsor of June 28 Class Faculty Advisor of Pennant Annual De Pauw University American Academy, Rome, Italy I,Seventeen1 GLADYS KING, A. B. Modern Language Sponsor Jan. '31 Class Sponsor Girl Reserves Franklin College IVAN G. Glu., B. S. Science University of Illinois ,P 5. I S. B. MCCRACKEN, A. B. Head of Science Department Indiana State Normal University of Chicago Franklin Collesre Indiana University John Hopkins University , lEiHhteenl EVELYN DRESSEL, A. B. Science Kalamazoo College University of Wisconsin University of Michigan STELLA CATHCART, A.M. Mathematics and Science Western Maryland College University of Michigan NQRVAL E. ADAMS, B. S. C. D. COCANOWER, A B Science Indiana State Normal Purdue University Manchester College Indiana University HELEN KIRKLAND Commerrial Illinois stare Normal A B ' ' University of Chicago - - University of California Head of Commercial Commercial Manchester Collexze Tri-State Business Universitx' H EARN B., B. S. Commerfial Treasurer H. S. Board of Control Indiana State Nwrmal Blackstone Institute, Chicago Purdue University MARIE SINER, A. B. Commercial Sponsor Girl Indiana State VIRGINIA S. CHENEY B. S. Home Economic: Purdue University FLORENCE BENDER, A.B. Home Economics E. H. S. Graduate Goshen College ETHEL SEWARD LARSON, A.B. BERT1-IA DEPEW, B. S. Home Efvfmmiff Head of Home Economics Indiana S'-ate Normal Department Sponsor of Home Eco- nomics Club University of Chicago University of Kentucky ITwentyl J. A. FOSTER LLOYD BRACEWELL Industrial Industrial Indiana State Normal Bradley Polytechnical Institute CARL ANDERSON W. H. HAMILTON, B. S Induyffial Industrial The stout Institute E. T. ORGAN The Stout Institute, Oshkosh State College Umversnty of Wlsconsm Head of Industrial Department Northern Illinois State Normal Vfwenty-on el H, W. WISE A SALOME SEWARD WISE Indu,-trial Physical Training Purdue University - -,-w- --Y W Ameriffan c01l9gQ of University of Cincinnati ,. PhySwa1EduCHh0n Central Normal College 1 -I. C. CHENEY A.B. RUSSEL BRATTON ly I I A . C. C. Boomz Director of Musir P yslm Tmmmg Director of Atbleiits Western Rgserve coach of Vnrsiey Basketball , , , Umvefslw, , Indiana State Nm-mal Ohio State University Northwestern University Lincoln Colleze - Franklin College 1 University of Wisconsin Coach of Varsity Football. Track and Wrestlirvz ITwenfY-twol 3,01- EVA COLE MARY FLAUDING Art Office Sponsor of Art Club E- H- S- Graduate Ypsilanti Normal School of Applied Arts. Chicago University of Chicago E. L. HORN, A. B. English lmlizxmi State Normal l'l'wcnty-threel lTwenty-fourl HC XA .Q , L+ Q 1 'wf1"'f uw L... 4px-L k SIENIIORS January lass of 11928 CLASS COLORS-Peafb and Nile Green. CLASS MOTTO-Skill is 5l1'011g'e1f than szrefzgllz. CLASS FLOWER-Aflidlid Good Rose. lTtfi1 Our Ship QW Four years ago your keel was laid In the yards of E. H. S., Your structure planned and fashioned By the Master Builder,s mind. Then out of shapeless masses You became a frame of steel. The workmen labored long before They saw a semblance of Your beautyg yet they never tired, For within the ribs of steel The gaping skeleton held promises Of unsurpassed worth. Each rivet, bolt, and screwg each rope And plank and iron clampg Each workman's sweat, unceasing toil, Each earnest honest effort To do the best with what God gave him Brought our good ship her grace. Now the four long years are gone, And we must launch our ship. Run up the flags and beat the drums, For here is a ship that,s built Of soulsg souls with a purpose to live Souls with a God to serve. Sail onl Brave ship of '28. And may you live and go down Serving your God on your Sea, XVu.L1,xM DREVES, '2 8 lTwenty-sixj T. H. MILLER "The world belongs to the energetic." Mr. Miller, acting as our guardian in High School affairs, has for the last two years successfully guided our class through many difficulties. The financial success of our Junior play, "The Youngest," was due directly to his efficient management. He has been very capable in solving the many problems which have confronted us, and we heartily thank him for the willing assistance he has given. ARDEN B. CRAWFORD-'cArClie" "True friends are like diamonds, precious but rare." Interclass Basketball, '25: Varsity Basketball, '26, '27, '28: Track, '27, '285 Varsity Tennisg E. H. S. Tennis Champion, Spring, '26, Fall, '2'7g Ring and Pin Committee: President lA, 2A: Advertising Mana- ger, Annual Staff: Hi-Y: Drum Major, '26, '27, "Ardie" was a willing class worker and well liked by every member of his class. His hobby must have been school dances as he never missed one. Will you ever forget seeing Arden play tennis. and strut as he led the band on their triumphal entry onto the foot- ball field7 "Ardie" is going to Purdue next fall to study engineering. J. JAM ES NEALE-"Jimmy" "Even beneath your very nose Performs his knavislr tricksfi Student Representative Football, '24, '25, '26: Basketball. '25, '26, '27: Varsity Tennis, '27: Inter- class Basketball, '24g Fighting Fiftyg President, 2C: Vice-President, IB, ZA: Social Chairman, 2Bg Annual Staff. "Jimmy" has been one of the most popular members of our class. His managing ability and helpfulness have been invaluable to the class and school. He is liked by everyone, even the faculty, who unfailingly donate him their choicest front seat! He is going to Michigan University to be a lawyer, and he ought to be a good one for in every argument he always has the last Word. IXRLENE A. KLINGER-"Shorty" "We know an accomplished little lass, W hom few can equal and none can surpass." Secretary, IA, 2A: Treasurer, Mathematics Club? Orchestra, '23, '24: Social Committee, 2C: Secretary, Rah! Rah! Club, '26g President, Rah! Rah! Club, '27Z Annual Staff. Arlene told us that her hobby is attending football games and as we remember it, she hasn't missed a game this year. She has played in many musical pro- grams for various clubs: thus she is well known as a talented musician. Arlene is going to stay at home next year to study music. HERBERT BURKHARDT-"Bud" "lt is a friendly heart that has plenty of friendsf, Hi-YQ Fighting Fifty: Annual Staff: Announce- ment Committee, Treasurer, 2A: Minstrel Showg Var- sity Tennis, '27: Football, '24g Interclass Track, '25. "Bud" stands in the ranks as an ardent member of the class. His last job has been taking care of the Surplus f7J that the class has piled up. Another dis- tinguishing characteristic of "Bud" is that he belongs to that group of fellows infested with the red sweater mania. "Bud's" beaming face is always welcomed in session rooms by teachers and students. lfwenty-sevenl qv U EDSON C. FISH-"Ed"o "Wlva!,s in a n e?'L Editor-in-chief of the Annu ' lass egent 1C, IBQ Vice-President 2B: Treasurer C sistant Busi- ness Manager of the P nnant, '2 ' smess Manager, '26: Varsity Debate, ' Foru esident, '2'7: Fight- ing Fifty: Hi-Y: Gle ubg, H. . S. Pinafore. "Hey, Fish," seems o ave become one of the Pen- nant office yells since son became editor. He is one of the ost - -I r and well-liked members of the class, . - ays ' ng to lend a hand in any kind of class : - . Edson's size has not kept him from bei s' ,I cuous, "and how?" He could be heard s' in r talking from one end of the hall to the o e ' e are ure that if Edson faces life in the sa - manner h has school, he will be a great success. C . J HA . DOUGHERTY-"Zip" rises in me like a summer? mornf, -f Pr Committee, '27g Social Chairman 1C, 2C: Rah! a ! b: Chorus: Dramatics Club: Tennis Team, '27: Y al mmittee, ZA: Mathematics Club, Treasurer hom re Play: Annual Staff: Pennant Weekly, 6, '27. "Zip" has been one of our faithful members, eSDe- cially in planning good times for us as you see by the many social committees she has been on. She was al- ways ready and willing to do her part-doing it with a smile. On Senior Day she proved to be a very capable leader of her Dirate gang in quest of their treasure. RICHARD KIRKWOOD-KKDlClC,, "The greatest of men ask a queflion now and then." Fighting Fifty: Hi-Y: Annual Staff: Social Commit- tee, 2Ca Chairman Social Committee 2A: Senior Ban- quet Committee: Senior Day Committee. Dick's cheerful and friendly disposition has made him popular among his classmates. Dick is a pleasure- loving person, yet never letting his work or pleasure interfere with each other. Dick's greatest ambition is to be an electrical engineer, so he is going to Purdue to study that course. Of course Bill will go with him. KATHRYN VOELKERT-"Katy" "A good disposition is more valuable than gold." Pennant Stalf: Annual Staff: Commercial Club: Dra- matics Club: Assistant Advertising Manager, Junior Class Play. "Katy" has been an active member of our class, always willing to work when called upon. Everybody knowing her is sure to like her for her pleasant man- ner. She is always seen with Lucile, and like her. she also wants to be a private secretary some day. We're with you both. VVILLIAM DREVES-"Bill" "Good folk: are scarce- Take care of md" Secretary-Treasurer. Hi-Y, '27: Fighting Fifty: An- nual Staff: Social Committee ZAQ Flower Committee: Senior Day Committee. Bill is a great chap and a friend to all his class- mates. He took great interest in his class affairs and was always willing to "help out." Bill's ambition is to save enough money to make weekly trips to Chicago- Why?-Now, why bring that up? Bill is going with Dick to Purdue to study engineering. lTwenty-eightl ROBERT T. BALL--aBOb,, "The great end of life is not knowledge, but actionf' President, Fighting-Fifty. IA: Vice-President, Fight- ing-Fifty, 2A: Varsity Football, '25, '26: Track, '273 gitgfclass Basketball: Pennant Conference Gommitteeg x- . "Bob" is one of our popular members and he has taken an active part in all our class activities, espe- cially the parties. He was one of our outstanding foot- ball and track men: but did you ever know a Ball who wasn't? "Bob" wants to go to Iowa State with Ralph next year, and we know he is just the person to go and make good. H.ALLETTE Jo HNSON-"Halifax" "In the clear heaven of her delightful eye, An angel-guard of love and graces lie," Rah! Rah! Club: Annual Staff: Pennant Staff: An- nouncement Committeeg Vice-President, 1A: Dramatics Club: Girl Reserves. "Halifax," one of the best workers of our class, is always busy and active and an ardent supporter of the team. However, her correspondence has kept her too busy to make very many intimate friends in school. Too bad he doesn't live in Elkhart, Hallette! Her :im- bition is to become an author-ess. RALPH M. BALL "A town that boasts inhabitants like me Can have no lack of good society." Varsity Football, '26: Track, '27: Interclass Basket- ball: Secretary, Fighting-Fifty: Hi-Y: Pennant Con- ference Committee. Ralph is one of those boys who says, "It is to work, but not too hard." But when it comes to writ- ing up articles for Journalism he is "Johnny-on-the Spot." We fear he is going to be a great rival of Irvin Cobb. And did you ever see Ralph go down the hall without a smile? Smiles are his specialty, and "Good-Nature" is his middle name. CAROLYN MOBERG "By her 'Virtues magnijied, Always quiet and dignified." Carolyn is a loyal member of the Commercial Club, being 0 e of the causes for its success. During the four years she has been a rather quiet member of the class, not playing a very large part in its activities. However, her place of glory is the typewriting room where she can do anything on the typewriter but make it talk. Pennant Weekly Staff Typist: Commercial Club. H HENRY SYKES-'ccHHHk,, "A modest man never talks of lvimselff' Hi-YQ Interclass Track, '2'7. Quiet and dignified, earnest at his work and a good student, everybody has a good word for Henry. We like his smile. his good looks, and his refined nature. "Hank's" expectations are to become president of a life insurance company some time in the next ten years, and from his success in school we know that he will not fail. lTwenty-ninel PAUL D. STEPHENSON-"Stevie" "lf thou dost play Willv him at any game, Thou art sure to lose." Football, '24, '25, '26, '27: Basketball, '25, '26: Game Captain, '26, '27: Track, '27: Interclass Basket- ball, '24, '26: Interclass Track, '25, '265 President Fighting-Fifty, '27: Hi-Y: Annual Staif. Paul is a timid and shy chap, but a favorite with everyone. He is an 'all-round" fellow, always ready to do what he is asked and do it well. He will always be remembered for his athletic ability. Paul is famous for his good nature. He plans to go to Chicago Uni- versity in the fall. ANGELINE D. BALL-ccECHlC,, "I love tranquil solitude And such society As is quiet, wise, and good." "Eenie" has been with us only three years because she is a Roosevelt Pirate, and we think that they send some pretty nice Pirates for E. H. S. to take care of and finish educating. Although not so out- standing in class activities, "Eenie" has been a loyal member of our class. and we are mighty proud to have her with us. She says she is not going away to school next fall but is going to stay home. Don't work too hard. "Eenie." FREDERICK MATH IAS-"Fred" "For be is jus! the quiet kind, His nature never varies." Basketball, '25, '26, '27, '28g Interclass Track, '25C Interclass Basketball, '24, '25g Hi-YQ Annual Staff. Fred is going to be a lawyer, but hasn't decided what school he is going to attend. He is one of those likeable chaps with an irresistible smile and an ardent supporter of any school activity. Fred's perseverance, which kept him out for basketball for three years. should enable him to reach fame, no matter what the obstacle. CATHERINE SULTZMAN "You"ve got to show me, Fm from Missouri." Commercial Club. Due to the fact that Catherine has just hooked up with our class, we have not had much time to get acquainted. However, she is full of pep and of a very inquisitive nature, which is only natural when one realizes where she came from. By all appearances, Catherine seems to have known the best place to graduate, and we are only sorry that she did not find it out sooner. HOWARD GODFREY-KcHOWdlC,, "And the maidens earnestly listened." Band and Orchestrag Social Committee '22, '23. Like many others, "Howdie" just joined our class this year, coming to get those few, much-needed credits. We all feel, however, that he has the ability if not the inclination for study. Howard was always associated with Junior, and he seems rather at a loss with Junior gone. Now he is generally seen with Jane in his little green Ford. Next year will find him at Ann Arbor. We wish you luck, "Howdie." lThirtyl RICHARD BERKEY-tcDlCli,, "To be or not to be-that is the question? 1B, 2B, 1A Treasurer: Social Committee, 2C: An- nouncement Committee: Fighting Fifty: Glee Club. Dick is the life of our class. He has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute anything. His presence alone at class parties has made them enjoyable, not to mention the offices he has held. Dick has been active warbling in the Glee Club. RUTH B. GEYER "Thy modesty? a candle to thy meritf' Annual Staff. Ruth was one of our studious members though always full of fun at the riilht time. She is one of those girls who can't help having many friends be- cause of her most pleasing personality. Her hobby is going to all the football and basketball games and we'll admit she certainly was a loyal rooter. Ruth is coming back to school next year and take the subjects she hasn't already taken. Don't you think she de- serves another diploma after that? THEODORE ARLOOKiKgTCd,, "By the Work, one knows the workmanf, Orchestra. "Ted" has always minded his own business while a member of our class. and though he did not take n very active part in class affairs he was a person who could be called upon. He always has a smile for everyone and that's just what we like about him. "Ted" says he is going to Indiana U. next fall and take up the medical course. Whatever he chooses to do, we know he will make his mark. HELEN ANDREWSON "The secret of surcess is constancy to purpose." Home Economics Club: Glee Club. To Helen belong three qualities-her ability of friendliness, her pleasing smiles, and her loyalty to the class. I'm sure we all wish we could possess all three of these. However, we admire Helen because she does. Helen is the second member of our class who has said she is going to Ann Arbor to take up nursing, and it certainly is delightful work for such a girl. We hope to hear more of you some day, Helen. PAUL K. XVELTER-aF2.t,, "The first in banquets, but the last in fight. Fighting Fifty: Hi-Y: Football, '25, '26I InterClaSS Basketball, '24, '25, '26. Paul was a loyal supporter at the class parties and in our activities. As you know, Paul was a member of our grid heroes for two years. and we will admit he certainly was an old faithful. Paul says he has decided to go to Purdue after he leaves E. H. S. and take up the study of home-building. 1 ' Q n .K A . fn l '1L,,,,.J' -,il ,ff ,J-.f':n..-4.4L I. -AK" lThirty-onel If V. .4 -K "-pu -ire-nuvrmuvfsr .4 as '-I K... Q n '. rear: 'tt E -- .. r Y s fi ,a 'Sa A. s sv' in 1-2 DALE YVHITE "Maize mom for a man." Bible Studyg President, lB: Fighting Fifty, Glee Club: "The Freshie." Dale is one of the quiet members of the class, keeping within the saying, "Be seen and not heard." He has been heard though, while holding down one of the baritone berths in the Glee Club. Dale's great ambition in life is to add Reverend to his already clean name. Next year he is planning io go to De Pauw, where he will take up this work. Luck to you, Dale. We surely need them. MARY E. WTHITNEY "And oh! she dances such a way." Rah! Rah! Club: Pennant Weekly Staff, '25, '26, '27: Annual Staff: Social Committee, '25, '26, '27: Art Club. ,Mary says her hobby is dancing and she certainly knows how-and how! When any new steps come out she is the one who does them. Mary has been one of our active members, and when any help was needed all we had to do was call on her. Mary says she would like to go to Ann Arbor next year and study nursing. Well, we hope Mary gets to go, and we're sending that friend "Success" with you, Mary. GENE DENZ-ccD6HSC" "I looked-she fell." Interclass Basketball, '25, '26g Varsity Track, '26, '27g Fighting Fifty: Football, '26. "Gene" takes a high place in our class records as one of our leading athletes. For two years he has represented Elkhart in state and national meets as a relay man. However, he does not let this interfere with other activities as is known by one fair dame. Gene expects to attend Iowa State next year. MARTHA JANE BROCKMAN-"Janie" "Her flights she had, and Wil al Will, And xo ber langue lay seldom 5till." Ring and Pin Committee: Social Chairman 1Ag Art Club: Rah! Rah! Club: Prom Committee. "Janie" came to E. H. S. two years ago from Uni- versity City High School, St. Louis, Missouri, and has been a very popular and active class member. Her hobby seems to be a certain Ford coupe whose owner attends E. H. S. only one-half day. "Janie" is planning on going East to school from Detroit, Michigan, where she is moving after graduation. XVAYNE FORNEY-"Fernie" "I know if is a sin, For me to sit and grin." Football, '24, '25, '26, Track, '23, Glee Club. "Fernie" is one of our handsome and "serious" foot- ball heroes. His hobby is going to dances, and the fairer sex "fairly adore" his dancing. He is generally found at Charlotte's. He says that he is going to Goshen College next year to study Horticulture. And how! lThirty-twol ROBERT E. HAWORTH-"Bob" "No sinner or saint perhaps, But-well, the very best of chaps." Interclass Basketball, '25, '26, '27, Social Commit- tee, IA. Bob has been a very loyal class member attending all the meetings and parties. His hobby is eating chocolate tin roof sundaes at the North End. where many an innocent person is accosted with "Lend me a dime?" or "Gotta couple cents I can have?" Never- theless Bob intends to be a doctor and is going to Indiana U. next September to begin studying for his chosen career. lvl.-XRY TEETER "Self help has acfomplislred about all the great thing: in the world." Mary is another one of the ladies who have the color of hair that gentlemen prefer. She has always gone through the halls, never bothering anyone else but giving people a cheery smile. She was Quiet and reserved. Mary has gone to California now. Don't go to Hollywood, Mary. G. ROBERT LE FEVRE-"Clayton "The answer lo a maidenls prayerf' Secretary, 2Bg Secretary-Treasurer, Hi-YQ Prom Committee: Interclass Basketball, '24. What would class parties be without him is the thought of all. Bob and his big powerful Haynes are always on hand when there's a blowout or dance in the gym. for his dancing is the envy of every boy and the joy of every girl. However, when not busy dancing or drawing pictures, he is a good studious student. He was a willing helper and always showed the kind of spirit needed to make the class a success. 1- ' jj V ,- q I, ,221 ILAH KIME She Iva: the proper spirit. vf Commercial Club. Ilah has been one of our quieter classmates, though she is always ready for fun at the right time, and we certainly admire her for that Quality. Ilah says she expects to End her career in the business world, and we are all sure she will reach the top, for a steady de- termined spirit always wins and Ilah possesses that determination, , DZ CHARLES GEARHEART-"Charley', "I am sure care is the enemy of life? Fighting Fifty. Charles can make anyone believe that the moon is made of green cheese or that black is white. Further- more, one can't tell when "Charley" is serious about what he says. He and "Jim" are pals, and the latest report is that these two are going to Brazil to mine diamonds. Bring back a few, won't you, "Charley 'V' IThirty-three 1 l naman er n s v . fo 1 s .P , Qs, ul afggxug mi tai if P its x we-is ' .rs Q 4 sq, 4:3543 ,Iles sa, 5? ef? ' 2? Ti, -he is .33 rr lvl- a. sf X. 'K "x e Kd fr +' Y, is 3' egg .4 aw, ,nav Mis , S- Ck LLOYD VVALLACE-"VVaddy" "He served with glory and admired success." Interclass Basketball, '23: Varsity Basketball, '24, '25, '26g Tennis, '23, '24, '25, '26: Interclass Track, '23, '24: Varsity Track, '26: Fighting Fifty: Winner of St. Joe Valley Tennis Tournament, '26. When anyone thinks of Lloyd, they invariably think of tennis. For four years he has represented Elkhart in the scholastic tournaments and has always come out on top or close to it. Next to tennis Lloyd likes to hang around the weaker sex during' his odd hours. Next year Lloyd intends to honor Illinois with his presence, where we are sure he will make history for himself. GOLDA FETTERS-"Goldie" "She has a 'voice of gladness and a smile." Commercial Club. "Goldie" has been one of the sweet and quiet mem- bers of our class. She knows her own business and goes about it in her own way. Because of her modesty she has not risen to the height of which she is capable. She is going to seek an office job when she leaves these doors of learning, and we know her ready smile and ability will win her the right position. EARL R. BURGER-"Rev." "Prinriple is ever my molto, not expediencyf' Track, '26, '2'7: Football, '26, '2T. Earl is one of the members of our Blue Avalanche, but due to an entanglement one day while scrimmag- ing, he fell on his arm and fractured it and was forced to sit on the side lines for the rest of the season. We were all sorry for the mishap and surely missed Earl's support to the team. We must not forget to mention Earl's record as a track man because he surely has a fine one. JUANITA lVl1sHLER-"VVa1my" "Pm bent on seeing sights, And running oier with queslionsf' Girl Reserves. Outward appearances are sometimes deceiving. To most people, "Wanny" seems very quiet but4"Still waters run deep." We have to know her well to really appreciate her. When we think of Juanita we think of Chlorice for they are never apart. Her ambition is to become a first-class bookkeeper. XNHLBUR KEENEiKiFKt,, "If tlve World is kind, I might graduate." Fighting Fifty. The old saying, "Fat men are always happy," fits Wilbur, with his smiling and humorous nature. He is an especially distinguished member of the class due to the fact that he is one of the few who own the good-looking 173 Fords around school. During the four years Wilbur has been a loyal member of the class, and in general was an all-round good fellow. l'I'hirty-lourj GEORGE KEHRES-"Shorty" , rr as Small, but so is a stick of dynamite. Fighting Fifty, Treasurerg Hi-Y: Art Club. "Shorty" is one of the small but mighty men of our class. a flood student with time for fun. Although rather quiet, he has made many friends while in school and is well liked by all. George has not yet decided on his life work, but we are sure he will make a big hit in anything he proposes to do. JANET OVERLEASE "Small, cute and musical, Will: glowing lipsg Sings as slre skipsf' Rah! Rah! Club: Social Chairman, 1Bg Annual Staff: Girl Reserves: Social Committee, IC, 2Cg Ring and Pin Committee. Janet has always been one of the peDDy members of our class, taking an active part in school affairs and always talking. Lately. though. she seems more set- tled, on what or whomh-we wonder! She and "Mickey" are inseparable, their only disagreement being which is grefera e-blonds or brunettes. Their destination is arms. ENNETH TRUEX-"Kenny" "What may he be, who knowsfy' Interclass Track, '25, '26: Interclass Basketball, '25, '26. "Kenny" is one of these conservative persons but a good and likeable student, whose good qualities will help him to attain his ambition and to be a success. Good luck and best wishes to you, "Kenny," and we know our class will be proud of whatever you una dei-take. LILLIAN F. lVlclVl1NNis-"Mickey" rrSI76,I the loveliest lassie that trips on the greeng Her smile is the loveliest that ever was seen." Rah! Rah! Club: Annual Staff: Social Committee, ZC, 1Bg Girl Reserves, '23, '24. "Mickey," although not so active in school affairs, is very active in certain other affairs lif we may call them thatj. She has a mania for clothes, and we all admit she has fine taste. She exllects to Bo to Chicago for a while and later to Paris with Janet- lucky girls! Anyway, we all love "Mickey's" sweet disposition and readiness to help in all affairs. CHESTER SEILON-uCilCf,, "Friends, teachers, janitors, I am no ordinary man." Glee Club: HH. M. S. Pinaforef' Due to the fact that "Chet" spent part of his school career in California, he has not been with us the four years, but he has always taken part in class activities. We don't know whether it got too hot for him or not on the Gold Coast, but we are surely glad he has come back to graduate from Elkhart High. l'1'hlrl:Y-Evel sf"5!'l .. , -v.-H.. Q , N11-wrawe s 1 V it -Hi 3- f .fy P 1 if eg? 4 e Q Fig, s- ff 2' ,..'- " ec I f e 53 ,Q , 11 1 2: 1, ga, T. ' f3,l3i1jf, Z. :re F is Y' 2 1 'Kar .. fi, .. Q i-af' 'N . DONALD MARTIN-lKDOH,, "Mode5ty makes us think there is something very nite beneath it. Fighting Fifty. "Don" is one of these likeable chaps with an irre- sistible smile and rosy cheeks. His presence in class. rooms has made school much more enjoyable. Donald specialized in chemistry and intends to enter Purdue University next fall to study it. We expect that We will soon hear of you making gold from base metals, HDOH-1, v BONNIE BROWNELL "Like a doll she sat demurely On the sofa thinking surely? Commercial Club. A pretty and sweet member of our class is "Bonnie." Rather quiet but nevertheless well-liked by all, She always has a smile, and we are sure her personality and training in commercial work will win her the position she desires. DONALD KIME "Silenre is deep as Eternity, speech is shallow as Timef, Track, '26, '2'l. Donald is one of the quiet pirates but we are all proud to say that he graduated with the class of '28. Donald is one of those boys who, when he sets out to do a thing, hits the mark. He says that after he graduates he is going to take up scouting, and isn't he just the boy who would? We think that is a fine goal, Donald. LUCILE SCHRAM M-"Clie" "Let us then he up and doing, With a heart for any fate." Commercial Club: Dramatics Club: Glee Club: Pen- nant Staff: Annual Stalf. "Cile" loves to work and is never unoccupied. She can usually be found in the Pennant otiice where she writes headlines and makes up the Exchange column. She tells us that next year will find her keeping books. Don't run oft' with your employer, "Cile." LYLE MELKUS "Behold a man to his Work so trueg What's fair and right heir determined to do." Interclass basketball, '24: Basketball, '25g Interclass Track, '26g Hi-Y. Nature blessed Lyle with a lot of wits, good com- mon sense, initiative, and a permanent wave, the envy of every girl in E. H. S. He always has a good story to tell anyone who comes within close range. Furthermore, it isn't always the same story, either. Story-telling to him is an art. lThirty- sixl FRED BURWELL-HFTBJZP, "'Tis good will makes intelligencef' If Fred is ever psycho-analyzed his thoughts will be nicely catalogued up to the minute. He is hard working and conscientious. While in high school, he has specialized in the line of science. He plans to go to Canada and study for an agriculturist, and we're ala vzaiting until we can go to visit him on his country QS H E. CHLORICE LACEY "A girl worth While is the girl with a smile." Chlor-ice is friendly to everyone, especially her type- writer. What a stenographer she can be if some man doesn't spoil it all! She is always most agreeable and well liked by everyone. She is seen with Juanita, morning. noon, and night. We have no idea what Chlorice is planning for the future but we trust it will include Juanita. ETHEL MAE MOT1' "Find your niche and jill it." Commercial Club. Ethel is another one of those busy persons. who are taking up commercial work. She comes early and stays later: her fingers always busy and no doubt her tongue. too. to get those letters in before the end of the week. When you see Ethel. you may be sure Delia is somewhere around. RUTH MERKLING "I smile, for hope bath a happy place with me." Dramatics Club. Ruth loves to read and to take music lessons. and if she keeps this up in the future we're all sure Ruth will make a success of life. Ruth has not been real active in class activities, but she has been with us since we were struggling Gentralites, and We are proud to claim Ruth as :1 member. PHILIP DALEE-"Phil" "A rooter for the football team With loud burralv and sudden scream." "Phil" is a modest fellow but nevertheless is a loyal student and an ardent follower of athletics. He has never been very active in class affairs, but you have never seen a football or basketball game that he hasn't attended. Philip will enter the University of Michigan next fall, IThirty-sevenl ARTHUR KlNNEYilKAft,, "Little do we know and hear of him But much do we expert of him." Social Committee, 2C. "Art" is one of the most studious members of our class. He is seldom seen at athletic meets and class parties, but his ability to help a student in distress has saved many a "Waterloo" "Art" intends to work for a year before leaving for Halls of Greater Knowledge. ELMA MYERS "Stieff quite a self-determined personf' Elma is another girl from the "show me" state, and seeing that she came all this way to graduate from E. H. S., we feel that everyone should get acquainted with her, She seems to be a good student with time for fun, and we are glad to have her in our class. MARION Fox-"Foxy" "There is Jometbing in him more than natural." "Foxy" came to Elkhart the first of his junior year and since then has made himself a likeable student in our class, especially among the weaker sex. We're certainly glad we were lucky enough to get him. Marion intends to work for a year before going to college. HELEN RICHWINE "The reward of a thing Well done is to have it done? Commercial Club. Because of her sweet disposition and her willingness to help her fellow classmen, Helen is liked by every- one. She was our expert at shorthand, and while the rest of us would be racing to take the teacher's dic- tation, Helen could enjoy watching the rest of her poor classmates. Helen is going to be a stenograllher when she finishes school and we know she will come out on top. ' Lf? , 17 If 'W' MAURICE DAVIS-"Shorty" "It is in general more profitable to reckon up our defects than to boast our attainmentrf' Football, '27: Wrestling, '27, '28. Maurice is that modest gentleman who is said to be one of our best wrestlers. He tells us that his hobby is eating--and lots of it. "Shorty" expects to be an electrical engineer in the dim, dark future. We wish him all kinds of luck in his career. l'l'hii-ty-eightl 1 . , M cn fm. . .2 . fl' .. X az. - -Q , E Z 'TSE weft.-. ,gg , ew-xv' 5 'ewifitiifeze -sa,,p, , A 2f?i.'.QE53,, 1 fi-sem . Y 'Erica " f fii'9'fFs?f? irvf if- ' vfifr... . ' . W Y sr' W Q 2 -effigy-1.1,-:q,A?5 . F' I X ' fifkmesifeaizaggz' l 5 r st.. 'sf w afiiiiegrraiuaggvfaaf K 'Je 3-'. . -E 1 ix 2 -f 1..' ff-55 ' - f. -. ' xg- X 2 . , , ,ff Q fl I at f N ras. . . 4' :Sef.etaf5izZa5za1??aefs . 1 . ' F 3-Q' 3 mf- .JM-f'af5fiiti2f so 'J L tk. t f f: g st: ': ai . . if 1 1 " ' - -e we 2 L , I u . A' X . J ' -11f,.mn.f'wew . ex t,eq5y,345, E L: . s ,i .K .A QQ. p ew Q, -ve. 3' A 753 1, . f -1 'Q 1. . v w .x Za, ,,ff.1f. if Q , xr . -, ., , QS. -af , sl . -cami is ltstfm-,M.W.. K E. :EWG Tift 2:1435 11 '1 :gist-at 5 , 2 .a.fi,r. A ,lv 5, 2 fsaygfew- H Q , W . 4 . Y " ' .t 1 . K, . J" 1 1.3 2 1 :Si 1 X, 1 Q . . ,b , . 2 .,,, , 1 3 1.. . ,L X S lirihitiatl fi! vifsasialffl .. sv H 'ffm-in Q . 'f .A . g : '?'1 i. 2 -b ' mum- - L 1 . K, , 1+ . fi ir .' . ,:- ,. -- , s A f - - ,.:s2-fs- ' ' ' f 45' .ff,g:.-4' ufyfel' 5 i . .il ' f ., ' .' 11'--.Q-' ' is-qv V . - X,-4 J. . ,..,-'M ,, ,Q V V9 '5- FZ U ' Lx' 1 5, :sis . N .3 feat! THERESA MORRIS-KlTfC3t,, "Smiles shorten the miles." Commercial Club: Pennant Weekly Typist. Theresa has many accomplishments. She can type, play the violin, smile, and be altogether agreeable. Besides she makes E's continually. She will have credits to spare when graduation time comes, just when some people will wish they had an extra one. Perhaps one of these days some well known violinist will discover Theresa, and then she will be known the world over. LILLIAN A. OLIVER-"Lili" "Happy am I, from fare Pm freef Why arenit they all contented like me. gn Rah! Rah! Club: Orchestra: Dramatics Clubg "Hearts to Mend": Music Club. Lillian has not been very active in our class aHairs, but we certainly have enjoyed having her with us because of her sweet personality and happy ways. She says her hobby is to write poetry and make up funny plays, which is, assuredly, characteristic of her. So if ever you want any poetry or funny plays written for special occasions, you know where to zo. Lillian wants to be a great violinist some day, and we'll all agree that she surely has the talent. HOLLIS DORIOT-"Holly" "Very quiet and sedatef' Commercial Club. "Hom", has been kept out of many of the class functions by illness, and for this we are sorry, for we are sure she would have been valuable. Her quiet ways have won for her many acquaintances and friends who all say that she is a good sport. She tells us that next year she will be busy in some omce. ELEANOR M. GAREN "A silent maid is more admired than a noisy onef' Eleanor has only been in E. H, S, one and a half years, having come from Garrett, Ind., where she was a member of several organizations. Although we are not very Well acquainted with her we are sure she had many friends at Garrett. She intends to enter "Wesley," a Chicago school for nurses. JEANNE MIRIAM SAGER "Liberal hands make many friends." Jeanne is of a quiet and thoughtful disposition. She is a commercial student like so many of our honorable Seniors. Her ambition is to be a Private secretary. Somehow or other, we shall have to invent some business men lmechanical or otherwise? so that all the stenorzraphers will be able to find positions. f'l'l'lirty-ninel January Class History Gllfl E were an unorganized group of pirates entering the "Sea of High Schooli' four years ago, January, 1924. Our aim, we decided, would be to prepare ourselves and the good ship "E, H. Sf' for the voyage to secure the treasure located at the "Port of Graduation." Ar the end of the Hrst year we were joined by another group of pirates from the good ship i'Roosevelt" who were also determined to 9'-gi' reach the same port. ,fy I ,-u In the latter part of February, 1925, we pirates came to the decision that the most proper thing to do before A ' f we set sail would be to select officers for our good ship. X! UN By a majority vote of all pirates present, Paul K. Noel was chosen our captain, Edson Fish, our first mate, Phyllis Helfrick, second mate, Harriet Ferris, the keeper of the log book, Paul Stephenson, keeper of the treasure chest. As we had to have some social activities, our officers met later and appointed Janet Overlease as chairman of our social commit- tee, with James Neale, Wilma Brown, and Hazel Dougherty as her as- sistants. The following morning, bright and early with all pirates on board, we sailed out of the harbor fleaving all freshman traits behindj and into the rougher sea of "High Schoolf' As it was necessary to have provisions to keep the good ship NE. H. Sf, in running order, we decided to tax all pirates fifty cents per semester. This fee was collected by Paul Stephenson, our worthy keeper of the treas- ure chest. About two months later, life on board was getting tiresome, and as we had to land soon in order to replenish our provisions, we steered into the port of Blosser's Park and participated in a rollicking skating party. We all had lots of fun bumping into each other and eating apples between times. The faculty members of our good ship E. H. S. who chaperoned this successful party were Miss King, Miss Cunningham, Mr. Jones, and Mr. Noel, our worthy captain. About ten-thirty p. m. the ship took up anchor and rolled out into the sea. The end of the semester was drawing near, and we began to realize that all pirates had to, get down to intensive work to make preparations for "walking the plank" Qfinal examinationsj, for the members of the faculty did not seem to have pity on us poor pirates. At the beginning of the fall term, September ZZ, we reorganized our crew and this time chose as our worthy captain, Warren Heestandg flrst lForty1 --., ' V152 ff f ' .J fi I'f1"'1 if? If U, 'lf mate, James Neale, second mate, Phyllis Helfrickg keeper of the log book, Paul Stephenson, keeper of the treasure chest, Edson Fishy and social chairman, Harriet Ferris. November 10, 1925, we sailed into another port, namely the Y. W. C. A., all dressed up for a ubackwardsi' party. Every pirate was required to wear his costume backwards. It was also a skating party and our fellow- mate, Edson Fish, showed the crew his skill by skating backwards. Refresh- ments consisting of popcorn and candy were served. There was also cake for the Mcake-eatersf, Ar nine-thirty p. m. the cry of 'gall aboard" was heard and we again set sail. We now realized that the time was again rolling near for the semi- annual uwalking of the plankf, Consequently we all studied furiously. Thus our activities for the semester ended. On February 12, 1926, we elected new officers for our good ship with results as follows: Captain, Mr. Miller, first mate, Edson Fish, second mate, James Neale, keeper of the log book, Phyllis Helfrickg keeper of the treasure chest, Richard Berkeyg and social chairman, Janet Overlease. To sail the sea for two years had required much 5 energy and as we began our third year in the "Sea of WA' High Schooln we realized that the course mapped out for us for the next two years would be very treacherous. , "We will have to watch our charts and maps very Q-0 closely to reach the port at the designated time,', was gg, the remark the captain made to all pirates. Xgggmiiii' Th' 11 1. 1, 11 ' W is announcement was poste on t e u etin ff . 'x board, May 7, 1926: "All pirates meet tonight on the deck for a skating party and wiener roast. A good time is assured, so everybody be on deck." 1 ul In cabin 301 September 17, 1926, the pirates had an election of officers for the final semester of our third year. They were as follows: Mr. Miller, captain, Phyllis Helfrick, first mate, Edson Fish, second mate, Robert Le Fevre, keeper of the log book, Richard Berkey, keeper of the treasure chestg and James Neale, social chairman. Seeing that our class of pirates had gone for two and one-half years without any emblems our oH'icers met and chose a committee consisting of Martha Jane Brockman, chairman, Arden Crawford, and our worthy captain, Mr. Miller. November 6th this committee met representatives lForty-onel from various firms. After three hours and a half deliberation, they linally reached an agreement and :those pins and rings from a Chicago jeweler. These were promised to be delivered before Christmas. We met February 4, 1927, in cabin 301 to select new officers to pilot our ship for our lirst semester as seniors. The following pirates were elected: Captain, Mr. Miller, first mate, Arden Crawfordg second mate, Hallette Johnson, keeper of the log book, Arlene Klinglerg keeper of the treasure chest, Richard Berlcey, and social chairman, Martha Jane Brock- man. In order to raise money for the prom we pirates gave our junior class play entitled "The Youngestf' in the auditorium of the good ship, "E, H. S.,n April lst. The Tavern at Christiana Lake was the port our good ship sailed into Decoration Day for the Junior-Senior Prom. About six-thirty the call to dinner was heard and a "mad rushv for the dining room was made. At nine p. m. the dance began. Upon leaving all pirates proclaimed that the Prom was certainly a success. On the twenty-third day of September we pirates met again to elect officers to pilot our ship through our last semester on the "Sea of High Schoolf' We unanimously elected Mr. Miller again as our worthy captaing Arden Crawford, first mateg second mate, James Nealeg keeper of the log boolc, Arlene Klinglerg keeper of the treasure chest, Herbert Burkhart, and social chairman, Richard Kirkwood. An auction sale was the first attraction of a joint Hallowe,en party of 1A's and ZA's held October 29th in the gym of our good ship. Each person was given fifty dollars with which to bid and nearly I X XX7 f N everyone received a package containing something. Cos- tume prizes were accorded to four pirates. Pumpkin pie, cider, and apples were served. fffff 711 Z wi 9, We were now nearing the end of our journey on the "Sea of High School." Our aim was nearly complete. The "Port of Graduationn was a reality and we saw for the first time "THE TREASURE-OUR DIPLOMAX' Now we are not pirates of the good ship ME. H. Sf, fmuch to our regretl but Alumni of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-eight. fmffmfigflfmfmf . S f f f f Q Q 1 Q Q ,f 5 4 7 E . fi -"Q 7 Q ' .1 , L 1 : y Z 0:0 7 has 4, X 1 1 Ui AL RUTH GEYER LUCILE SCHRAMM IForty-twol January Class Prophecy Gllfl HE lounge of the transatlantic airship was moderately filled. As we were nearing Paris, most of the passengers were discussing what they were going to do upon their arrival and where they would stay. One middle-aged man said he was going to stay at the Chez Pierre which was managed by a friend. Being a stranger and welcoming suggestions, I de- cided I might as well stay there too. The plane stopped at London for a few minutes to discharge passen- gers, so I stepped out to look at a plane which was standing near ours. As I was looking in the pilot,s cab, someone touched my shoulder and said, "Pardon my intrusion, but are you from Elkhart, Indianafw When I looked at him closely, I recognized him as Fred Mathias who had graduated in the class of '28. I asked him what he was doing in this part of the world. He said that he was a pilot of the Martin Airway corporation that plyed between New York and London. The owner, Donald Martin, was also a graduate in our class. I bade good-bye to him and asked him to look me up when he got back to New York. We then resumed our journey and arrived in Paris a few hours later. When I reached my hotel I found that Henry Sykes and Richard Berkey were the owners. I was a little surprised because I clidn't think they were over here, but in twenty years many things can happen. I met Hank and Dick, who showed me my room. A New York paper was lying on the table, so I picked it up and glanced through it until I came to the editorial page where I noticed that Edson Fish was editor. On the next page was the theatre advertisements. At the Davis Theater, Dale White's "Scandals of '4-8" was the sensation of the town. Jimmy Neale and Janet Overlease were headlining the show. As I glance over the cast, I recognized several more members of my class of '28: Carolyn Moberg, Lillian McMinnis, Violet Johnson, and Lucile Schramm. At dinner time I went into the main dinin room and heard Howard g . Godfre 's Blue Blowers. Between numbers when several enterta1ners a - Y peared, I recognized Chet Seilon as one of the comedians. The Olympic Games were in progress, so I decided I would attend them the following day. As I was leaving the hotel I met Robert Le Fevre in the lobby, and he said he would accompany me to the games. We dis- Hforty-threel cussed old times on our way to the stadium and talked about the athletes of our class who were on the Olympic team this year. They were the Ball brothers, Paul Welter, Paul Stephenson, Earl Berger, Bud Burkhardt, and Wayne Forney. The sensation of the meet was the Davis Cup Team com- posed of Arden Crawford and Lloyd Wallace. After the games Bob and I returned to our hotel to talk over old times with Hank and Dick. I asked Dick if he knew where any of our class were. "Sure," said Dick, "Mary Whitney now is a leading dancer in a cabaret. You remember Kenneth Truex, don't you? Heis one of our most famous surgeons now. Do you know any news, Bob?" "Yes, Charles Ludwig is a big lawyer in Chicago, and right now he has one of the biggest cases that has ever been known in the United States. Who would have thought Charley would make a lawyer? How about you, Hankfw i'Oh, me?" Hank said. "Yes, I saw Bill Dreves over here on a vacation. He told me he was going to retire as he had made enough money as a sani- tary engineer. He sure got along great. You remember Bob Haworth, don't you? Well, he is now a foreign buyer of clothes for Houseworth's Clothes Shop in New York. Arlene Klingler is a great pianist over here. Last week she played at a performance given before the King of Englandf' i'You know, fellows," I said, i'It seems to me there were some others in our class. Where are Wilbur Keene and George Kehres?,' "Oh! Those two? Haven't you heard? They were married and are liv- ing in California now," Bob replied. All of a sudden Hank exclaimed, "Weill well! Look whois here! If it isnit Martha Jane Brockman and Lyle Melkusl What do you suppose they are doing here? Hey, Lyle! Come here." Lyle and Martha Jane came over, and after a happy meeting we told them we were talking about our class of ,28. Martha Jane said, 'iDo you know Chlorice Lacey and Juanita Mishler have one of the most exclusive beauty shops in New York? You remember Ruth Merkling? She is writ- ing novels. Her latest one is "Sentimental Mike." Lyle couldn,t stand it any longer and just had to break in and say, i'You remember Marian Fox? He is now head of a national system of dry cleaning establishments. He is considered one of the richest men in America." We all had dinner together and talked over many of the good times we had in good old E. H. S. just before we parted we drank a toast to the continued success of the class of ,Z8. -RICHARD KIRKWOOD, '28. lForty-fourl lanuary Class Will Gllf0 E, the January class of '28, being without body and mind and realizing that we are soon to evacuate the exalted seats of seniordom, do hereby make our last will and testament. All other documents are to be considered null and void. To Mr. Holcleman we leave all desks upon which have been inscribed our deepest thoughts. To our faculty we will the memory of .Howard Godfrey who has so long been in their presence. To the Juniors we leave something for which we do not care and which has little value. Upon the Sophomores we do hereby bestow our unsurpassable knowledge, and to the Freshmen we leave our "grown-upnessv which they seem to need. To Miss Kelly we will a portable Victrola that never runs down fas per requestj . To all future class oflicers we leave Edson Fish's executive ability. To Miss Van Nuys we do lovingly bequeath all those with the ability to think. To one, Mr. Sproull, we leave our greatest admiration and esteem. To some class, who in the future is in need of a good sponsor, we leave Mr. Miller. Upon all football players, who are in need of them, we do bestow all extra credits, hoping there will not be many needed, as our supply is limited. To all future will-writers we leave our utmost sympathies. To Miss Cunningham we give any surplus treasury money to be used for the sole purpose of buying erasers and chalk. To Wilbur Jones we leave all session room ucut-ups." To Mr. Peterson we will "to-morrow" to decide what he would like in the Class Will. Personal bequests as follows: To T. Charlesworth, Arden Crawford leaves his height, that he may turn oil the light in the Pennant office without physical endangerment. To Annabelle Wyatt, "Jimmy" Neale leaves his large feet. Henry Sykes leaves his ability to blush to Mary Berkey, hoping it will come in handy. The small amount of egotism and tiny ears of little 'tBobby', LeFevre are lovingly given to Robert Horn. Robert Haworth wills to "Maude" Babcock his villain hair. Martha jane Brockman wills to Bob Stewart her ability to carry on a conversation. To i'Tubby" Wagner we will and bequeath Robert and Ralph Ball's athletic ability. We know he will aspire to better them. From Richard Berkey all under-classmen receive a humorous appreciation of life. To Tommy Proctor, whose beaming countenance now graces our halls, Paul Stephenson bequeaths his somber dignity. To John Horn and Darl Shank, Wayne Forney leaves his ways with "wimmin," to be divided equally. To "Maggie" Oliver we will our speakers' stand, knowing that she will use to the best advantage. To all underclassmen we will our good old ship, E. H. S. JANET OVERLEASE MARY WHITNEY IForty-Evel IForty-sixl June Class of 1928 CLASS COLORS--Surf and Semph. CLASS MOTTO1N0Z Finisheclg fm! Begun. CLASS FLOWER-Lili65 of the Valley ami Sunburst Rose lForty-sevenl llune Class Poem fills? We entered the halls of Elkhart High, Learning much as days went by, Learning that we, the lowly Freshmen, Proved to the Seniors to be one question. ' Our days as Sophomores soon sped byg Our Junior days came drawing nigh With problems, that to us were stiff and new, But we were glad we could see them through. Now as the last of our school days draw near, It brings the memories of those past years Spent in making our class one of the best, That Twenty-Eight might rank with the rest To the scholars whoive attained our scholastic lead, To the athletes wholve helped Elkhart High to lead, To the others wholve contributed to our "Class Gait" We bow, as your classmates of Twenty-Eight. To the teachers wholve inspired us to the goal we have attained, To our sponsors wholve guided us o,er the ground we have gained, To the school which we all sure appreciate We bow, the June class of Twenty-Eight. E. H. S., to you our tributes thus we bring, Trusting somewhat to you our fate, And in your halls may our name ever ring As the June Class of Twenty-Eight. -CLELTA SPIVEY, '28. IFOrty-eightl Miss BERNITA BURNS "With eyes that looked into the 'very soul." Miss Burns is the faculty advisor of the Annual this year. She has been the main factor of making this year's Annual the success which we hope it has attained. Miss Burns has been the sponsor of our class for only our Senior year. Although this is true, we have found in one small year a guide and a true friend. Our high school life is nearing its close-now it is ended. Miss Burns, we the Annual staff, also the Senior class of 1928, wish to express our appreciation for your friendly guidance, and your untiring efforts in our behalf, RALPH H. lVllLLER "Knowledge is power." lA, 2A Class President, 2B Class Secretaryg 1B, 2B Vice-President of Commercial Club: Chairman of Pro- zram Committee, Commercial Clubg Annual Staff: Football, '2'7g Interclass Basketball, '25, '26, '273 Scholarship "E", '26, '27g Junior Play: Commercial Contest. Ralph has been a very active member of our class. He has also found time to go out for athletics with no effect on his studies. He is downcast if he fails to make all "E's," but this doesn't happen very often. ftalvh is la good leader and makes a fine President 0 our c . ICHARD FREDERICK-clDlCli,, W The pathway to power lies through service." Treasurer 2D. IC: Vice-President 2C, IB. 2B. 2A: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Forum. As a. worker in class affairs, Dick has proved his worth, If all folks would hustle around as fast as Dick does, there'd be fewer failures and lost oppor- tunities in this old World. It isn't any wonder that Richard has so many friends, because he is such good company, It's the man that can make friends and keep them that gets ahead, so we expect great tri- umphs from you, Dick. . ,, i ' . ,fi NILDRA HOLDEMANiccNCCldY'J "She mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth." Rah! Rah! Club: Glee Club: Girl Reserves: Annual Staff: Ring and Pin Committeeg Announcement Com- mittee: Scholarship "E" '25, '26, '27: Pennant Con- ference Committeeg 1A Social Committeeg Secre- tary 2A. Nedra and Helen are as inseparable as the Siamese twins. Nedra is one of our "E" students, but don't get the idea that she goes around polishing a pair of specs. and laden with books-far from it. Don't tell anybody. but we think her secret ambition is to be- come governor of Indiana. Oh! well, time will tell! MORRIS TUTHII.L-KKMOSC,, "Give me the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely." Fighting Fifty! Hi-Y: Business Manager, Pennant Weekly, '283 Ring and Pin Committee: Football, '25, '26, '27g Junior Class Play: Chorus: Band: Treas- urer 2C. "Mase is a versatile young man, He can play foot- ball. sms, play a trumpet, and have a good time. He also showed us his ability as an actor in the Junior Class play. Some day we'll probably see Morris in the business world, but now he confines his business mostly to roller skating or ice skating. fForty-ninel l1iLlZABE'l'H Hoon "Let us do or dief' Managing Editor of Annual: Literary Editor Pen- nant Weekly: Forum: Varsity Debate, '2'7: Program Committee of Forus: Manazer of Small Properties of Junior Play: Assistant Literary Editor Pennant Weekly. Elizabeth is one of the most, if not the most live- wire member of the class as is shown by the many offices she has held. And by the way--did you ever try to argue with Elizabeth? Well, here and now, I solemnly Warn you, don't try-you are bound to lose. She was born an "arguer" and you will be forced to retreat with your colors dragging in the dust. XVILBUR TEMPLIN-"Bud" "A friend of high and low and a leader jr all." -. MJ President zc, its g Vice-Presi one 1A: Social Chairman 1C, 2 - ghting Fifty: B iness Manager of PennantNAnnu , Ring and Pi , mmittee: Junior Class Play: Hi- : Glee Club' nd,f'24,,,'2,5, 'zap F00tba4.L'2s, ' . 'zygtmtter hi. xx ., " ud"- eau B mml 'alhlete 'and eader com- bine i ne o Uhe fm D0pular f ws of both classe Many s all be the feminine sighs heaved as he passes from thes portals. A friend of all, he has led the class 'through all its troubles and good times, always helping it on as his record will testify. 'HAROI.D PoDAw1L'rz-"Podey" "Silence is golden." Football: Wrestling: Track. If E. H. S. would give medals for silence, we feel sure Harold would get the gold medal. It looks as if "Podey" had some practice in being a "caveman," since he has been on our football and wrestling teams, Harold played a good game of football last year. and he has been able to deal successfully with all his wrestling opponents. XNYILBUR NICHOLAS-"VVib" "I put all my troubles in a pocket with a hole in it." Three years at North Liberty High: Basketball, 2 stripes: Interclass basketball. Wilbur is one of our latest friends, but the E. H. S. spirit seems to have got under his skin already. We wish you had joined us sooner, "Wib." If any young ladies once preferred blond gentlemen, they have probably changed their minds since "Wib's" arrival. We wish you much happiness, Wilbur, now, and in the years to come. MILLICENT BITTERSmKKMllllC,, rrWl7056 every litlle ringlet thrilled, As if with soul and passion flledf, Rah! Rah! Club: Glee Club: Art Club: Junior Class Play: Orchestra: Dramatics Club: Humor Editor, As- sistant Literary Editor, Reporter of Pennant Weekly: Annual Staff: Secretary 2C, lA: Girl Reserves. Oh, how we envy "Millie" that curly hair. How many half-dollars saved, how many dull headaches from kid curlers, and burns from curling irons kept away! That same curly head can be found at all class parties, candy sales, and athletic games. Millicent has always found class rather easy, even "Tris" and Virgil. Also, Lafayette is quite interesting to Millicent. lFifty1 sf CHARLES VAL CLEAR "The pen is mightier than the sword." Vice-President of Art Club, '28g Forumg Hi-Yg Fea- ture Editor Pennant Weeklyg Art Editor of Annual: Winner of Pennant Story Contest, '27g Executive Committee of Art Club, '27g Secretary-Treasurer Forum, '28. Charles has only been with us two years, but by his record you see he has done a great deal for the school. He seems to have a talent for literature and art, which makes him admired and envied by his fel- low-students who expect great things of him in the future. With his art work Charles has done much toward making the Annual a success. . J- J! . gigypc -ABELLE BANES-MIZZYU "The sunshine of life is made up of very little beams, that are bright all the time." Treasurer and Vice-President of Rah! Rah! Club, '26, '27: Glee Club: Girl Reserves: Annual Staffg Pen- nant Reporter: Pennant Conference Committee: Flower Committeeg Maids on the Bamboo Screen, If, when walking down the hall, you meet two girls dressed alike and laughing and giggling, you know that you have come upon the famous Banes twins. "Izzy" is always willing to do anything for you, from doing a fancy dance at a class party to selling candy at the games. We don't know what the school will do without her next year. VVALTER COM PTON-UBUCP, "An able man shows his spirit hy gentle words ana' resolute actions." Forumg Debating: Junior Class Play: Hi-Y: Prom Committee: Annual Staff, "Bud" is the big business man of our class, as we have seen in the Junior class play, where he owned n pin-manufacturing business, or as one of the business men of the Annual. About two years ago, Walter came to us from another class. If all the under- classmen would make as eiiicient members as Walter, we wish they would all migrate to our class. ESTELLE BANES-"Smile" "I am tipsy With laughing." Rah! Rah! Club, Glee Club: Ring and Pin Commit- tee: Girl Reserves: Social Chairman 2B, 1Ag Pennant Reporter, Annual Staftg Maids on Bamboo Screen. "Stella" is one of the peppiest graduates. Her pleasing personality has won and keeps on winning for her hosts of friends. She is always willing to do any task set before her, and she does it well. The class will agree that we never could have got along without her, ROBERT JUDEY-"Bob" "Plow silent, meditative and all, Bohis thoughts are high hecause he's tall." Tall boys are universally known to be quiet and girl-shy. "Bob" is no exception to the rule. If the gentle reader wishes to become acquainted with "Bob's" future plans, he will have to consult "Bob" or his "brother-in-arms," Ralph Whitehead, for they are the very best of pals. LFifty-onel 2 is e , K, x 5 .gg 5 Y , ' gi . ell! s E l, ,, Qs R5 ::e:22fi:'ii.:f -: lf' ' 3" Z, raid!-' V- ':- - lf ff.: air? ...sm A- f -' H " ee' ' Y Wifi? .,,,1,,1,:r I 1' 1 ' ,, in -im .fb A F ix ggi Q: 1 l . v?'fia,,-,lg.., H-ff Y NH' 2 3' f gf.. -' XX , ,vi 5 f an f ' W 3 avg M? 3: " ff at S 2 .5 ag , " . l f , , ,- .:,,g 'qi ageeigg i1f+ag7:f', lx' ' 31 . ilffgti 5 af,Qi ' Ti r ? 2 . KATHARINE SEARS-'HSCHYSU "A blitlve heart makes 4 blooming Visage." Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Reserves: Social Committee 2D, ZC, ZB, lA: Social Chairman 1B: Pennant Con- ference Committee: Annual Staff. ,I Whenever anybody wants anything done, "Sears" cheerfully consents to do itg or if a car is needed, she is Johnny-on-the-spot with the "Elcar." Kath- arine brightens up the halls and session rooms with her smile and merry chatter, which sometimes is a worry to the teacher in charge, but hush, no more secrets should be let out. ROBERT ANDERSON-ccBOb,, "Put his :boulder to the wheel." Interclass Basketball, '25, '26, '273 Football, '26, '27, Band: Treasurer 2D. 2C. "Bob" has gone out for athletics with a will, tack- ling the dummy in the fall and looping baskets in the winter. Last year "Bob" played basketball and helped to make our squad interclass, basketball "champs." This year he plays on the varsity squad, and he has been able to make many ringers. MARY TYLER "Her very frownx are fairer far Than smiles of other maiden: are." Rah! Rah! Club: Treasurer 1B, ZBJ Scholarship "E," In respect to Mary, the poem "Mary, Mary, quite contrary" could be changed to, Mary, Mary, how does your report card go, with E's and E-plus all in a row. Mary is one of the bright and shining lights of our class, but that's not all either. Whenever the class has a candy sale, Mary can be found with a box of candy in hand urging people to buy. f + ON JOHNSON-ccGOfCllC,, ory belongs lo the perseveringu I . State Champion 440 yard dash, '2'T: National Half Mile Relay team, third place, '27: Football letters, '25, '26, '273 Basketball, '24, '25, '26: Track, '25, '26, '2'7g President 2Dg Vice-President 1Cg Pennant Weekly Staffg Pennant Annual Staff. Gordon "Athletics" Johnson. Yep! That's he! Haven't you heard someone at a football or basketball game say, "Who's that handsome fellow that plays so well?" Then you answered with pride, "Chl That's Gordie Johnson, our star athlete!" Gurdie is the Lindbergh of E. H. S., for even when he earns an honor as great as a State Championship, no one would learn it by asking him. JOSEPHINE ANDERSONTKJOD "Striving toward the highest and Ike best." Rah! Rah! Club: Glee Club: Maids on Bamboo Screen: Little Almond Eyes: Annual Staff: Junior Class Play: Dramatics Club: Class Color Committee. "Jo's" dependability and willingness to do Well whatever is asked of her have made her a girl that the class of '28 is proud of. Josephine plans to be a nurse, and we are sure that her capability and cheer- fulness will start a good many sick folks on the way to health and happiness. lFifty-twol MARGARET MOYER1cgPCg7, "You'll alwayx find her xmiling, never sorry." Forum: Dramatics Club: Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Re- serves: Glee Club: Annual Staff, "The Romancersng "As Clubs Go." Margaret has a great many friends and doubtless they all envy her for those dimples in her cheeks. She is one of our ardent athletic fans. But alas! "Peg" is so willing to work that some organization is always calling on her to sell candy or arrange a program. That's all right. The busiest people are the happiest. CHARLES WILEY-cKChUCk,, "Rome was not built in 4 day." Executive Committee and Secretary Of Art Club, '273 Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y: Interclass Track: Stu- dent Representative, Basketball, '2'7: Social Committee IB: Annual Staff: Fighting Fifty. Self-confidence, studying, and a way with the girls are "Chuck'sl' well-known characteristics. "Chuck" has helped in everything the class has ever done. Charles has been active in the Art Club also, and he uses! his ability in making funny little cartoons and sua . MARY ELIZABETH BORNEMAN- "Cherub" "Sire is the vanilla of sacietyg she flavors everything? Treasurer Rah! Rah! Club, 'Z79 Vice-President Rah! Rah! Club, '26. Ever see Cherub wasting any time? Nope! If she isn't doing anything else, at least she is thoroughly enjoying herself,-and we'd rather suspect from ap- pearances that the thing which gives Mary Elizabeth the most pleasure is going to football games. But this "Cherub" is useful as well as pleasant, for she's been a loyal class member and a good worker in the Rah! Rah! Club. JAM ES SKAHEN-"Jim" "Utter his thinking: aloud, and they lake a shape and beingf' Football, '26, '27g Interclass Basketball, '26, '27: Track, '27. You all know "Jim," the tall boy with the fiery sum- mit. He is often seen striding down the hall with a group of youths listening to his latest "true story." He has a great many friends as the result of his happy disposition and his willingness to do anything required nf him. RUTH VVAHL "So womanly, so benign and xo meek." Commercial Club. Ruth is one of our quiet girls who is nearly always seen engrossed in her studies, except for the time she is occupied with other things. We presume that Ruth will take up some phase of commercial work for awhile at any rate. Ilfifty-threel ' ily ,-. -we ' - ...A RUBY JOHNSON-"Rube" "Oh, I am stabbed Willv lauglvterli' IB, Social Committee: 2B, Social Chairman: Junior Play Committee: Pennant Reporter, '273 Glee Club: Rah! Rah! Club: Junior Class Play: Annual Staff Committee: Annual Stalfg Girl Reserves. Ruby surely was stabbed with laughter, and we fear the Wound was fatal and never will heal. Ruby has a perpetual smile. If y0u're feeling blue, just go to Dr. "Rube," and it won't be long before you're going down the hall with a grin that stretches from ear to ear, RAYMOND SYKES-"Ray" "Away with the books Let's lvave some fun." Hi-Y: Social Committee 1B, ZB, Chairman 2C: Art Club: Bandg Chorus: Football, '25, '26, "Ray" is usually seen sauntering into Senior session with the last ring of the bell-that is unless he sees some little girl that he is particularly fond of. Then he stops sauntering and talks until some stern guar- dian of the law requests him to pass on quickly. We think his burning passion is West Point. And Howe! RUTH C. MILLER-KcRUfhlC,, "Gentle in method, resolute in actionf' Editor-in-Chief '27, '28, Joke Editor '27, Reporter '25, '26 of Pennant Weekly: Rah! Rah! Club: Home Economics Club: Art Club: Girl Reserves. "Ruthie" has made a great climb in journalistic work, from cub reporter to editor-in-chief of Pen- nant. Quite an accomplishment, isn't it? We shouldn't doubt, but that in later years, we shall be reading editorials from Rutlfs pen in some leading newspaper or the "Woman's Home Companion." They will be worth reading, too, as we know from those in the Weekly. CALVIN VIRGIL-KKC3.l7, "Of simple taste and simple aim But be is always in the game." Football, '25, '26, '27: Wrestling, '26. "Silent Cal's" football record is one of the best We have. We will always remember Cal, who chose to sit back and listen to the noisier members of the class. We haven't any definite statement from Cal, but we think his hobby is learning to dance. EVELYN MILLER "The way to gain a friend is to be one." Art Club: Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Reset S. d some e to work a ittee S andy? J s call o Evelyn. he's a w t elp. yn is t kind o fgiend t t all like. She ill s h ' it you or elp bear your troubles. 's practic miss and yet has enough fun in her t enjoy life t e fullest extent. lFifty-fourl 'H-'Egg I E7?i7i,7 'Wir r.efp.- P V A- v 4 . Q so l-sf.--, -. , .-- ,4, . say ev.. Qrv' My , A .X ' L' W , fix K, -Q . A .Hu -.Y .Mei NV.. .. 152. My .WX 1 -.Q J" y A H-"7-W-7.Q'5"'-,J ' 7' I , .A - , 3 , . . A, 'fs 5 M? .4 -ff ' J. Ross bLABAUGH 1 I "Purpose and perxpiration are a Winning teamf, gf f 45 Glee Club: Hi-Y: Band. .,, Ross hails from our friendly rival, Nappanee. We Qiiifflr Q5 wo-ndnw mind having more like mm, Nappanee. Ross 'Ye has stepped right into E. H. S. affairs and is tooting -"' V? his "barrel-tone" horn in the E. H. S. band. Not only 1 1 has he proved to be a very good student, but also l 5 proved that he can play tennis. A it ' Tin GENEVIEVE RINEHART-CcGCll,, f- is , af -X 'Alwayr merry, never glam, Make: zz bright and cheerful tlvumf' 4 X' Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Reserves: Junior Class Play: Prom Committee: Forum: Dramatics Club: Pennant Weekly, '27: Glee Club: Annual Staff, Social Commit- tee, '25: Treasurer, '27: Announcement Committee, '27: Little Almond Eyes. Genevieve is another student to whom we look with pride. She can be serious or gay, and we like her equally well in either mood. She has a lovely voice and can be found each year in the Glee Club with the rest of the four, singing gaily, or in Dramatics classes. 9 RALPH HILLMAN-"I-lilly" "Erery life has its ups and dUW7l5.,, 2D, Social Committee: Commercial Club, '26, '27g Commercial Club Program Copinittee, '26g Secretary of Commercial Club, '27g Orchestra. Ralph has been an active member of our class and also in the Commercial Club and Orchestra. He is one of our dignified Seniors, but he's always ready for some fun when not working iadustriously. Ralph is one reason why ladies prefer blqndes'!? up Q IRENE HOSLER "Her tb ts and conduct are ber own? Commercial C u . Irene has been a faithful member of the Commer' cial Club through thick and thin and has stayed with it to the last. She says she wants to be a private secretary. Now I wonder why all the girls want to be private secretaries? But Nwimen is wimen" and they know what they want. Well, if she gets a job with a rich old bachelor, it won't be long. OTIS THOMPSON-"Ode" "lt befils a young man to be modestfi Scholarship "E" '25, '26, '27, Annual Staff. There are many good scholars in E. H. S. who make excellent grades, but there are a few who al- most never fail to recite when called upon. One of these few is Otis. He has never had less than four E's since he entered high school. That's a record underclassmen aim at but seldom break. Yet "Otie" has never been known to be too busy to help some fellow classman that needed assistance. J. rf' 1 A-L.. IFifty-tivel HELEN SLUSSER-"Kayo" "With valleys of eternal babble And laughter all the Whilef' Rah! Rah! Club: Annual Staff: Glee Club: Maids on the Bamboo Screen: "Pinafore": Dramatics Club: Girl Reserves. Helen is one of the active members of our class- if you know what I mean. She is seen always with Nedra, who manages to keep Helen from giggling all the time. We don't know what Helen's ambitions are but we can guess-trying to keep quiet may be one of them. DAYTON KREIDER-t4ShOffy,, "On their merits, modest men are silentf, Did you ever see Dayton when he wasn't smiling? Should say notl But there are brains behind that grin. If you don't believe it, take a look at his report card, for he's too modest about it to tell you. And when You see "Shorty" sellinsr candy at the games, look out! All records will be broken, That's the spirit that makes great men. M. ADELAIDE PEASE "The hand that hath rnacle you fair hath made you goodf' Did you ever hear Adelaide "stepping on the ivories?" Adelaide's hobby is music, and she intends to go away to study that art in at year or so. We know that you certainly will some day become a worthy constellation in the musical firmament, Ade- laide, because one who has the perseverance to study music persistently deserves a reward. HERMAN MOYER1cCHCfm7, "We grant although he had much wit, he was very shy in using iff, Herman is taking the Industrial Course and likes machine shop very much. He is usually seen in the Buick going around the corner on two wheels. "Herm" is one of the sober members in our class, Putting heart and soul into his work: therefore he is seldom heard from outside recitations. HELEN VVAUGH "Language is not only the vehirle of thought, it is a great and efficient instrument in lhinkingf' Commercial Club: Dramatics Club: Glee Club: Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Reserves: Annual Staff: Motto Com- mitteeg Oratorical Contest, '2'7. Helen just loves to go to football games, but how she hates to get cold. Nature has bestowed a gift of talking' upon Helen. Just a minute. We don't mean the kind of talking you do. We mean as an elocu- tionist. Some day. we expect to End Helen, either a soap-box orator or a second Julia Marlowe, preferably the latter. lFifty-sixj 1" is .I Ei se? :sg 1 f113:aE-s'i?- ' W 'gain -' f is , L e . ' 25-ei. . 35.51 ,. ' v ' ,. ,fi 53, --2 -pi-.1 3, a 1 1 V ,Q ' - 2- ,- 'uiwif If L. iffe..fi"' r gigs: af, ai? N-xg M1341 l Q Wie. I X g , ig Q 1- wi 1 . X fm .. W 154 Q 3513: -1'-rf 3 is 3- 'ii Lrg: fi, fri- Q55 , .ss is .. Qf i" f5i:5? La X 1 Killah-1a4?13EtX: iraq " f .. oz.-..:.. M -W VIOLET JOHNSONLHVP, "Happiness is a rare rosmeticf' Forumg Chorus: Commercial Club: Field House Committeeg Tennis: Commercial Contest, Mishawaka. Mention "Vi" and we start talking about basket- ball, swimming, tennis-sports of all kinds. In other words, she is our girl athlete. She is a good sport- in for all kinds of fun-but that doesn't mean her re- port card suffers. "Vi" is always "Violet on the spot" whether it be selling lollypops or winning a tennis match. KARL KREIDER i'Wfzerefore, friend and scholar bear the Words of Wisdom." Karl is a quiet member of our class. and although he did not take part in the class activities he usually had his lessons. We all like Karl for his modesty and quiet ways which have won him numerous friends. He is fond of basketball, and like some others would like to practice during school hours by making free throws at the waste-paper basket. h7ELMA FISHER-"Jerry', "Seek and you shall jindf, We know Velma likes to study or she wouldn't be in E. H, S. She's a "fisher" of knowledge, and we know she will get it if she has enough patience and perseverence. She is a vital part of the "Fisher Gang" of E. H. S. She has been active in athletics. especially swimming. MARION FULLER-HBUSU nlnexlvaustible good nature is the most precious gift of Heaven." Bandg Orchestra: 1B Secretary: Annual Staff: S0- cial Chairman: Secretary of Art Club. Haven't you often wondered what that boy looks like, who hides behind the big horn, which he winds about him? Well, here's your big chance. Take a good look. Marion certainly has helped to make the E. H. S. band one of the best in this part of the state. "Bus,' also organized an orchestra, which has Played at many of the school dances. ELLA MAE BONTRAGER "Grate was in all her steps and in every gesture dignity? Chairman of Social Committee, Commercial Club. Ella Mae's chief hobby is playing the piano. She declares also she will never bob her hair. To have a crowning glory equal to hers is the hope of we un- fortunates who have had our heads subjected to the ravages of a barber. lFifty-sevenj l PRUDENCE GANGER-"Prudy" "Her Ways of life are sweet and truef' From what we know of "Prudy" she seems to have the makings of a very good class booster. "Prudy," we are sorry to say, has not been very well known in our class because she only joined this year, but just the same her pleasing ways have Won her many friends. f ERNEST BOWMAN--uElfIllCv "A pound of pluck is wortlv a lon of luckfy Oh, that hair, those eyes! "Ernie," being one of the curly-haired sheiks of our class, is one of the strongest rivals of Ramon Novarro. Although "Ernie" has not been particularly active in class activities, we expect much of him, when he gets out into the cruel, cruel world. MILDRED HERRING1'ONittMlll7, "Faithful friends are hard to find." Commercial Club. "Mill" is known by her ability as a typist, and she surely can tickle the keys. Whenever called on to do anything, "Mill" always responds. She has always been loyal to the class, and we are glad to have had her for a member of the class of '28 to help make it the success it is. 3 1 XV h a. h ' MAX ROMAINE "To me duty comes before pleasure." Commercial Club. We happen to know that Max has changed his early ambition for being a cowboy since he has looked over the drug store specie, but we're not sure just to what what line it has turned. He has been a favorite among the feminine gender of the Sophomore class in particular. VIOLA ZIPSER-"Zip" "Brave and boldf, Viola is some "zip" too when it comes to racing down the halls at the last minute to avoid a tardy slip. Once in a while she tries a little bluff in her studies which is usually called, so she doesn't depend on this, but resorts to good hard work. lFifty-eightl uit- " R F f r C -Q 'T 5.2 . is fini K A 'lv "X" "ms '21 W" QE! s A .!, .J"w,.s ' , 4' A M P THELMA . THORNTON . F J ,fl ' She is kind-hearted and serviceable in all things." . Treasurer, Home Economics IC: President. Home Economics 113: Rah! Rah! Club: Girl Reserves. Thelma and Katharine are the inseparable pair of our class, Thelma is a very modest girl, and her good We feel deeds in school have not been overlooked. certain that her training in Home Economics is bound to make some man happy the rest of his life. We arc sure of your success in feeding men, Thelma. BLAINE HOWARD "It pays to be quiet, True depth is gained by it." Football Letter, '27. Blaine is a modest chap and doesn't tell everyone that he has helped carry our football team through a successful season, Blaine doesn't know what he will do after school days are over, but we would like to see him be an architect or maybe a contractor. GLADYS VVOKER "Three-ffths of her, genius, and two-fifths, sheer fudge." Dramatics Club: Girl Reserves. Gladys came to us this year from Pearl City. Illi- nois, but we feel already that she is an old friend, because she has entered into E. H. S. activities with lots of "pep" and Ngo." She seems to thoroughly enjoy our class parties and what's more, she has shown us she can work as well as play. We like your pleasing personality and ready smile, Gladys, and wish you lasting happiness. WTAYNE HOWARD-ccBFUtC,, "Great oaks from little acorns grow." Fighting Fifty: Hi-Y: Band. Wayne is the little boy with the big voice. He is the object Of much harassing from the bigger boys who treat him rough. "Brute" is well known in E. H. S., and his friends are waiting with interest for the time when he begins to grow. ESTH ER KANTZ "Quiet Waters run the deepest." Esther has shone in a scholarly light in all her subjects. As she is naturally bashful and reserved, we do not know her so well, but we hear good re- ports of her. She is a good friend of Helen's and they make a good pair. lFifty-ninel JJ ELIZABETH SMELTZER "The true and good resemble gold." Commercial Club. Elizabeth came from Roosevelt along with some of our other fellow students. Here is a poise and dignity that we would like to acquire. She has a ready smile and a willing hand. Some of these days we'll probably see her as an efficient office girl, for she has the steadiness of mind that will enable her to attain much. LOWELL CULP "Music study exalts life." Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Chorus: Operetta: Forum. Lowell has devoted a good deal of his time to music. He played in the Band and Orchestra and sang in the Glee Club and Operettas. He has also found time to do some debating while not zealously preparing his other lessons. He is planning on entering the ministry. LW MARY JEANETTE MILLER "Serene and kind with a steadfast mind." Commercial Club: Glee Club: Girl Reserves. The business world will be growing fast when all our E. H. S. students are graduated. One business man's secretary will be Mary Jeanette. She is one of the many industrious girls who populate the com- mercial rooms from morn till night, and by her grades we believe her time was not spent in idleness. VVILLARD TROYER-"VVill" "A tower of strengtlzfi "Will" is one of our heavy-weight strong men, and that is one of the reasons we are all his friends, and another is that We can't help but be. He usually seems very sober and studious, but he's fond of playing jokes on his fellow toilers who take it all in fun, being reassured by "Will's" hearty laugh and smile. RUBY BUTRICK-"I-Iubyv "A face with gladness overspread! Soft smiles, by human kindness bred!" Home Economics Club. To this smiling Miss we wish all the happiness in the world. "Huby" was always quiet in the halls and session rooms. We used to be mighty glad when it rained noons so that we were obliged to eat our lunch over in the Central Cafeteria, where "Huby" reigned supreme. fSixtyI RUTH CHERRY-ccRufUS,, "Behold that daughter of the Worldg slve is full of gaiety and gladnessf' Commercial Club: Girl Reserves. Ruth is one of the quiet girls of the class around the school, but we suspect this is not always true outside. She has many friends among her classmates, which speaks well for her sociable qualities. She doesn't like the questionnaire system of teaching in E. H. S. because sometimes it is rather embarrassing, especially when it is concerning something you don't know anything about. LYNN SWINEHART "Th world know: nothing of its greateyt men." esident of Commercial Club. Lynn seems to be one of the non-talkative boys in the class, but oh, me! Oh, my! you should hear him talk in History class. His orations nearly equal Cicero's. Lynn is also known in the Commercial World fin schoolb, being the noble President of the Commercial Club. GRACE HOLDEMAN1-clD0C,7 "To be gentle is the test of a lady." Home Economics Club. Grace says that the things she enjoys most are dancing and going to football games. She didn't say so but perhaps there's a certain gentleman whose company she enjoys, too. "Doc" is one of the smallest girls in our class, but in spite of her lack of size she certainly does not lack pep and vim. ROY Fox "Myself is my best companyf' Roy has taken little part in class activities and we don't hear much from him but we suspect he's been working hard on his studies so he could pass with a big margin. He has many friends who will vouch for him as a good fellow. EDITH SMITH-"Edie" "Gentle Words, quiet words, are often the most powerful Words." "Edie" is another quiet member of our class, but by her presence and hard work she has helped us turn the wheels that made our old class hum. She plans to be a dress designer, and I'm sure she would be a "whiz" at it, judging from the clever little hat she made in sewing. lS1xty-onel CLELTA SPIVEY "She often burns the midnight oil, But, sad to say, 'tis no! for toil." Psychology Triangle: Art Club: Girl Reserves: Commercial Club: Annual Staff: Maids on the Bamboo Screen: Little Almond Eyes. Clelta is best known through the Rah! Rah! Girls, and don't think she can't yell. She is a living example of Why gentlemen prefer blondes! Her hobby, we be- lieve, is writing poetry, She writes poems in memory hooks, for Annuals, and for every other occasion. VVILLIAM KooNTz-'fBill" "Ambitious and rare of Wit is he." Fighting Fifty: Band. Bill has been connected with our E. H. S. band for quite a few years, and his musical talent contributes a great deal to this organization. Now as to Bill's future plans we have heard naught, but it is certain that he will do something. VIRGINIA MCQUEEN-"Billie" "She moves, 4 goddess and she looks a queenf' Dramatics Club. Two years ago, Virginia came to us from Warsaw, one of our rival football cities. Since then "Billie" has put her shoulder to the wheel and plugged along with the rest of us in doing all we can for our class and school. JEWEL WHYSONG "The best o' fellows and the best 0' friends? Hi-Y. Jewel is that thoughtful. studious, slim person we've often seen and wondered about, fl-Ie can usually be found around Room 3073. Although he hasn't as- sociated too much with the class and its activities, he is, nevertheless, a dandy fellow and an inquiring reporter would find he has many friends. RUBY BIDDLE-UPCHQYH "Everything that is exquisite hides itselff, Rah! Rah! Clubg Commercial Club. Girls, don't you envy "Peggy" her permanent? It seems to be so permanent that it has remained with her all her life and endured through all kinds of weather. Since Ruby enjoys all kinds of athletics, she can be found at all the games, either seeing the game or selling sweets for the class. lSixty-twol U CLARA Buss "Goodness is beauty in its best estate." Rah! Rah! Club: Home Economics Club. Clara makes friends wherever she goes, and we don't blame people for wanting to know her. She is one of our loyal athletic fans, too, for when there's a game, Clara is there also. She says she'd like to be a dietitian. We'l1 agree with her that it would be a nice thing to do. Q1 AKVXIQDWARD FIEER-"Ed" H 37 Speak to me only of practiral things. Glee Club. "Ed" has been with us for all of our four year's grind, but he must have been playing hide-and-seek a part of this time for we all have seen little of him. On second thought perhaps he has been training to be a second Caruso under Mr. Cheney's directions. FLORENCE lVlAsT-"Betty" "Silence is more musical than song." Glee Club, '26g Dramatics Club, '2'7. Florence is another one of those brilliant students who migrated over from Roosevelt to join our class. She is well-liked by all who have known her, and we are sure she will not have to ride the road to success in a Chevrolet-we wish you a new Ford. JOHN HUGHES "The manly part is to do with might and main what you can do." John is another one of those persons, who have come from other schools, to graduate with us. Old Elkhart High School is quite cosmopolitan, isn't it? John hails from Pierceton, Indiana. He has entered into class activities with might and main, and we're pleased to have him graduate with us. ELEANOR FINGER "Those who think must govern those who toilf' Forum. Eleanor is usually seen driving around in her big car-driving, she says, is her hobby, But by the looks of her card we know that that is not all she does. She has stuck to the class through thick and thin. helping it stride onward to its distant goal. ISNty-threel VELMA ZIMMERMAN-"Zimmiel' "There is but one method and that is by bard labor." "Zimmie" is another hard-working member of our class. She is always right there when called upon with her lessons tucked securely in her brains. Velma is also one of the lucky girls of our class who has not shorn her raven tresses, and so does not have to go through the ordeal which so many of her class sisters are experiencing. ' -. R1cHARiJ CORNER-"Dick" I "5To be strong is to be happy." Commercial Club! Track Numeral, '27. "Dick" is our Hercules, for it is he that hurls the twelveypound shot. Richard is so full of life that he has all he can do to keep quiet when some one else recites. We would rather have you talk too much than sleep in class, Dick. FLORENCE SUTTER "To be gentle is the test of a ladyf' Commercial Club, Florence is a commercial student. That course re- quires much work, and Florence is one person that can do it. She seems to limit her friendship to a cer- tain few, but I'll venture to say that that "certain few" are mighty glad to be included in her circle of friends. 1 CHARLES MOHNEY-CKCh3fllC,, "'Comli down his lmairg look, look! It stands uprigl7t.', "Charlie" has a host of friends among his fellow toilers. When nature blessed him with his curly hair, she hung a millstone around his neck because it has caused him an endless amount of teasing. He seems to enjoy chemistry: at least he hasn't broken as many test tubes as some of the members of the class. LEONA DALY1CtLOl3,, A "Be not simply goodg be good for xometlvingf' Leona is a quiet modest maiden. The first time you see her you know instantly that she is Florence's sister. The girls are seen together quite regularly, as their surname will indicate. It is whispered that Leona makes very good fudge-line forms to the right! lS1xty -fourl fm 9 ETHEL THOMAS "Listening often pays better than talkingf, Come on, girls, letls find out what Ethel does to keep that schoolgirkcomplexion in these days when rosy cheeks usually come in shades of vermillion, ashes of roses, and such. Ethel is one of those rare persons who can listen to others without interrupting. And alas! the listeners are hard enough to Find. V NCSBLE SYVINEHART 'HA good name is rather to be chosen than great riches." Noble is a very quiet boy and we do not hear very many words from him. Although he has taken no part in class affairs he has held his own all through E. H. S. and is now ready to take his diploma with the rest. He spends much of his time in the chemis- try and physics laboratories. LILLIAN GL.ACE "Her Way: are Ways of pleasantness, And all her path: are peace." Commercial Club. From Lillian's class record We think she is going to be a very good business woman. We need more people in our commercial world like her. Lillian, we know, was very quiet in class affairs, but she is a real friend to anyone who is in need. DARVEL STUTSlVIANiuSfLlfZlC,, "Why worry?,' Hi-Y. Arvel is the school sheik par excellence. One might expect the school to dry up and blow away as to see "Stutzie" not at his best in public. Arvel always car- ries a cheerful grin and his reliable gift of sarcasm with him. He is another one of that great silent mass of supporters of the class. CATHERINE KIEFER-KKK3tl67, "Occupied people are not unhappy peoplef, Chorus. "Katiel' has been an ardent member of the chorus, and we know her best through her singing. She has not attended many of our class parties, but we know that she missed a good time-especially the Heats." "Katie" is a charter member of our class, being with us four years of struggle, fSixty-fivel MYR1'LE DILLON "A most competent maid will win at anything." Commercial Club: Bookkeeping Contest, Mishawaka. Myrtle is usually-we should say generally-seen in the typewriting room pounding the keys off a type- writer. She is the industrious type of girl who al- ways gets what she is going after. We hope that she has enjoyed her trip through Elkhart High as much as we have enjoyed having her. LEONARD DEDARIO-cCMlkC,, "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confdent tomorrowsf' Football, '25, '26, '27: Letter, '27: Track, '26, '27: Student Representative, '28: Band: Chorus. "Mike" is another of our faithful football heroes playing guard on our team. He has been trampled by all the team, but he always comes up smiling. Leonard plans to take up the study of medicine, and in the future we expect to see him established in our city. NIARY ELLEN SWINEHART-'flVlary" "lust being happy is a fne thing to do Looking on the bright side rather than the blue." Mary is a most demure maiden. She is haDDY when doing something for others-in fact she seems happy all the time. We have not become acquainted with her as well as we would like to, for she spent some of her high school career down in Florida but decided she would rather graduate in E. H. S. KENNETH SMITH-"Kenny" "Earne:tnes: and sincerity are syrzonomousf' Football, '25, '26, '27g Track, '25, '26, '27: Letter' Football, '2'7. Kenneth has carried the part of a dignified senior this last year better than the most of us. We managed to get a tip from one of "Kenny's" friends land he has many of them? that he has a mania residing in Tipton, Indiana. "Kenny" plans to be a mechanical ensrineer. RUTH LYNN "Our rontent is our bert having." Glee Club: Maids on the Bamboo Screen. Ruth is a firm believer that "little girls should be seen and not heard." Some people think she bears n somewhat close resemblance to Little Eva with the golden curls, Ruth has always been reported on deck at class meetings. She has also been a singer in the Glee Club almost every year. lSncty-sixl DOROTHY BROWN-"Dot" "Life Without laughing ir a dreary blank." Art Club. Dorothy is another one of those smiling blue-eyed blondes. It isn't Peroxide, either, because she doesn't take chemistry. Outside of school activities "Dot" has been very active in Y. P. B. of the W. C, T. U. "Dot" has been president of this organization and has done some excellent work there. HOWARD STEWART-"Speed" "Better late than neverf, Fighting Fifty. 1 J xk"XHowdy" is o E,the keed maniacs of the school. ln e is not unlike- is note relative, Sam Howdy, ' that he c n sell ice-cold pop on a zero day at any gifts? foogll game. He has always earnestly sup- D0 d the class. "Howdy's" grin and melodious whistle will be greatly missed, especially by the mem- bers of the faculty. A , t A . ' lDORO'l'fl-XY ARISMAN-ccDOf,, a "Tb be happy, be friendlyf' Commercial Club. Dorothy can make the keys of a typewriter and piano. alike, go up and down in rapid motion. And who is not green with envy when they see "Dot" turn the corner with that Hudson? Its usually full of girls and on its way to a football or basketball game, for Dorothy hardly ever misses a game. DWIGHT HOUSEWORTH "What should a man do but be merry?,' Dwight was one of the fellows in our class who arrived in session just as the bell rings-or had I better say just after it had rung. He usually at- tended class meetings, and was a supporter of our class affairs. Like father like son. Dwight plans to go to Purdue next year to study pharmacy. FLORENCE DALY "The countenance is more eloquent than the tonguef, Although Florence has been with us all four of our High School years, we haven't heard her say much, either about likes or dislikes. Perhaps she keeps all her ideas for the teachers, and consequently takes home the "bacon" at the end of every six weeks. Anyway we know Florence has done some "star gazing," because she took Astronomy. lSixty-sevenl Y, 'xt , .. l . in glf. .ZA rw. if "lm I. sw.:-zzE'u ' 'icsfils 'Q-1 L+ sw. sr 'JJ 5 4 F511 . NIILDRED FISHER-"Shorty'l Hal Iva! I laugh, and ho! ho!-people and everything amuse me sof' Dramatics Club: Forum: Chorus. Mildred is one of the peDDiest I-Zirls in our class. She made a "great big hit" as Billie in the Dramatics Club production, "Nevertheless," and we all envy the little boy that she was. "Shorty" likes football and basketball games and she is always present at them. , RALPH THORPE i"A little backward about coming forwardfi Glee Clubg Freshman Basketball: Wrestling: Inter- class Track. We haven't seen much of Ralph in our last two years' tour through High School. Possibly a no park- ine: or one hour limit sign should be placed near one of the lockers on the second floor. In the future, class members will probably see sky-scrapers in Elkhart built by Ralph, as he intends to be an architectural engineer. ANITA SUTTER-aNita'l "Silence is the perfect herald of joy? Program Committee, Commercial Club. "Nita" has caused a good many sighs of despair to be uttered when others have attempted to flrow such locks as hers: I am afraid that if some of us possessed such a crowning 1-xlory we couldn't be reached with a ten-foot pole. But not "Nita.l' She is as sweet and unassuming as can be. jpfrww f 0404 SAM STIITSMAN "But probe luis thoughts-they travel farf' Hi-Y: Commercial Club. Sam looks like he is usually in earnest and takes life seriously, but on closer study we Find he is as fond of a good time as any of us. Some of us are not very well acquainted with him, but we think it is hashfulness on his part and the desire not to be presumptuous. AGNES CQLYDE "An excellent student with a smile that Wins." Commercial Club: Pennant Weekly Typist. Agnes was wise to keep her hair long when most of us cut ours. Another one of Agnes' virtues is that pleasing, friendly smile that has a way of winning the confidence of teachers and students. Her graciousness seems to beckon to us, "Come on, let's be friends." Since Agnes has chosen a Commercial course, we expect to see her high in the secretarial field or per- haps in some business of her own. lSixty-eifzhtl GLADYS HUBER-"Mike" "It is modesty that makes ber seem divine." Secretary. Home Economics Club. "Mike" is a hard-working member of the Home Economics Club. Her hobby is cooking fin school! and playing tennis. Some combination, isn't it? We more childish upper-classmen would be shocked to see "Mike" tearing through the halls, scattering books as she goes. Modesty and quietness are her characteristics. Her ambition is to be a nurse. GEORGE BIDDLECOME-"Biddie" "A genuine .vportsman and intelligent to boot." Captain of Senior Interclass Squad: Glee Club. George came to us from Warsaw so we can only surmise his achievements there from what he has done in E. H. S. He is an ardent advocate of basket- ball and indulges in this sport himself with gratifying results. He always carries a well organized program also, Upon graduating George has decided that he will work a while and then enter college. HELEN MANN "Be great in action as you have been in thought." Commercial Club. Helen was never actively connected with our class but she has always paid her dues promptly and in this way has faithfully backed her class. Few of us have become very well acquainted with her because she has been rather quiet, but "silence is golden." VVILLIAM BRICK-"Brick" "He is great who is what he is from nature, and never reminds uf of otbersf, Interclass Basketball, '263 Varsity Basketball, '27, '28: Football, '2'7: Track, '27, '2B. Wil1iam's hobby seems to be athletics. He has al- ways been a faithful and dependable member of our class. "Brick" is all his name implies as the fellows at Purdue will soon find out. "Brick" is in the height of glory when he is tramping around the "cinder Path" at Rice field. HELEN EBERSOLE-"Paddy" "Sweet girl graduate, with her golden hair." Commercial Club: Typist for Pennant Weekly, '27. Enter a good student and efficient typist. "Paddy" certainly can thump the typewriter and make the keys rattle. One redeeming feature is that she does not keep time with gum, Helen has helped to make the Pennant Weekly a success by doing the typing for it. lS1xty-ninel MARJORIE DOERING "Good taste is the flower of good sensef' Social Committee of Commercial Club. Even if Marjorie has only spent three semesters with us, she has shown that she can make friends. Two years and a half of her high school life Marjorie spent in Tipton High School. We'll bet Tipton hated to lose such an attractive young lady, but we're glad they did, 'cause now we've got her. LESTER THOM Pson:-"Les" "I-Ie will succeedg for he believes all he says." Glee Club. Did "Les" ever burn his ear while curling his locks on his sister's curling iron? That's the question. We have our private opinion, though, that such a neat job couldn't be accomplished with permanents, kids, irons, or any other such means, Did you ever see Lester wholly out of patience? No, indeed! He's as level-headed as the day is long, gr. IRENE CLARK "It's enthusiasm for something that makes life Worth living." Irene is always ready to help make our class parties ones long to be remembered. She seems to be always happy, always enthusiastic. Irene is hard to find as she spends a large part of her time in the farthest corner of the school, namely in C-5 where the com- mercial students seek their knowledge. HOWARD VVISE "Sensibility is the power of man." Interclass Basketball. Howard doesn't have much to say to us, and he isn't sure what he will do after graduation, but we're inclined to think that he would make a good doctor or perhaps, an engineer. Howard and Kenneth might be partners in business. At least, they make a good team now. ELIZABETH HALsTEAD-'fBetty" "Success crowns laborf, "Betty" always has a smile for everyone, every- where and at all times. Keep it up. "Betty'l and you'l1 never be alone, for "smile and the world smiles with you." "Betty" says her hobby is reading. After graduation Elizabeth intends to go to Business College. In the future we may hear of Elizabeth as a successful secretary. lSeventy1 ROBERT HLYFFitcBOb,, "Every man is the arfllitecl of his own futuref' "Bob came back to graduate with the class of 1928 after an absence of a few years. He is the "moving picture man" of our class. He runs the machine when some organization is giving a picture and he does it well indeed. We are not very well acquainted with Bob, but what we know of him we like. MAE GANGER1ccSlS,, "In maiden meditation, fancy free." Commercial Club. Mae says she doesn't know just what her hobby is or what she'1l do after graduation, but there is sure to be some good opening. such as a private secretary, for an industrious girl like Mae. "Sis" is usually seen with Myrtle and they always seem to be having a good time. ELNORE SPANGLE "Tl1oughts and study are better than impulse." Dramatics Club. Elnore is a black-haired Miss who came back to school the second semester. She has been out of school for two semesters on account of illness. We are sorry for that but glad that she is going to graduate with us. She plans to go to Ann Arbor to take uv nursing. FISHELMA HART-4'Trip" "Quiet lasts, but there are few who know the treasures hidden in youf' Commercial Club: Girl Reserves. "Trip" lives up to her name by tripping from short- hand to typewriting class. Her typewriting ability is the envy of all beginners who stop to watch her, hop- ing against hope, they will at some time be able to do the same. We have no idea of "Trip's" future so you will have to find out for yourself. VVILLIAM STARNER-c'Bill" "Bill be nimble, Bill be quick, Bill jump over the candle stick? Track, '25, '26, '27, '28g Student Representativeg Fighting Fifty. William is one of those boys that Hies high. Don't get excited-we mean in Track. It is said, that if an athlete can jump five feet here, he can jump thirty feet on the moon. Why not hold a track meet on the moon, "Bill"? We'd all come and yell for you. lSeventy-onel JAYNE HUNTER "Sentiment is but a Womarfs conscience." Jayne is the newest member of our class. She came to E. H. S. from Hannibal, Missouri, at the beginning oi the second semester. We wish that she might have come sooner. We may soon expect to see Jayne teach- ing all her little school children to "breathe deeply and stand erect" for she plans to go to the Physical Edu- cation School at Chicago Normal. MORTZ ANDREWSEN "You know I :ay jurt what I think And nothing more or less." Mortz is an exception in that his hair, as per boy custom, is not tightly slicked down to his head for it stands straight up. He is clever and spends a good share of his time in session halls displaying this clev- erness. He ranks high in mathematics and works trigo- nometry with remarkable speed, RUTH NEYVCOMER "She alwayx doe: ber duty no matter what the taxkf' Dramatics Club. Ruth is a steady worker and a valuable asset to her class. She has hosts of friends even though she is quiet and we have found out, by divers methods. that she really can make noise outside of school tand some- times in schooll. We are sorry to lose Ruth but we feel that her aim will be something higher. JAM ES FERRO-"Murphy" "A favorite toy of this brave man was a football via the gridiron plan." Interclass Basketball '26, '27, '28: Football '25, '26, '27g Track '26, '27, '28: Letter '27. Whenever anyone says "Murphy" we always think of football. "Murphy" has been the "iron horse" of our class, plunging through mountains of work and rushing through the forbidding walls of the enemy. James is going to carry on his work of defeating: the enemy by being a lawyer. M:XRY SNYDER "This lady wa: meek and :oft spoken, li character of gentleness unbrokenf, Commercial Club: Home Economics Club: Glee Club: Girl Reserves: Rah! Rah! Club. Mary is one of those unusual people who always gets her lessons. has her notebooks up and is pre- pared for anything. She has been present rezularly at class meetings and any other functions the class has had. Her hobbies are making! candy studying, at- tending theatre parties orfwhat have you? lSeventy-twol GRANT HOLMES "A bold bud man." Dramatics Club. Grant is the useful man in that he is the target for Miss Cunningham's erasers. Sometimes he is hit and again he isn't, but he always emerges safely. He no doubt plans to go on to school, but we do not know where. Grant is always on deck for class meetings and parties. HELEN SHEARER "True modexty is a discerning graref, Glee Club: Basketball, Class Play at Edwardsburg. Helen comes to us from Edwardsburg, consequently we don't know a great deal about her, only that she seems to be quiet, shy and modest, We hope to get better acquainted with her. She has made a consider- able number of friends while in E. H, S., however. FREDA POLICOFF "SuccesJ if :fill operated on the self-service pfanf, Forum: Social Committee IC: Girl Reservesg Secre- tary '28: Scholarship "E" '25. Freda is an unexpected Senior. not that she was doubtful on account of credits, but she has been in school only three years. She has made herself well known by taking part in oratorical contests and read- ing for many occasions. She has been a member of the Forum for three years and has helped in many of its undertakings. ARTHLVR UPSOX1ccAFf,, "A youth there is of quiet Ways." "Art" is the "big man" of our class. We know little of him except that he is a shark at Economics. We have no idea what his hobby is unless it could be studying, since we see from his program that he is carrying a heavy course and combining commercial and industrial subjects, iSeventy-Vhreel 05132 Senior ehietn COMMENCEMENT ISSUE JUNE. 1. 1928 Ralph iller Re-elected President 1928 Seniors Name Pennant Annual Staff January and June Graduates Select Editors to Pub- lish Year Book Seniors getting ready for the annual held a meeting Thursday, September 29, in the gym. A committee consisting of Morris Tuthill, Ruby Johnson, and James Neale was chosen to make up a slate for the "Pennant Annual" staff. It was decided to elect the five most important officers by the vote of the class, The following received the greatest number of votes! Editor-in-Chief7Edson Fish. Managing Editor-Elizabeth Hood. Business Manager- Wilbur Templin, Jr, Advertising Manager- Arden Crawford. Assistant Advertising Manager- Walter Compton, The following minor officers were chosen by the committee: Art Editor-Charles Clear. Assistants- Charles Wiley, Marion Fuller. Athletic Editor7James Neale. Assistantsi Football-Gordon Johnson, Basketball-Paul Stephenson. Joke Editor-Ruby Johnson. Faculty Editor-Clara Bliss. Photograph Editor-Earl Rowe. Snapshot Editorf Hallette Johnson. Dramatic Editors Margaret Moyer. Society Editor-Katherine Scar Alumni Editorf Katherine Voelkert. Music Editor-Isabelle Banes. January Poem-William Dreves. June Poem-Clelta Spivey. January Historyf Ruth Geyer, Lucille Schram. 1Continued on page 2, Col. U s. w l 1 l June Grad is Again Chosen Class Prexie Richard Frederick is New Vice-President-Other Officers Named Ralph Miller was re-elected president of the June Graduating Class at a class election held Wednesday, February 8, 1928. will serve until the close of the school year in June and Miss Burns will con- tinue to serve as Sponsor. Ralph was secretary of our class and has been out for football and basketball. He took the part of the young lawyer in the Junior Class Play. "The Young- est." Richard Frederick, our newly- elected vice president, has been secretary and treasurer of our class and vice president for three terms. He has served on a num- er of committees and is a Dromi- nent member of several clubs. Our secretary. Nedra Holde- man, has served on the Ring and Pin Committee, the Announce- ment Committee and the Senior Play Committee. She is a mem- ber of the Rah! Rah! Club and a very active member of the Girl Reserves, Morris Tuthill was elected reasurer. He held the office of treasurer in his freshman year. He was a member of the An- nouncement Committee, Ring and Pin Committee, Class Color Com- mittee and Senior Play Commit- ee. Morris received his letter in football and took Dart in the Junior class play. Morris served The new odiicers ,as Business Manager of the "Pen- 1 1 nant Weekly." Wilbur Templin, Jr., the newly elected social chairman in his freshman year and has served as president for three terms. Wilbur also received his letter in foot- ball. He is a member of the Fighting Fifty and Hi-Y. Wilbur was the hero in the Junior Class Play, lSeventy-fourl ,Good Leaders Carry Burden Of June Class Johnson, Hughes, Templin and Miller Serve as Class Presidents Without good leadership no lgroup can gain success. Our class has always had leaders to be proud of, and equally important are the good followers who have supported our leaders. At every election we have been able to find numbers willing to take up the task of leadership. We therefore lexpress our appreciation for their capable guidance, for without these pilots we could not have steered our way through four years of storm and calm to the harbors of graduation. The various officers elected for the different school years are as follows: 2D Freshmen President-Gordon Johnson. Vice President-Charles Hughes. lSecretary7Richard Frederick. lTreasurer-Morris Tuthill. :Social Chairman-Ruth Stockman. 1 1C Sophomore 'President-Charles Hughes. :Vice President-Gordon Johnson. Secretary-Millicent Bitters. Treasurer-Richard Frederick. Social Chairman-Raymond Sykes. 2C Sophomore President-Wilbur Templin. vlice President--Richard Frederick. Secretary-William Barger. l Treasurer-Robert Anderson. Social Chairman-Marion Fuller. 1B Junior Presidentewilbur Templin. Vice President--Richard Frederick. Secretary-Marion Fuller. Treasurer-Mary Tyler. Social Chairmanfllaymond Sykes. 2B Junior President-Wilbur Templin. Vice President--Richard Frederick. ,Secretaryfllalph Miller. Vfreasurer-Mary Tyler. Social Chairman-Ruby Johnson, 'IHE SENIOR REUIELO Page 2 The SENIOR REVIEW Published by the June Graduates of 1928 as a Class History. Editor-Josephine Anderson. An Appreciation The June Class of 1928 takes this opportunity to thank all those who have co-operated so well with us. First we wish to thank our Drin- cipal, Mr. Holdeman, for all he has done for us. He has given every- one of our problems a fair and unprejudiced consideration. Even at his busiest moments, he has stopped to help us with our troubles. We feel that much of our success is due to him. ' We thank our sponsors, Miss Estlick and Miss Burns, who through many trials and tribula- tions stood firm, always endeav- oring to keep our class substan- tial, yet full of pep. They have struggled with us long and hard, establishing our class firmly. For such reliable sponsors, our class is grateful. For our class officers and com- mittees, who have wisely directed us in all our enterprises, and who have been untiring in their efforts, thanks are expressed. Our due respects are given to the coaches, Mr. Boone and Mr. Bratton. By their superior knowl- edge of athletics they have pro- duced fine teams. We express our sincerest thanks to the members of the faculty, to the office force, to the athletic teams, to the student body, and to all who have aided us in our sojourn through E. H, S. KContinued from page 1, Col. ll June History- Josephine Anderson. January Will- Janet Overlease, Mary Whitney. June Will-Helen Slusser. January Prophecy- Richard Kirkwood. June Prophecyf Genevieve Rinehart, January Write-ups- Herbert Burkart, Fred Mathias, Arlene Klingler. Hazel Daugh- erty, Lillian McMinnis. June Write-ups- Estelle Banes, Nedra Holdeman, Mary Tyler. Otis Thompson and FROM THE FILES 1925-26 Twenty-nine members of the Sophomore class held a "kid party" in the gym Friday even- ing, December 19. The four chap- erones were Mr. Holdeman, Mr. Sproul and Mr. and Mrs. Nebergal. "Baby games" such as "Drop the Handkerchieff' "Farmer in the Dell,', "Tax and Squirrel" and "Three Deep" were led by Ray- mond Sykes and Betty Kilmer. After dividing the "kids" into four groups, each group was held re- sponsible for a stunt. The refreshments were boxes of animal crackers, apples and large lolly-pops. Mr. Holdeman described the party as a great success. 1926-27 Forty members of the Junior class gathered in the gym Friday night, November 19, and had the best party they ever had while in high school, The first Dart of the evening was spent in playing bunco, first prizes going to Jose- phine Anderson and Mr. Jones, consolation prizes going to Nedra Holdeman and Richard Corner. Dancing was the chief entertain- ment for the remainder of the evening. Junior Class Play The Junior class of 1928 gave their class play- HThe Youngest," by Phillip Barry. Friday, April 1, Auditorium. given below was group of the faculty of try-outs: 1927, in the The cast chosen by a as a result Nancy Blake-fPhyllis Helfrick, Richard-Wilbur Templin. Augusta Winslow Martin- Josephine Anderson, Alan MartinvRalph Miller. Mrs. Winslow-Ruby Johnson. Oliver-Walter Compton, Mark-Morris Tuthill. MarthafGenevieve Rinehart. Katie-Millicent Bitters. 1927-28 The combined Senior classes held a joint Halloween party in the gym on Friday evening, Octo- ber 29, costume prizes were Lawarded to Genevieve Rinehart. 2Charles Wiley, Hazel Daugherty THE INQUIRING REPORTER Do you think that the June IClass of 1923 has been successful and why? Mr. Jones. The June graduat- ing class of 1928 has been suc- cessful because the individual members have been successful. They have represented their high school in athletics, dramatics and idebate and in class and other ac- tivities. The publication of a good annual and a successful class play are very creditable. Above all, an enthusiastic class spirit and loy- alty to E. H. S. for four years and a desire to accomplish more are enough to say that the class has lbeen very successful, Margaret Oliver. In the years that 1 have been in high school ,the June class of 1928 has always lbeen spoken of as a good example 'to other classes. They have shown class spirit, wonderful manage- ment, and have seemed to me to be one of the best classes ever graduated from E. H. S. They are a credit to their Sponsor, the Fac- ulty. and the School, Mr. Holdeman, Yes, every one who completes four years of High School work is successful. It is only one step, however, in many, in a successful life. Mr. Peterson. There is a certain criterion for estimating the suc- cess of an individual which runs like this: the successful man is he who does the best that he can with the talents God has given him and then does a little for someone else. If that basis of judgment can be applied to a group, then the June class of 1928 must be termed, in the main, successful, for its members have accomplished much in their own individual advancement and they have contributed usefully to their school's Droflress. WEATHER REPORT Report: For last four years, June Class 1928: Generally fair and bright, a few rainy days and thunder storms, smooth sailing on the high seas of E. H. S. Forecast Fair and unclouded, Rain clouds around Gnal exam week, other- Millicent Bitters. ,and Bob LeFevre. wise all's well. V A . Q fi A 5 wikipj L Q N .J . f. Z, A IDL.,-X Vx Ex Y K2 vb' X A 'ff 1 i- , 2 , 7 ff A x f , - y 'f lg X I V Aerw Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior lSeveni.y-iirel PRUPHECY 0F'mHE 6 xr! Sifreng C040-f 5. ,AQQR5 od ,f.,r5eOjQf'1: 516, QYGEJ 36 WQMSS Qf'?'7f?'GQff-1, QQ 9X5'Gf9?'oN ' ?12eIVvfZ9 gfffvfe 63021 K 'VQ 5 L .Y f' cf '5 fQ539ffffi-29? 0 ""5j4,J'fXk.Q - .QNUQQ 4,e,,ggQe3,j VOQW YZUQ' 'A 1 fe, 'L 550500 " J 'U lb' Ov - -2 2 Q03 ,QE gin ' -4. -2. N 2 0 o Lljxsbglzqqfg 'O' Qzifsff .QQ 'X XS S S' X Ox 3'gxoo,1219'X0 Wie v Q30 A-:P 00 xo -00 ,IJ -X00 be Eixziosx QZIZKEZV gybqi Koo rf Q -K5 6 3, 0isfJgf25eZ3Q0E50E2lf'0' ovfsz Oxxgfisxokgofflz fo bxmbgbq Ga, .5 Q, X0 'QQ 4,9 wb QW S73 Q7 05749 Q Q? wb Q 'N fo Q7 YES' Q2 Ml rg 'Sq no Z Q55 535 Sl Q 3 Hr, WALTER COMPTON - Prmglpal of E.H.S. M ,O O 21 THELMA THORN TON- D.e1.+.m m Mayogem Q: or DICK FREDERICK In Table? Factory business. I M' GORDON JOHNSON Head foolball cgachl Of BHS. O JOSEPHINE ANDER SON 'Member ofZ1egfleld Follies MAURICE TUTI'III.,L'f,l khnrfs bnggesl business men I I CLASS JUNE LYN VE M1 S25 EAN? gNT?f1iS 6 f 5 c. vow t?,o5'oenXOLBT JO15xff'S-4236, J, Q loiodkax tow J 5?J O O A-X47 C? ggxxgltqvfx 52 QQ! QQQ klkib-E' Q. 4:6 O' O 5 gsm J x A Q09 uv Q , C5'G""ffiCCl ol? Masai? fffv 2061 Q: in S ,A 9' Q, Co 0 5? 'T O 09 05:3 XQQ QQJQX AX ROBERT V G MAR G BO Q44 5NEVIEAiik?3h 1? Y A6 '41 JQHNSQA, 4 Q 4, Q T75 O6 Es MflLE.P-Afqzfzp .bca Q vAW1vA Q' ' Q Rf Q, Qi? Om egwmfk :QC I2 O tfimgzng 20172 2 if-5 on 3 ,FKA J' rggfwiv G Yam of to MCAD fob fbboSx,N Q tM,,f:, Q-fofv 9,00 0'62'J, as X Sian TW 2596 '5 o or of Mdur Ce U W ff fe 0fv,fENev11YorKTX.xQvX9 Q Y' f Qfln l191n9E f Deparfmefn , Bef wdhgar u HCFI' YQ, SE 11? . - ' 5X,9L PQHH vfvqlf 4' e YK, TA Ng, XX Q- 64 1 N '0 og, .N ' xo-44' 95- . '05 . 'QQ' Ag ,W '-I 35: Gln 9 , .93 2 ,a',, 5 326255 Y ll' H S' -5 P fb a., N dl Q Jmxig Ch ! QI' Qq 'S' ox, J? N250 Q IQLV 1? C97 PN x TPA' 1 NQQIX fvfo! A063 Q 6- X9 'Z Cv 2 Somagii -3"Q'sm 'S - cn 230: I C? Rjw- :X sul . :- . n' A ,a 9 , UVB- . 9 . O s KL A Z3 ' W' A 5 LS: 1 A Q .0 5 gb G67 OLL OA 1? ' .Prinf-C R . X 1 6155? KQJQS7' Q j fe ,596 Q, -J. -, 'B f L bb o 67d I A 4 5 I 1 Qlune Class Will Gila EALiz1NG that the Senior road is nearing the end, we, being of sound mind and body, do hereby execute, declare, and ordain this as our final will and testament, revoking all former documents. To our school the class of '28 leaves the sincere hope that in years to come other classes may leave it with as fond memories as we do. To our Principal we wish to add a little bit more patience to his vast store, which he will surely need if the class to follow has as much pep as we the deceased once had. To our Faculty we leave the appreciation which we hold for them, for their task of directing us along the road of knowledge for the past four years. To our Sponsor we leave the sincere gratitude and good wishes for directing us and adding to the fellowship of the class. To the Juniors we leave our front seats at assembly, and the various offices which we leave vacant. To the Sophomores we leave the speed which we have attained in the halls by the three claps so commonly heard. To the Freshmen 'QI-Iowdyv Stewart leaves a package of gum to cheer them up a bit. Wilbur Templin leaves Max Ball the ability of piloting a class so that the class of '29 may be half as famous as ours. Ruby Johnson leaves her ability to "cut up" to Dick Johnson so that the school may not be too reserved next year. The whole class leaves their current events to uBuck" Jones for his 'Qmemory bookf' Josephine Anderson leaves her dramatic ability to Willene Pancost so that next yearis class may make use of the "Little Theatre? Millicenr Bitters makes the big sacrifice of leaving her curly locks to Jean Work. Charles Wiley and Charles Clear leave their talent in art to Kathryn Monger and Martha Joliff. They, being already endowed with that talent, will make a great name for themselves. Ralph Miller leaves his student E to t'Ed,' Neidballa, not that Q'Ed" doesnt' earn plenty of his own. 'tBrute" Howard leaves his specs to Wayne Moyer so that he may see the brighter side of life. "Mose,' Tuthill leaves his talking ability to Bob Ludwig so that he may really say something. The whole class leaves their various Latin books to Miss Burns, their worthy teacher. Ruby Biddle leaves her quietness to Lewis Hire in order that the session teachers may have a little peace. Charles Dickerholl: leaves his permanent to Catherine Brockman. It does not require re-settings either. Kathryn Sears leaves her ability and desire for dancing to Ernie Fritz and Darl Shank so that they might enjoy class parties and proms. Adelaide Pease leaves her musical talent to Maggie Oliver if she wants to get an extra credit easily. Ernest Bowman leaves his lengthy stride to Graydon Holdeman. ISeventy-eightl Anita Sutter leaves her curls to Virginia Zahm, to be worn at her next formal dinner. Viola Zipser leaves her usual back seat in session to Bud Borneman. Robert Anderson leaves all the knowledge he has of Latin, after struggling three years, to the school's pet rats. Mortz Anderson leaves his comb to Bill Hollar. fHe bought it four years ago, but it's just like new--never been used.j Bob Bowman and Bob Cutler leave their many Hi-Y positions to "Warpy" Ball and Bob Kegerris. Dwight Houseworth leaves Ted Blessing the privilege of sleeping in session. Walter Compton leaves his dignity to his brother Wendell, for fear he has not yet enough. Gordy Johnson, in drawing his last breath, leaves his ability of making touch-downs to Dale Huffman. Perhaps next year, E. H. S. will produce state champs. Genevieve Rhinehart leaves her Economic note-book to Carol Ball. Person receiving must handle with care. The Banes twins leave their popularity around school to the Buzzard twins. Elizabeth Hood leaves her literary career in E. H. S. to Royden Kelly so that he may be of future use in editing the Pennant. Cherub Borneman leaves her position of collecting Rah! Rah! dues to Betty Emerson. Raymond Sykes leaves his drums to Marvin Burnstein. We hope the band won't split up after the loss of its great and noted leader. Ralph Hillman leaves his dimples to Mariette Myers. Hurry before death claims them. Francis Kelsey leaves his various athletic positions to T. Charlesworth, who wishes to be busy for the next four years. The class leaves the appreciation of the success of the Junior and Senior class plays to Miss Sherrick. Helen Waugh and Gladys Woker leave their session room behavior to Elizabeth Young and Betty La Gro. Otis Thompson leaves Bernice Zorninger a few more of those coveted E's. La Mar Blough leaves his ubusiness attitude" to Carroll Ball. Clelta Spivey leaves her giggles to Helen Kurtz. We know Helen already has enough, but a few more won't do any harm. Margaret Moyer bestows her dimples upon Charlie Hughes, in hopes that his smile may be more enticing than it is even now. Bob Cutler leaves his Geometry book to Mrs. Boone-"In remembrance of him who strivesf, Helen Mann leaves her many excellent History outlines to Virgil Printy. Arvel Stutsman leaves his size and looks to Ralph Johnson, a would-be senior of future years. Richard Frederick leaves his hair to Virginia Adams who believes "gentlemen prefer brunettes." Elenor Finger leaves her ever-ready smile to Marjorie Sears who expects to take Virgil. Having made these bequests, we trust that any rmaining ones may be divided equally among the students of E. H. S. We do hereby set our hand and seal to this, our last will and testament, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight and appoint our faithful sponsor, Miss Bernita Burns, as executrix. HELEN SLussER. lSeventy-ninel fEightyl ' -f ' V .'-. f5zf5!? ' - f .A', 5? buv., ,,,,. , ,Ag ,Q ,,4,AV, ' --" . 15,1 123 5 W ,Jf ' , fz' fi f - L jiri, -,1,.p,E- ,J x 5. fgyif 4, ' A Sf' f si f y f , J f AW ' I ' ' :i'5.ig-55,352 B fm W f M1 1 . N 'pp-QQ 1?-YEQYX V '56 h :Q I yn j , If fx 7 sf. XM q," kh Vx Iiilxgrwffz is ' EW ul WW' ix 5 fw ' f 25: K ! iv 1 " t n X ix NAS if f - E. E f , ' x 2 'Q 3 Ek-' aww 1 -a w 5 ff- 2. 'VM ' f Xu ef XX QW, 4 na l JIVNIIOJRS E11 :Za VQY avg? farm january Class of '29 Preriden t ,,,,,,,,,,, FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Vice President ,,,,,,, Secretary .,.A,,,,, Treasurer ...L .... Sofia! Chairman Sponsor .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ,,,a,, , GHG BALL .,,,,,,WILLENE PANCOST WORK ,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,.,.GRAcE JONES ANNA BELLE WYATT KELLY SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Presxdent ..,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,II, Vice President ,....I.. Secretary ....,,.... Treasurer ,,,.,, -.. Social C lrairman Sponsor ....,. ...,,...., lEighty-threel BALL Wonx ......WILLENE PANcos1' ,,,,,,,ESTHER BANDOW ......,.MARGARET OLIVER ,,,,..,,.,.,MlSS KELLY June Class of '29 0536 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Prendent ,Y,YY,YYYY,Y,Y..,,YYYY,,YYV.VV.. YVVYYYYYYV.YYYYYYY-- f-Y--YYY --f- Vine Presidenl ,,,,,,.,. Secretary ,,,,,,,.,, Treasurer ,,,., Sofia! Chairman ,, Sponsor ,.....,,, IEighty-fourl ELIZABETH YOUNG .,.RUssELL WARREN LAWRENCE WILSON Donorny MARKEL MARY JANE DRAKE JONES E W .Y - X rf J, 7 june Class Of Z9 GHG SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Prexzdent ....,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W Vine President .,.,, Secretary . ,.,., , Treasurer ,,,.,,,.,,, Social C lmirman Sponsor ..........,.. W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, RUSSELL WARREN T. CHARLESWORTH ., .,,,, DOROTHY MARKEL LAWRENCE WILSON . ELIZABETH YOUNG lEighty-fivel MR. JONFS IEighLy-six I .-Q ru 1 ' "" nz .,.. ...-Z. :, ,W , xx xi J , W r , K 57, 2 52 J Um , mm -- , 6,,,5Q,M A I Q' 'Vw 'S v-. X XX I ma' We . X5 . QW , 1 V4 Q95 . 'Y-SJ ' ' 'J' - -...rw N ,.,, N V 5 ' .ig M34 5 2 N' pf : W g M, W - N ' 2 ,ff I Q. 3 QE I' ' x ri. V2 F' 4 'W f X " K f , .X La .jjfx V WW- Y Ui ' ff m ,Y W A. W ig if 'b ig "if f' ,. 'af-wif Q ' -2 3 N 'i if YY ulfwif- gk f-f A fy H 7-, Y , 14 'mm 'E ,if re, ' .- ,'Y.f. -. 'fzggw N ,, 5 ,EK Lf "fig-f ,g Q Q!- W N fa, qwx m .gpg 1 V ' ' .--:W H? jxwufi , 1 QiL'ig'?1g.-, A V' ' A A i f rg ' :J , wg-33: ' M51 f gi w y .QM fb Q up Ag f 5 N ,, X WM x f . . 1 "f Q M ll ' fd, 1 at 0,4 lr 1 'i"i f x K K 1 I I -7' W W L: ' 7, U 12111-i , f, - hw, . , , .K ju. ""' L !.,. 1 ,n.... , I Q S3W' W-Ia! 1 iiiwil igfwi SOIPIHIOMIUJRIES K7 January Class of '30 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President .A.,,,Y,YY.,,.YYYY, Y Y,YY,,YYY,,YYYY,,,,Y,Y,,,,,,,, ,Y,Y,,,..Y.,YYYYY,YY Y Vice President , , ,. Secretary Y.,.Y,,YY. Treaxurer ,Y.,,,,,,,, Social Chairman ,,,,,, Spomor .. ., ...., SECOND CHQ JULIET OLSON GRAYDON I-IOLDEMAN HOWARD BURLEY ,,,,,,,,WALTER WELI.S ROBERT DREVES , ,,,, Miss WENG SEMESTER OFFICERS President ...,,,...,,,,,,,.,....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., EVELYN GRANDSTAFF Vice President ,,,,, Secretary ,,,,,,,,, Treasurer ., ..Y,Y,..,Y,Y Sofia! Chairman ,.,, Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, lliighty-ninel .,....,,,ROBERT DREVES MARY TROXEL ,.....,,,,,JoHN GARDA ,,,MARGAREY BOXCE MISS WENG 'x june Class of '30 Prexzdent Y,YYYY,Y,YY, Vice President ,,,,,,. Sefretary ,,,,,,,, Treasurer ,,,,.,..,,, Social Chairman Sponsor ,,A,,,...., QHQ FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS ,,,,,,,,,,.NED LE FEVRE I-IAzEL MITCHELL ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,GERALD RAHN ......,,MARY MONTGOMERY RUTH DENNISON Miss CUNNINGHAM lNinuf.yj june Class of '30 GHG SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Preszdent ,,,,,,,,,.,,. Vice Prexidenl ,.,,,,. Secrelary ,..,,,,.. Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,, Social Chairman Sponsor ..,... ...- ..... INinety-onel W ,,,, NED LE FEVRE W HILDRED CHESTER ,,,,,,,,,,GERALD RAHN ,, HAZEL MITCHELL ,,,,,,,,,RUT1-I DENNISON Mlss CUNNINGHAM lNinety-twol A D v Q X Y ,I vv'X 1 A ,r x 'A '. J , X ' N , N , Ta l, ,gn Y, 5?"gig. Q Q x A 4 - Wpji ,f ' M' My if Q 1 f X S J-2-.-L N xii 1 Sf N ,mv 'NL A. " ' 2 I 1 L fi 1 H X Mfr ,qu 1 IRQ " f K 'g S f W 0 "A 4.1 3 W 11 424135 ' X 92 4 off, ' 1 ' ' 'L J .f Wg L , . .f.L4,, .,,mg , wx I, , A I f"f,gi,A1 Q , 0 ,1 if ., A , Q J I-"sf'f'., 1' fm ' Xa-t .f ' why Q :gi "1-LJQ -- if' , ,J ,' ':'?T-LJ. . 4' 4 l '-vH- , "fy ff if 'g ,, .gn j,.iw-3Y4,i,. k 'w W ' Lf M' '!1i+f- 1T'-' Q,l 1. f ' 4 K I ,.. , , is T' . J ,Ml A ,H U ' A ,Q r--f J4 I uni I , X " X my wifi l , f 1 M' B'H4vf,' ,"'g A I A IFRIESIHIMIEN il W7 january Class of '31 GHG FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Preszdent ,.,.....,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.....,,,,, Vice President ,,,,,,,, Secretary ..,,,,,,, Treasurer .,.,..,,,,,, Social Chairman Sponsor ,,,,,,...... l'Ninety-fivel RICHARD NELSON ,HELEN HAIzIvIoN DARI. SHANK ,,,,...,.,,BERNARD FUNK ,MARGARET GRAY ,. ...,,,,, MISS KING llanuary Class of '31 o GHG SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Prexident ,,,,,,,,,, Vice President ,,,,,, Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,, Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,, Social C lvairman Sponsor .,,,,,,,,, ,, FUNK lNinety-sixl ,, ,,,, HELEN HARMON MARJ oR1E SM ELTZER ,,,,,,,,,,,,AL1cIA HENRY MARGARET GRAY Miss KING FIRST DIVISION jlune Class of '31 SECOND DIVISION fNinety-sevenl X. X X A THIRD DIVISION june Class of '31 GIH9 PRESENT SEMESTER OFFICERS Prexident ,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,, S I-IIRLEY LEONARD Vice President ..,,,,, ,,,, WILLIAM RIBLET Secretary ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, T oIvIIvIY PROCTOR Treasurer ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, E D WARD BORNEMAN Social Chairman ,,,,, ,,,,,, A UDREY LEONARD Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, M R. HORN Unorganized last Semester. INinety-eight! R In wa-. ' , W :f 5 QX3 fx X, X- ATHLIETIICS lNinety-ninel I0ne hundredl The 1927 Football Season THE season of 1927 was started earlier than usual, and Coach Boone was confronted with great difficulty in finding among the lightweight aspirants, suitable material to build around the four veterans that remained. The initial game with East Chicago was played in intense heat, and the Blue team with only two weeks of practice, found themselves unequal to the battle. The Elkhart fans were in doubt as to the success of che team in the battles that would follow. The Blue warriors, however, valiantly upheld the high standard of the preceding year by coming through the longest and most difficult schedule that has ever been undertaken by a Blue and White football team, losing but three games out of the eleven played. Among the losses was the nationally famed Mooseheart team of Illinois. Hughes, Hoffman, Virgil, and Johnson were placed in the honorable mention lists of the all-state teams selected by the sports writers. FIRST TEAM Line: Charles Hughes, end, Wilbur Hollar, tackleg Max Ball, guardg Royden Kelley, center, George Whitehead, guard, Calvin Virgil, tackle, Harold Podawiltz, end. Backfieldz Matthew Ronzone, halfbackg Eddie Niedballa, fullbaclcg Gordon Johnson, quarterback, Dale Hoffman, halfback. FOOTBALL INDIVIDUAL SCORING Touchdowns. Extra Points. Total. Dale Hoffman, halfback ,,.,,,,,,, .,..,,...........,...,.,..,,,t 9 13 67 Eddie Neidballa, fullback ...... 6 1 37 Charles Hughes, end ,,,,,.,,.,..,,.. 5 1 31 Gordon Johnson, quarterback ...... ,,,, 5 0 30 Floyd Miller, fullback .............. .... 2 2 14 Arvid Grundel, fullback ....,,,,,,.... 2 1 13 Matthew Ronzone, halfback ...... 2 0 12 Calvin Virgil, tackle ,...,.,,,.,,..., 1 0 - 6 32 18 210 SEASON,S SCORES E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ..,...,. 0 East Chicago ...... --YYYYYYV 2 0 E. H. S. ......, ........ 4 1 Kendalville tt,,.. ..----1-- 6 E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 4 Fort Wayne .... ..-..-... 0 E. 1-1. S. ,..,.., ,........ 2 4 Warsaw ttt....... .-...--1- 7 E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ..,...... 4 5 Plymouth ,,,,.... ...------ 7 E. H. S. ....... ........ 1 3 Whiting ,..... ..-...-1- 9 E. H. S. ,.,..,, ........ 2 6 Kokomo ...... .1....--- 1 2 E. H. S. ,,..,,. ........ 1 3 Goshen ............ ...1...-- 0 E. H. S. ,..,.,. ,,,,,,,, 0 Mishawaka .,............ ......... 7 E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,, 2 7 Michigan City .....,.. ......... 1 4 E. H. S. ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 7 Mooseheart .......... ......... 2 7 210 109 L0ne hundred onel THE SECOND TEAM si .3 Line: James Skahen, end: Zirn Staley, tackleg Kenneth Smith, guardg Morris Tuthill, centerg William Brick, guardg Carlin Miller, tackleg Wilbur Ternplin, end. Backfneldz Jan-ies Ferro, halfbackg Floyd Miller, fullhackg Paul Stephenson, quarterbackg Leonard Clipp, halfback. THE EAST CHICAGO GAME Breaks, hot weather, and a light, inexperienced line combined to open an otherwise successful season with a defeat by East Chicago. The Calumets blocked punts, recovered fumbles, and found holes in the Elkhart line to lead them to three touchdowns. East Chicago kicked off and Elkhart was forced to punt on the third clown but the kick was blocked. Stalhurt scooped it up and ran 23 yards for the first score of the year. In the second quarter the invaders recovered a fumble on the ten yard line and plunged the ball over on the fourth down. The Cashmen recovered a blocked punt in the last period in Elkhart terri- tory and in a series of line plays succeeded in bringing the final score to 20 to 0. THE KENDALVILLE GAME The following week the Blue Avalanche came back to look like old times and swamped the Kendalvillians, 41 to 6. The Elkhart eleven exhibited a powerful offense which featured spectacular runs by Hoffman and passes to Hughes and Johnson. Boone delved deep into the reserve list and three entire teams were sent into the game. To start the scoring, Hoifman grabbed a punt and ran 45 yards with perfect interference for a touchdown. The second marker came as a steady march down to the goal line where Neidballa plunged over. l-loffman trav- eled 80 yards for the third touchdown on an off tackle play. The third team started the second half and Prentice took a pass from Heigns to score l0ne hundred twol THE THIRD TEAM ill!! Line: Russell Chaffee, endg Kenneth Shultz, tackle, Earl Burger, guardg Blaine Howard, centerg Leonard De Dario, guard: Deverrel Sager, tackleg Vincent McGowan, end. Backlieldzl-lftzxgogl Ball, halfback: Arvid Grundel, fullback: Dale Longacre, quarterback: Ralph John- son, a c . Kendalville's lone cally. The second team replaced the third team and scored Elkhart's fourth touchdown in the beginning of the fourth quarter. The regulars returned and opened an aerial attack which resulted in two more touchdowns. :FORT WTAYNE CENTRAL GAME In mud and rain the Blue Avalanche splashed through Fort Wayne's forward wall for a score of 14 to 0 in the first game of the year played away from home. Few end runs could he attempted because of the slippery condition of the field, so both teams were confined to using line plays. Elkhart's superiority was demonstrated by the fact that the locals made ten first downs to the opponents' one. This victory was the fifth consecutive triumph over the Central High School eleven. In the initial period an attempted punt was blocked by the Elkhart linemen and Cal Virgil picked it up and ran over the goal line unmolested for the Boonemen,s first touchdown. Neither team scored until the last quarter when an intercepted pass and a thirty-yard run by Hoffman brought the hall down to the three-yard line where Floyd Miller took the oval across. THE WARSAW GAME In a game featured hy long runs the Blue Avalanche defeated the Black and Orange of Warsaw hy a score of 24 to 7, at Warsaw. The con- test was spectacular in spots and ragged in others. After an exchange of punts in the first quarter, Hoffman sprinted down the east side of the gridiron the entire distance for a touchdown. In IOne hundred threel THE FOURTH TEAM Line: Robert Anderson, endg David Edwards, tackle, Markel, guard, Myron Chaffee, center, Ralph Miller, guard, Guy Ellis, tackleg Allen Smitley, end. Backfield: Robert Stauffer, halfbackg Norwell Roth, fullback, Edward Wright, quarterback: Charles Overlease, halfback. the second quarter Johnson went oii left tackle and cut back through the entire Warsaw team to make a touchdown. Hoffman later in the quarter reeled off another long run of 65 yards to score the last points of the half. The second team started the final half. A fumbled punt was recovered by the Tigers, and they carried it over in a series of plays for their touchdown. The regulars re-entered the game, and after the gun was fired Johnson com- pleted a 25-yard run for the final tally. THE PLYMOUTH GAME The Boonemen scored the most decisive victory of the year over Plymouth before a throng of three thousand fans at Rice Field. Scoring almost at will throughout the game the Blue Avalanche buried the Pilgrims under a debris of 45 points to 7. In the first quarter Hoffman registered two touchdowns on runs of 40 and 30 yards. Then Neidballa brought the score of the first quarter to 19 to O. No more points were marked up for either team, until Sparh of Plymouth intercepted a pass and returned the ball to the Elkhart 10- yard line. On the fourth down he went through for a touchdown. Three touchdowns for Elkhart were made through the aerial route. Ronzone made one of these on a 50-yard run, and then concluded the scoring by a short dash over the goal line as the gun fired. THE VVHITING GAME In the closest battle ever fought on Rice Field, Elkhart turned back the Whiting Oilers, 13 to 9. In the hectic last few minutes the Green lOne hundred fourl THE SENIORS Bob Anderson, James Skahen, Ralph Miller, Gordon Johnson, Ed Neidballa, Calvin Virgil, Morris Tulhill, Wilbur Templin, Zirn Staley, Leonard De Dario, Kenneth Smith, Harold Podawiltz, Norwell Roth, Charles Hughes, Blaine Howard, Floyd Miller, William Brick, Earl Burger, James Ferro, Paul Stephenson, Morris Davis. team had the ball on the Blue's three-inch line where the forward wall suc- cessfully held and the ball reverted to Elkhart. The Blue Avalanche kicked olf and Whiting's first play from scrim- mage resulted in a fumble. Ronzone covered the ball and took it to the Oilers' 30-yard line. A plunge by Neidballa and two pretty runs by Hoff- man resulted in a touchdown for the local eleven. Whiting blocked a punt near the goal line, and put it over for their lone touchdown. A beautiful run by Hoffman and a plunge by Neidballa carried the ball over for Elk- hart's second touchdown. In the last quarter a safety was scored by Whiting when Johnson stepped over the end in an attempt to punt, bringing the final score to 13 to 9. THE NIISHAWAKA GAME Mishawaka closed its season by defeating the Boonemen by one touch- down at Mishawaka. Elkhart twice failed by inches to tie or win the annual blood battle. The timekeeper's gun halted the Elkhart drive on the four- yard line with four downs in which to make the remaining distance at the end of the first half. On the other occasion with the ball on the one-yard line an end run lost ground and the pigskin passed over to the Cavemen who punted out of danger. Mishawaka's valuable score came when they ran the ends and plunged the line for five consecutive first downs in the first quarter. A pass over the goal-line netted the extra tally. This drive constituted seventy yards and was the only time the Cavemen threatened to score. The final score was 7-O. l0ne hundred Fivel THE VARSITY SQUAD First row: Slmhen, Podawiltz, Anderson, Brick, Roth, Smith, Neidballa, R. H. Miller, Hughes, Virgil, g. Johnson, F. Miller, Howard, Davis, De Dario, Tuthill, Ferro, Templin, Stephenson, Staley, urger. Second row: Shultz, Sager, Slosser, Albaugh, Schmalzried, M. Chaffee, Ronzone, Overlease, Kelley, Grundel, Markel, C. Ball, Ellis, C. Miller, Smitley, McGowan, Meeker ltrainerj. Thinilwrog'::uLongacre, R. Johnson, R. Chaffee, Wright, Hollar, Whitehead, Stauffer, Hoffman, Clipp, THE MOOSEIIEART GAME Before the largest crowd that ever filled Rice Field, the nationally known Mooseheart eleven defeated the Blue Avalanche in a Thanksgiving offering. The game was not as decisive as the score, 27-7, indicated, as the Boonemen threatened to score several times. Mooseheart turned the first two Elkhart kick-olfs into touchdowns be- fore the Blue elected to receive. The kick-off was returned to the Z5-yard line where Hoffman and Ronzone made it a first down on the Elkhart 40- yard line. A shoestring pass to Hughes and a Johnson to Hoffman pass placed the ball 15 yards from the visitor's goal line. Then with two plunges by Neidballa the Blue made its lone touchdown. In the last half the Moose- heart team repeated its offensive drive to take the ball to Elkhart's 15-yard line where a forward pass netted a touchdown. The Seeglitzmen received the ball on their own Z5-yard line and through consistent drives made the final score of the game. THE Kokomo GAME In an intersectional match on Saturday forenoon, Elkhart demonstrated the superiority of northern Indiana football by decisively defeating Kokomo in the latteris first loss of the year. The Blue Avalanche ran its total up to 26 while the Wildcats were unable to secure a point, but in the last quarter Kokomo rallied and took the ball over the goal twice to obtain its quota of 12 points. IOne hundred sixl THE FOOTBALL SQUAD MCI First row: Student Representatives, Meeker, Keggeris, Edsal. Second row: Bowman, T. Blessing, Rhinehart, Waltz, Bryant, Jenks, Palmater, Drake, Minelli, Ball, Beaver, Bowers, Slabaugh, Biblet, Bibbo, Cittidine, Hunsberger, Winslow, Miller, Stunteback, Wilson, Carlo, Jackson, Borneman, Groves, Hostetler, Ott, Kidder, Loomis. Third row: Johnson, Yoder, Rohrer, Temple, Freehy, Corpe, Burle, Mathias, Corns, Zoph, Ort, Renn, Sarlin, Holderman, Bale, Briggs, Gave, Basslar, Blessing, Countryman, Nellis, Fribley, Nellis, Stover, Hire, Scoville. Fourth row: Coach C. C. Boone, Wright, Johnson, Longacre, Albaugh, Slosser, Schmalzreid, Chaffee, Edwards, Ellis, Shultz, Sager, R. Chaffee, Overlease, Ronzone, Holifman, Kelley, Whitehead, Hollar, S. Miller, Clipp, C. Ball, M. Ball, Grundel, Stauffer, Markel, McGowan, Smitley, Asst. Coach ratten. Fifth row: Skahen, Anderson, Brick, R. Miller, Roth, Smith, Niedlzalla, Hughes, Johnson, Podawiltz, C. Virgil, F. Miller, Howard, Davis, De Dario, Tuthill, Ferro, Templin, Stephenson, Staley, Burger. Elkhart, in a steady march down the field, scored the initial touchdown. In the second quarter with the hall on the 20-yard line a goal line pass to Hughes netted the Blues the second touchdown. In the third period, a fifty- yarcl run by Ronzone and a plunge by Neidballa resulted in the third touch- down. Later a shoestring pass gave Elkhart its last points. Kokomo then opened up in the last quartet and marched through the weakening Blue line for two tallies to bring the score at the final gun to 26 to 12. THE GOSHEN GAME This season the Blue and White defeated the ancient rival, the Red Menace of Goshen, at Foreman Field by a decision of 13-0. Playing a conservative game up until the last quarter, Elkhart then unleashed a power- ful offense which completely crushed the Crimson hopes. In the first three quarters, Elkhart played a defensive game and the Redskins, drives which carried them down into Elkhart territory were coun- teracted lay Elkhart punts which ended the scoring threats. The Blue Ava- lanche then opened an offensive drive from mid-field, largely through runs hy Hoffman and plunges by Neidballa, and placed the hall on the two- yard line where the faithful wedge play and a successful goal kick made it l0ne hundred sevenl THE SAND BURS First: Keggeris. Second: Waltz, Bryant, Jenks, Palmater, Drake, Minelli, D. Ball, Beaver, Bowers, Slabaugh, Riblet, Bibbo, Cittidine, Hunsberger, Winslow, Miller, Stunteback, Wilson, Carlo, Jackson, Borneman, Groves, Hostetler, Ott. Third: Temple, Freeby, Corpe, Burley, Mathias, Corns, Zoph, Ort, Renn, Sarlin, Holden-nan, Bail, vCoach Bratton, Briggs, Hackman, Gove, Basslar, Blessing, Countryman, Nellis, Fribley, Nellis. Fourtgdsow: Bowman, Blessing, Johnson, Rhinehart, Yoder, Rohrer, Loomis, Scoville, Stover, Hire, 1 er. 7-0. The Boonemen followed their first touchdown with another when Yoder of Goshen punted from his fifteen-yard line to mid-Held and Hoff- man returned to the 25-yard line. Hoffman then passed to Johnson for the score. The game ended soon after with the ball in Gosherfs possession on its 40-yard line. THE MICHIGAN CITY GAME In a game featured with a return of the opening kick-off 90 yards for a Michigan City touchdown, Elkhart retaliated to gain the decision in a free scoring contest by 27 points to 14. Fumbles and penalties withheld the Blue and White scoring attack. This victory placed Elkhart in a tie for fourth place in Northern Indiana High School Conference. Hoffman knotted the score at seven-all by crossing the goal-line on an off-tackle play, and kicking the point after touchdown before the first period ended. Grundel picked up a Gillman fumble and carried it to the three-yard line from where he carried it over. Elkhart's third touchdown came after a series of runs and passes, and a final plunge by Floyd Miller in the third quarter. Hoffman intercepted a pass in midfield and threw a sideline pass to Hughes who scampered over for the Blue's last points. After a penalty, Michigan City gained possession of the ball near the goal- line where Sass scored on a short end run. LOne hundred eightl Top: Dale Hoffman, Fred Mathias, Walter Rickey. Center: Arden Crawford, Junior McGu wan. Bottom: Gordon Johnson, Charles Hughes, Carroll Ball. Bah Anderson on account of illness could not h ave his picture taken. '27-'28 Basketball Season Looking at the se y art High School's caging season was unsuccessf l b u , ut when consideration is given to the sched- ule which is the toughest an E H S y . . . team ever met, we cannot call the season a failure. asonis record one would sa Elkh Brattonis Blue Blazers wound up the season in the sectional tourna- ment with a good showing, beating Nappanee in a thrilling semi-final game that will not be forgotten by the basketball fans present. However Elkhart in the finals l G ' ' 1 ost to oshen after a very exciting struggle. I0ne hundred ninel SECOND TEAM L ft to right: John Garda, Charles Overlease, Arnold Huggins, Harold Adeline y Sager, Howard Slabaugh, Harold Miller. 7 9 7 Season s Record Z7f 28 Elkhart ,,,,,,,, .,.,,,,, 3 3 LaPorte ,,,,,,, Elkhart ,,.,,,,, ,,,,,.,, 2 1 Nappanee ....,Y, Elkhart ,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, 3 3 Hammond ,,,,,,,,,, Elkhart ......,. ,,,..,,,, 2 9 Goshen .,...........,,.,,,, Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, 2 0 Waite fTolecloj ,,,.,,,, Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,,,,A,.,l 2 3 Emerson .......,..,,,, Elkhart ......,, ,,,,,,,,, 5 8 Plymouth ,,,,. r ,..., Elkhart .,...,.. ,.,,,,,,,, 3 4 Mishawaka ,,,,,,,, Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,.,,,.,,., 3 3 Michigan City ,,,,,,, Elkhart ....,,.. .,,, ,,,, 4 6 Warsaw ,,,,,.,,,,,,,, Elkhart .....,,, ....,,,,, 3 3 South Bend ,,,,,,, Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,,,,r,., l 7 Valparaiso ,,,,,,. Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 1 Mishawaka ,,,,, Elkhart ,,....,, ,,,,,,,, 2 3 Kenclalville ,,,,,,, Elkhart ,.,.,,,, ,,,.,.., 2 1 Whiting ,,,,,,,..., Elkhart ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, l 4 East Chicago .,,,,,, Elkhart Y....... .,.,,,, 2 6 South Bend ,,,,,,,,, Elkhart ...,,,.. ,,,....., 2 3 Eroebel ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Milford ,,,,,,. TOURNAMENT 30 Jimtown , 19 Nappanee 12 Goshen t.,,...., I0ne hundred tenl f,Q:. W... .4.....,f4,.,f. ., K WHOLE SQUAD Left to right: First row-Charles Wiley, Russel Meeker, Student Rep. Second row--John Garda, Charles Overlease, Arnold Huggins, Harold Adeline, Ray Stametz, Deverrel Sager, Harold Slabaugh, Harold Miller. Third row: Coach C. C. Boone, Carroll Ball, Frederick Mathias, Gordon Johnson, Arden Crawford, Junior McGowan, Walter Rickey, Dale Hoffman, Charles Hughes, Coach Russel Bratton. C39 C Q 1nd1v1dua1 Scores Player Games Baskets Tllirsis gigs 112950 Crawford ,,,,,,,,,, 23 67 32 166 ,,,... G. Johnson ,,,,,., 23 37 32 106 Hughes ,,,,,,, W 21 32 24 88 .,,,,,. , Hoifman ,,,,, 22 31 26 88 1 McGowan ,,,,,,,, 16 18 12 48 1 Mathias ,,,, 14 12 17 41 ,.,,, Rickey 6 7 3 17 2 C. Ball ,,..,. 19 2 8 12 ,,,.. Anderson ,,,,, 9 5 1 1 1 21 1 15 5 577 lOne hundred elevenl lOne hundred twelvel Track Season 1927 ALTHOUGH prospects were not so bright, because of the graduation of the host of point winners in '26, this year's track team came through with some fine performances and the Rice Field record of no defeats still unsullied. One more name was added to the ever-growing list of all-state men-none other than the versatile Gordon Johnson, who by virtue of his performance at the State Meet has undoubtedly established himself as one of the greater track stars of E. H. S. UNIVERSI'FY OF lN2ICHIGAN INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET ELK!-IART entered five men in the annual interscholastic meet at Ann Arbor. Steele placed nrst in his section of the one-half mile run, but was awarded third after a comparison of the times. Marky got fifth in the mile run after a close Finish. Denz and Ferro placed third and fourth respectively in their heats of the quarter- mile run. The meet was won by Oak Park with 21 points. THE STATE MEE'I' ELKI-IART, represented by a squad of twelve men, scored eight points in the State Meet, and tied for fifth place with Indianapolis Tech and Anderson. Gordie johnson ran a beauti- ful race to finish first in the quarter in excellent timeg and Harry Markey ran the best race of his career to finish third in a fast heat of the mile. The half-mile relay team finished a close second to Tech when her quartette set a new mark for this event. RICE Event Record 100 Yd. Dash .,...... .,...., 1 0 U5 220 Ycl. Dash ,,,.,, ,,,,,, 2 3 lf5 440 Yd. Dash ,,,.,. .............. 5 2 880 Yd. Run ..., ,,,,,, 2 108 1f5 Mile Run ....I...,,,.,.., ..,,.,. 4 250 2X5 120 Yd. Hurdles .,,,,,, 17 1f5 220 Yd. Hurdles .,.... ,....,,,,, 2 7 3f5 High Jump ..........., .,.,....., 5 ft. 7 in. Shot Put ....,,,,,,,,,, .,.,,,., 4 3 ft. 1 in. Pole Vault .... ., . 10 ft. 9 in. Broad Jump ......... . .... 20 ft. 8 in. Mile Relay ...... ,.,3:4l 2f5 Half Mile Relay . ,..,. 1:35 415 FIELD RECORDS Winner C. Ball Denz Peffley Tetters Markey Pinkerman Steimer Bodenhafer Swihart Parkhurst Proctor McDowell McNames Yoder Trautman Teeters Steele G. Johnson Hoffman C. Ball Denz School Date Elkhart ..,... YYYYYY , 27 Elkhart ...... -----e i 27 Goshen ...... .Y-..- i 27 Elkhart ...... ..-..- , 25 Elkhart ...... YYYYY- y 25 Nappanee .. ...... '27 Elkhart ......... YfY.a- y 25 Kendalville W. ff... . '26 Goshen Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart '27 ,, '26 ,27 ., '27 Goshen ...... .Y.... l 27 Elkhart , .... .. '26 Elkhart .,... .. '27 IUne hundred thirteenl POINT WINNERS Left to right-John Holdeman, Marvin Bock, Clyde Steele, Gordy Johnson, Clark Daugherty, Zirn Staley, Harold Johnson, Wm. Starner, Carroll Ball, Harry Markey, Albert McDowell, Floyd Miller, Robert Proctor, Myron Chaffee, Gene Denz, Dale Hoffman, Max Ball, Earl Burger, James Ferro. MEET ..r,. Fort Wayne Central Elkhart lnvitational KDUBU Elkhart .... ,, ...Y,,,. 49 LaPorte 1 ....., 39551 Fort Wayne Central ...,r.,. 2816 Goshen ,,,,,,,,,,,, 29M: Elkhart ,........ . ..A,....,...,A.... ww south Bend ,..... 19M Plymouth .,... 1214 Mishawaka ...... 8 Wabash ,,....... 7554 Nappanee .... ..... 5 EVENTS Warsaw ,,.... 0 100 Yd. Dash .....,. , ...,.. C. Ball KET Gast KL? Denz KEJ C, Ball KE! Kepler KF? Denz KEJ 10 1f5 10 115 . 11 ,,,.,.. ....,, D E7 Gm ILP 220 Yd Das Digferf KF, Hartzog UVM Attschel KF, Denz KEJ 23 115 23 2X5 440 Yd- Dash -f------ -4----- K epler KF! Cmnmerford KLJ Steele KEI Steele KET Ferro KEJ Jones KSBI 54 415 sr 1 fm Steele U51 850 Yrl. Run ,,,.. .....,. R iifneflm Krenzke UA Burger QEy Showalter KWJ 2:12 4X5 2:15 2-5 Mile Run ..... .. ,,., .Markey KE! Mafkey KE! Johnson KE! DCIIO KM, Laetz KF! Johnson KED 5:3 215 4:55115 G. Johnson KE! Daugherty KEJ Marshall IFJ 18 1 20 Yd. Hurdles .... ...,... G. Johnson KEH Marshall KF, Brown KE! 29 220 Yd. Hurdles ..., L0ne hundred fourteerg Pinkerman KNJ Daugherty KE! Johnson KE? 17 1110 Payne KG! Dotterwich KL! Ward KL! 28 First row-Charlesworth, Gordon. THE VARSITY SQUAD Second row-Denz, Proctor, Chaffee, Burger, Ferro, Starner, Johnson, Hoffman, Markey, H Johnson, Ball, McDowell, Holdeman, Steele, Daugherty. Third row-Ball, De Dario, Templin, Miller, Staley, Smitley, McGowan, Adeline, Bock Podawlltz, Howard, R. Ball, Stephenson. Fourth row-Gustavsnn, Skahen, Coach Boone, Kime, Babcock. EVENTS High Jump Shot Put Pole Vault . .... ,,.,,,Starner lEl Dornte 1FJ ysabb um lHo1deman lEJ 5 ft. 3 in. .. .,,,.. Brockall iF! Crawford QED Wallace KE? 36 ft. 2 in . ..., ..,... P roctor LEI Wilhelm KE? McDowell 1El 9 ft. Broad Jump ..,. ..,,,. Daugherty QEI Mile Relay Starner lEJ Brockall iF! 19 ft. 1355 in. Roc-se lEJ Miller Staly Ferro 3 :56 Half-Mile Relay ..... ..,,, , C. Ball KE! R. Ball M. Ball Denz 1 :40 3 X5 l0ne hundred fifteenl Le Resche 11.0 iwilliams lGJ gGeesman KSBP Beyler QP? 5 ft. 6 in. Cordtz ISBD Swihart lG1 O'Sl'lea fGj 41 ft. 10 :li Proctor IE? McDowell fEl Cornell KW! 10 ft. 9 in. McNames IGI Axtell lSBl Ward iLj 20 ft. T in. Woods QWI Petrex Davis Showalter C. Ball KE? M. Ball G. Johnson Denz TH E WHOLE SQUAD First Row-Fribley, Molebash, Howard, Wells, Huggins, Culp, Keggeris, Dyer, Culp, Bruggner. Second Row-Funk, Cummins, Peoples, Fritz, DeFruse, Dyer, Babcock, Shank, Barger, Hallaruer, Dillon, Howell. Third Raw-Denz, Proctor, Chaffee, Burger, Ferro, Starner, Johnson, Hoffman, Markey, Johnson, C. Ball, McDowell, Holden-nan, Steele, Daugherty. Fourth Row-Charlesworth, M. Ball, De Dario, Templin, Miller, Staley, Smitley, McGowan, Adeline, Bock, Podawiltz, Howard, R. Ball, Stephenson, Gordon. Fifth Row-Ort, Gustafson, Gander, Kime, Coach Boone, Skahen, Sykes, Dewey, Wiley, Corner. MEET ---- A St. Joe Valley Invitational Goshen Relays KSOUU1 Bend? Froebel ,,,l,.,,,.....,.,,,,.., Culver ,,,,.,,,.....,,.,,,, .,,, 3 0 Emerson .....,..,,,,,.,...... Elkhart ,,,....,...,,,,,,..... 20 Elkhart .,,, , Benton Harbor ....,... H14 1 13 LaPorte ,,........ . Plymouth ,... ..,,.. .,,,, 1 3 113 Valparaiso ...,,,, , South Bend ,,,,, ..... 1 1 Michigan City ,... . Goshen ,.,,., T 1X3 Goshen ,......., Dowagiac ...... ...... 3 Wabash .,,,,,,,.., South Bend ..... Mishawaka ,,,,, . Auburn ..,,,,,, EVENTS Bll1fff0l'l ,,....,, ,., 100 Yd. Dash ,...... ..... C much QC! 109 yd, Dash ,,,,,, ,,,,,, D ming qgmy 10 lf10 Jacobs U33 10 2f5 Hildreth QVJ Fretz QSBP Gast KLJ 220 Yd. Dash ,,,..,. ..... C much lC7 440 Y,-1, Dash ,,,,,, ,,,,,, J ohnson IEJ 23 3f10 Jacobs KB, 53 4j5 Exum CFD Denz KEY Mathias 4EmJ 440 Yd. Dash ,,,,,,,, ..,,. S teele 1133 440 Yd. Dash .,,... ,..,.. H ildreth KVJ 56 3f10 Geesman lSBP 54 415 Winters 1Eml Jones KSBJ 880 Yd. Run ,,,,.. ,.,, S teele lEl 380 yd' R --'-VV,A ,Johnston KF, 2:15 Morgan KP? 2:09 un K,-enzke QL, Markey 1El Markey KE, Mile Run ,,,,.,,.,,... ..... B enedict ICJ S80 Yd. Run ,,,,,,,, ,,..,, S howalter QW? 5:09 1110 Markey 1El 2:10 2X5 Steele fEJ Stoimle 1Dl Smith fVj 120 Yd. Hurdles ..,,., ,,,,, W hitted QCD Mile Run ,--.-- Y- ----. Johnston 1FJ 17 Buckingham 4P? 4245 115 Grandvrf KMC? Daugherty KE? IOne hundred sixteen I Lash QAJ THE MILE RELAY Marvin Bock, Clyde Steele, Earl Burger, and James Ferro. EVENTS 220 Yd. Hurdles.. ,....,,,,, aWhitted lCJ Payne 1G1 Lonsbury QD? High Jump A...V VVVV-. B lack QB! Beyler fPl Hughes CBT Williams KG? Heim lPl Shot Put ........,,..... ,Y.... C ordtz lSBl 45 ft. :li in 0'Shea IGI Metras 1Dl Pele Vault ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... Prvcfpr KE? 10 ftl GM in, Buckingham lPl Mow ISBJ Broad Jump ,,.. 21 ft. 2 in. Mile Relay ,,,., Half Mile Relay ..,.,,,...,,,. .. ,,,,, .Crouch IC3 Wallace 1131 M. Pelfley IGI Yarller fSB? Hafron Geesman Jones M. Ball lEJ C. Ball Johnson Denz IOne hundred S Mile Run , .. 4:54 415 120 Yd. Hurdles ,,.......,.... No time 220 Yd. Hurdles ,,,.,,,..... 27 115 High Jump ,,,..........,,,,,.. 5 ft. sa in. Shot Put .....wv,fw-Vf 44 ft. ill: in. Broad Jump ........,VVVVVVVVV 21 ft. 4l:Q in. Mile Relay 3 244 2f5. Half Mile Relay ....,, ,...,.. 1:34 415 Medley Relay ...... ,,..,.. 1:43 115 Quarter Mile Relay ........ 46 215 eventeenl Markey YE! Delio KM? Weisell lBl Odell QF? Wood lEml LeResche YL? Gordon IFJ Payne lGJ Odell IF? Le Resche KL? Gordon iF! Williams IGY Hughes Him? Cordtz 1SB7 Swihart 1Gl Dillillg fEml Farrah KMC? Gordon lFl Woods lwabashl Osthimer Davis Sha-walter Farroh 1MCP Johnson R. Johnson Adamson Yoder lGoshenJ McNames Warstler Payne Farrah 1MCJ Johnson R. Johnson Adamson HALF MILE RELAY TEAM Gordon Johnson, Carroll Ball, Gene Denz, Dale Hoffman, Max Ball. Gordon Johnson took Grst place at the stale meet in the 440-yard run. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Name Points. Steele .............. Yf.YY 4 4 G. johnson ,,,,,,,, .... 3 3 Markey ......,,.. YYYY 3 3 C. Ball ,,,,,.,,, .... 2 2 Daugherty ...... YYYY 2 0 Proctor ,,,,,, .... 1 9 M, Denz ,,.,,,..... .Y.. 1 9 McDowell .,.... Yrf. 1 3 V1 H. Johnson ,..,.... , 9 Starner ,.,,,,,,,,.. . 7 Hoffman ........ . 3 Crawford .,,,.... . 3 Wilhelm ,,,, . 2 V+ Chaifee ....... 2 V1 Holdeman .,,,,, . 1 Ferro .......... . 1 Burger ,,,,, . 1 Wallace ....... - 1 Brown ,,,,, . 1 Roose ......, . 0 Miller .,,,. . 0 Staley ....Y,. . 0 Bock ..... . 0 lOne hundred eighteenl Winning Relays 1 3 0 4 0 0 4 0 O 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 1 1 I MEET ,,,, . N. I. H. S. A. CSBJ Froebel .............. - ----- --43 Emerson ,,,, ,....... 3 Elkhart .. H YY--- 39 I Lzlporte ..., . ..,,,,,, 26 I-Izlmmunnl . ......-- 1352 Plymouth ,.,, .. ,,.., U13 Goshen . . .,.,,. ..,,,,, .125 Michigan City H ...,, ...11 Valparaiso ,...,... .,.., 8 South Bend ,.,, . ..,,, Tl Mishawzlku ..... ...., 3 Nzllllwanee ,,., .. .. l East Chicaszo .,., ,,,.. 1 J Whiting -,-- .......,. ,..,, 0 EVENTS 100 Yd. Dash 10 115 220 Yd. Dash ,,,,,. 24 440 Yd. Dash 54 215 440 Yd. Dash ....., 55 215 880 Yd. Run ..,,,, 2:12 880 Yd. Run ....,,.. 2:15 215 Mile Run .,.. 5 min. Mile Run ..., 4:56. 120 Yd. Hurdles.. 1 1 1 15 220 Yd. Hurdles ............ 2 8 High Jump ,....... 5 ft. 9 IA in. Shot Put .,,.......,. 44 ft. SJV2 in. Pole Vault ......,.,. 11 ft. 3 M in. Broad Jump ...,. 20 ft. 9 X5 in. Mile Relay 3:49 215 Half Mile Relay ..,..... Second . . . Gordon Johnson too Dilling lEmJ Gast LL! Hilclreth KVI Dilling QEIYU Gast 1LJ C. lizlll LED Exum CFD Winters CEmD Steele CED Nupznis 1FJ G. Johnson ll-IJ Hildreth 1VJ Steele KE? Morlzon QP! Johnston KF? Krenzke KL! Kraill 1Eml Horace Munn 100 Yd. Dash I0 215 220 Yd. Dash ....,. 24 440 Ycl. Dash ..,,,, 52 880 Yd. Run . ., . 2:10 215 Mile Run ,,,,,,..... 4:52 215 G. Johnson IE? Hallet Johnston IF? Fleminll lEml Grandorf KMCJ Markey lEl Wilhelm IL, Janowski IFJ Buckingham lPl Daugherty KE? Payne 1G3 Brock 1H7 Dotterwich fLJ Jackson KF! LeResche lL, Belller QP, Hughes lEm7 O'Shea 4GJ Waite lFl Pelucha QFD Proctor lEl McDowell IEP Farroh lMCD Dillink? lEml McNames IGP CELKJ Elkhart .. ,,,...,, ,,,,,...,,... . . Sectional Goshen . ...,, . Nzlyvpzlllee .,,, .... I.aGrallge ...... . l.:llcl.ll.vlll1- . McNames lGl C. Ball Hoffman QEY llzlll KE! Denz. KET Warstler KG! Peffley CGP G. Johnson CEP Steele 4137 Steele lEJ G. Johnson QE? Lehman IGH Markey 4EI H. Johnson KE? Fairchild LG? 120 Yd. Hurdles ...... ,,,, . Pinkerman IND 17 115 Payne 40:7 Daugherty KEP 220 Yd. Hurdles ,,., .,.,,.. P ayne lGl 27 415 Plnkerman IN? Daugherty 4E7 High Jump H ,,,, ,,,,, H ostetler KL! 5 ft. 6 in. Hess 4Gl Williams KGT Shut Put .... ,,.,,.... ,,,, S W ihart fGl Pole Vault .. 43 ft. 1 in. 10 ft. 9 in. Broad Jump . .. 20 ft. 2 ln. Mile Relay .. ,,,, .. 3:46 215 Half Mile Rel 1:35 415 ay ,,..,,, 0'Shea KG? Prentice KKH ,,,, Proctor lEl McDowell KET Hostetler KLJ McNames lGl I-'inkerman KN! Daugherty KE? Ferro fEl Burger Bock Steele G. Johnson IEP Hoffman C. Ball Denz ,,,,,,,,,,,.,Exum, Pelllcha. Nulznis, Harris-Froebel. .....,.Farroh, Johnson, R. Johnson, Adamson-Michigan City. Johnson. Hoffman, Ball, Denzglilkhart. k first plave at the state meet in the 440-yard run. fOne hundred nineteenl i l VARSITY TENNIS TEAM Lloyd Wallace, Arden Crawford, Mr. Miller, Ray Sorenson, Ernest Johnson, James Neale. Boys' Tennis 1927 TENNIS IN E. H. S. for 1927 held the greatest interest ever given to that sport, although it did not receive the enthusiasm it should have according to the calibre of teams who repre- sented it. This seems to be an unwritten law in this sport more than any of the others. The tennis season was divided in two parts, fall and spring. The spring team played six matches, being victorious in all. Sorenson and Wallace were entered in three tournaments, Wallace being victorious in one, playing Sorenson in finals, At the Ann Arbor tourney Sorenson and Wallace were contenders in the hnals. At the Northern Indiana Meet Sorenson played in the semi-finals and Wallace was the winner. SPRING TEAM AND RECORD: Sorenson, Wallace, Ernest Johnson, Crawford and Neale. Elkhart ,,,,,, ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 F roebel fGaryl ......,.............. .. 2 Elkhart ..., 3 Goshen ........ . .. ,. 0 Elkhart ...,,. 5 Mishawaka .. . , , . 0 Elkhart .,.... 6 South Bend ..... 0 Elkhart .....,............,,...., ...., ...., .... 5 M i shawaka .... .. . 0 Elkhart ....... ..........,. ..........,.....,.... 4 S outh Bend ., . . . 2 The fall team played two matches, winning both. FALL TEAM AND RECORD: Crawford, Leininizer, Charlesworth, and Stocker. Elkhart 1 , ...., ...., .....,...,,,,,, ,,,, ,.,, 3 N a p panee ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,..... . . . Elkhart ...... ,.... ,.....,.... 5 Nappanee ......... . .. 0 SCHOOL TOURNAMENTS ' Mr. Gampher of the School Board gave four silver cups upon which the names of the winners of the girl and boy tourneys, both singles and doubles, are to be engraved. They are Arden Crawford, Herbert Burlchardt, winners of single matches and Charles Leininger, Wm. Stocker, Arden Crawford, and T. Charlesworth, winners of the doubles tourney, spring and fall respectively. l0ne hundred twentyl Girls' Tennis l927 TENNIS Fon GIRLS has been encouraged in E. H. S. for several years but never have the girls played other towns until this year. First they received a challenge from Fort Wayne Central. The meet took place on Rice Field girls' tennis courts. The players for the two singles were Cleo Barrett and Phyllic Gamper, for the one doubles match, Margaret Helfriclc and Hazel Daugherty. The subs were Rosalyn Ellwood and Willene Pancost. The girls of E. H. S. having had no coaching whatever, did not do so badly against those of Fort Wayne who had received tennis training at their school, but in both singles and doubles matches DUI' players were defeated. They then went to Fort Wayne to play. Singles were played by Cleo Barrett and Hazel Daugherty while the doubles were played by Rosalyn Ellwood and Willene Pancost. Scores of the games at Fort Wayne were about the same as those in the previous meet at Elkhart. The next games were played at Benton Harbor at a tourney fdoubles onlyj in which girls' tennis teams from several towns competed. Rosalyn Ellwood and Willene Pancost won their sets with Benton Harbor, but in their next sets, being forced to play the other two E. H. S. players, Cleo Barrett and Phyllis Gampher, they were defeated after carrying both matches to the third set. In the semi-finals Phyllis and Cleo were defeated by Kala- mazoo who won the tourney. In the school tournament twenty-six girls took part. In the doubles Cleo Barrett and Phyllis Gampher won the tournament, the runners-up, Margaret Helfrick and Willene Pancost, having forfeited. The singles tournament was won by Cleo Barrett who defeated Phyllis Gampher in the finals. Phyllis Gampheris and Cleo Barrett's names were placed on the cup for winners of girls' doubles. Cleo Barrett, having won the girls' singles tournament, has her name on the singles championship cup. , l0ne hundred twenty-onel WRESTLING TEAM First Row-Davidson, Bowers, Daub, Holdeman, Plelcher, A. Dalrimple, Davidson. Second Row-T. Dalrimple, Ellis, Zoph, Louis, Clipp, M. Chaffee, Heist, T. Blessing, McDowell. Third Row-Troyer, C. Miller, Schultz, Podawiltz, Hollar, Davis, R. Chaffee, Wright, S. Blessing, Kreider Fourth Row-Smitley, Trainerg Coach C. C. Booneg Ferro, Trainer. Wrestling T1-ns IS THE second year E. I-I. S. has been represented by a wrestling team. In these two years Ellchart's Grapplers earned for themselves and for the E. H. S. the title of Cham- pions of Northern Indiana High School Conference. Eddie Wright, Russel Chaffee, Maurice Davis, and Wilbur Hollar are Conference wrestling champions in the 115, 125, 135, and 145-pound weights respectively. E. H. S. met with two defeats-one from South Bend and one from Wabash, state champions last year and this year. SEAsoN's RECORD Elkhart .,,,,, .....,,. 5 8 LaPorte ,..,.... . 30 Elkhart ,,.... ,, 44 South Bend .... .. 24 Elkhart, .... .. 38 LaPorte .....,,.. 16 Elkhart ....,. ..,,,, . . 0 Wabash .........., , Elkhart ,,.... ....,,....,.......,,,,,..... 3 0 South Bend .,...... CONFERENCE MEET AT LAPORTE Elkhart , ,,,,,,,,,, ,..,.,,..,.,,....,,,,,,,,,, 4 2 Michigan City South Bend ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,., 3 6 Froebel ......,,,,,. LaPorte .... ............... 2 1 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Wrestler Pts. Wt. in 1928 Yrs to Wrestle Davis ....,..,. 38 135 R. Chaffee ,... 38 125 Wright ....... 32 115 Hollar ...... 30 145 Podawiltz 22 155 Schultz .....,. 14 165 C. Miller 11 175 Virgil ...... 10 Heavy Weight Bowers .... 10 115 Kreidex' ....... 7 100 S. Blessing .... 0 108 l0ne hundred twenty-twol LEFT CASE Top shell: Oratorical winners. Second shelf: Girls' and boys' tennis cups. Third shelf: Mile relay at Second Annual St. Joe Valley Meet. Hexagonal Meet at Elkhart. Bottom Shelf: Bible Study cup. Half mile relay. Mile relay at Goshen relays. RIGHT CASE Top shelf: Half mile relay at third annual St. Joe Valley Meet. Northern Indiana Eleet at Elkhart. Mile relay at State Meet. Second shelf: Football used in state cham- pionship game won by Elkhart. Third shelf: Elkhart all state men presented by Rah! Rah! Club. Elkhart all state teams presented by Rah! Rah! Club. Bottom shelf: Half mile relay cup 1923. Northern lndiana meet won by Elkhart. Mile relay 1923. Cup for Big l5 Conference championship in wrestling. Trophies ELKHART HIGH Scl-looL now has in her halls two attractive, as well as serviceable trophy cases. These are located on either side of the main entrance to the Gymnasium. The class of 1925 left a sum of money and asked that it be used to build a trophy case The school hoard added to this amount and through these two sources the trophy cases pictured above were built. Thanks to the 1925 class and the school hoard. lOne hundred twenty-threel lOne hundred twenty-fourl As. .. 7-T7--wx Nf1"'hV 1 'm""' TW wif mfwvv ' ' 1 W' ' - 1"WV!1YimfF '11TH ,: . .,:""'-its , S W JT? '1i?XRw gif? H jlii1:',:tf11 ,! X- ww- - H ,,,w ' ff r , wp-'z - UQ5,.,.2M .M f.-,.fx.. J ..M +11L,JL..3f.-5.,.4 M l .A. Ml A 5? WI ,1 l I K: 4 al ali di ll I l X .5 i E I! , X I - . 4 i I H, 1 . 1 flgyfwfvxw f 11 wf ,,,,, ,J , , 1 ,,, 11-,r wf w QA , 1 X CTHVHTHIES TT' X , The Senior Class Presented 'CTI-IE WHITEHEADED BOY" by LENNox ROBINSON DENNIS, the youngest of the Geoghegan family and "Mama,s boy," is coming home from Trinity College, Dublin, where he is preparing to become a doctor. Before he arrives, a telegram comes explaining that Dennis has failed to pass his third examination. George, the head of the family, since the father's death, feels that enough has been done for Dennis. The rest of the family have always had to give up their ambitions for him. They make plans to send Dennis to Canada, where he will have to make his own way. Mr. Duffy in- sists on bringing a breach of promise suit against the family, because Dennis has been en- gaged to his daughter, Delia, for two years and now is leaving her. To save the honor of the family Aunt Ellen, George, and Mrs. Geoghegan give Mr. Duffy notes, and Aunt Ellen even promises to marry him. In the meantime, Dennis and Delia are married, and for once Dennis is doing something that has not been planned for him-digging in the street. The whole family again makes plans for Dennis and each one plans to carry out his or her am- bition, sometime. Mrs. Geoghegan ..., George .....,............ Peter ...... Kate .... Jane .......... Baby ..,..,.............,,, Dennis ....,. ........ ..,., . , , Donough Bronson . John Duffy .....,..,..., CAST ,,......G1adys Woker .....Walter Compton ......,.Marion Fuller .........F1orence Mast ,..,...E1eanor Spangle ,,,,,..,.,.Ruby Johnson ,.......Wilbur Templin Delia, his daughter ......... . Hannah ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Aunt Ellen ...,, lOne hundred twenty-Iivel .............Da1e White ...........Lowel1 Culp ......Millicent Bitters ......,.,.Eve1yn Miller Josephine Anderson F I .cyl 'au The llunior Class Presented "PLL LEAVE IT TO YOU" by NOEL COWARD A CLEVER COMEDY, "I'll Leave It to You," was very successfully given by the junior Class of '29 on April 20. The story takes place in England, in Mulberry Manor, the home of the Dermotts. Mrs. Dermott fVirginia Thompson, tells her children that the family is financially ruined. They all look forward to the arrival of their rich uncle Daniel fFrancis Lamb, Griggs, the invaluable butler fRussell Warren, shows Uncle Daniel in. When he learns of their troubles, he promises to leave his fortune to the niece or nephew who is most successful within the next year. He has sleeping sickness and has only three years to live, he tells them. Eighteen months later the Dermotts are again preparing for Uncle Daniel's coming. Each of them in the meantime has become a success: Sylvia fWillene Pancostj is a movie actress, Bobby fVirgil Printyj a composer, Evangeline fGrace Jones, a novelist, Oliver fLawrence Wilsonj a motor expert, and even Joyce, the llapper fAnnabelle Wyattj is winning prizes at school. Mrs. Crombie fBlanche Brutonj and her daughter Faith fEliza- beth Youngj are visiting the Dermotts, at the request of Bobby, who is in love with Faith. Uncle Daniel arrives. They discover that he hasn't a penny and are enraged, so en- raged that Uncle Dan leaves the house, and returns only on Mrs. Dermott's promise that he will be forgiven. During the reconciliation a telegram comes for Uncle Dan, saying that a large vein has been struck in his mine, and that he is worth thousands. After the others have gone Sylvia asks him if he sent the telegram to himself. "Yes, I did,', he answers. Was Uncle Daniel really rich or was he a fraud? "Fil Leave It to You." f0ne hundred twenty-sixl Dramaties Club PRESENT SEMESTER OFFICERS President ...,..,.....,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,S.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,....,.,,. Edson Fish Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,, ..,,A, W illene Pancost Program Chairman A,.A...,.........,....,.,,,,,,A..... ,,,A.,. M argaret Oliver NEVERTHELESS "Nevertheless" is a fanciful one-act play by Stuart Walker. There are two children, a brother and a sister who have been sent to their room to read a book, 'The Narrow Path." In reading it, they discover the word, nevertheless. While they are trying to find out what the word means, a burglar enters and the girl tries to persuade him to walk "The Narrow Path." He answers, "I think it's too late for me-nevertheless-ng and the burglar walks out, determined to walk the narrow path. CAST A girl or Lou .,..,,. ......,,,,,,,, ,,,... M i llicent Bitters A Boy or Billie ..,.,. ...... ..,.,. ,...... M i 1 dred Fisher A Burglar .......... ,..,,,,,.,, ........,...............,.,,. ...... R o b ert Ludwig HEARTS TO lN4END PIERROT decides that since his marriage to Pierrette he cannot make songs and this makes Pierrette very unhappy. The Tins-to-Mend man comes and reminds Pierrot that he was happier when he used to bring Pierrette gifts. Pierrot goes to buy Pierrette a gift and during his absence Pierrette leaves so she will not interfere with his career. Pierrot comes back and finds Pierrette's note which says she has gone away. Pierrette returns for a last Look at her home and Pierrot discovers her. Pierrot makes songs again and everything ends appily. CAS-r Pierrot .,,......... ,..,,,.,. ......... H o llis Grover Pierrette ...,,,,,,,, ,,,.,... L illian Oliver Tins-to-Mend ..... ,...... M ildred Fisher lOne hundred twenty-sevenl THE MERCHANT or VENICE UPc1'O-DA'FE THE 1C CLASS, under the direction of Miss Sherrick and Miss Cunningham, very suc- cessfully presented "The Merchant of Venice Up to Datef' in five acts, Friday, January 13. Good work, lC's, we will look forward to a very successful Junior play. Bassanio needs help in Latin, Shylock has consented to aid by lending to Antonio, a friend to Bassanio, a Caesar pony on the condition that if the book was not returned in a certain time he was to have a pound of Antoniois hair next to his brain. Bassanio chooses the Caesar casket, and takes the examination under the supervision of Miss Abbie Flunken and by passing the examination he wins Portia. Launcelot aids Jessica, Shylock's ward, to elope with Antonio. Shylock plans to get his revenge on Antonio, captain of the football team, on the day of the Thanksgiving game. The football game is interrupted and Antonio is taken to jail where the professor, an ex-ray photographer, proves that Antonio has no brain, so Shylock cannot have the hair. Casi- Antonio, a senior, captain of the High School Football Team ...............,.,..,.,,....,..... Wendell Compton Bassanio, his friend, suitor to Portia ..,.............,. Charles Freeby Gratiano ..,....,,,,.,,,,,,.,.......,.,..,..,........,,..,. ....,,.,. K enneth Schultz Shylock, a wealthy gambler .,.,,,,. ,,,,,. C harles Countryman Portia, a wealthy heiress ,,.,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,.,,. M ary Ellstrom Nerissa, her friend ....................., ........ V irginia Adams Polly, Portials maid ............,.............. ............ E dith Chiss Miss Abbie Flunkem, a teacher .,........... ......,.. L ucile Jamison Jessica, Shylock's Ward ..,...................,...... .,....,. G eorgia Graves Launcelot Gobbo, Servant to Shylock .................. Wallene Derby Mrs. Gobbo, Launcelot's Mother .......................,....,. Gladys Lynn Tubal, Shy1ock's friend, Captain Goshen Team ...,.. Paul Temple Duke of Venice ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., .,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, C hester Mixer Policeman ,.....,..,...,, , ...,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,, , The Professor, an exrray photographer ,,,,,., Football Players .......,.,,,...,.,..,.,,.,..,,,,,,,,.,, Stanley Emmert ......,t..Ned LeFevre Boys lNflY LiXDY,S LACE THIS PLAY is a striking episode from the long play, "My Lady's Dress." The scene is a garden of a small Dutch house in 1660. Antje, a wealthy charming girl, has come to Mceder Kaatje for aid, as Antje's father, Mynheer wishes her to marry Jonkhee: whom Antje says, is a loathsome man. Mynheer finds Antje at Kaatje's home and he at last sub- mits to Antje's plan that when Jonkheer comes to Moeder Kaatje's to purchase some lace, Antje is to disguise as Kaatje's daughter and if she finds that Jonkheer is all right, she will marry him and if not she will know that he is only trying to get her money. Mynheer is very glad when Antje finally shows Jonkheer up in his true light. Jonkheer goes back to Paris and Antje by her clever plan frees herself from marrying him. CAST Moeder Kaatje, the lacemaker ...... ....... M argaret Oliver Mynheer Cornelis .,..........,,,,...... .,,.l.., W illiam Dreves Antje, his daughter .,,,,..,....,........ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H elen Slusser Jonkheer Ian van der Bom .,,,..... ,,,,,. C harles Dickerhoff L0ne hundred twenty-eightl COLOMBINE COLOMBINE is a fantasy by Reginald Arkel. The scene is a Roman camp on the summit of Cissbury Beacon in the South Downs, England, a fairy ring occupies the foreground. Dan'l and Nathanil are talking when they are interrupted by Columbine who tells them that that evening Harlequin and Piertot are going to fight for her. They decide that fighting has gone out of fashion and that arbitration is the thing now. Colombine is disappointed but is finally won over to their way of thinking. Harlequin becomes angry and leaves and so Pierrot wins Colombine. CAST Dan'l fan old many .,,,,,, ,A,,,,,,,,s ..,,,,,. W illiam Dreves Nathan'l fa boyj ,..r,,,, ,,.,.,,,, ,..,e,,.. H a rry Deitch Columbine ,,,,.,.,,,.,,, , ,,,,,,, Willene Pancost Harlequin ..,.,,,.... .,,,,, C harles Dickerhoff Pierrot ,,,,.,, ,, ,,,,,,,i,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Edson Fish 'FHE PIE AND THE TART THE PIE AND THE TART is adapted from a French farce of the fifteenth century by Mathurin Dondo. The play probably happened in a quaint corner of old Paris. It deals with the efforts of two vagabonds, Windfed and Leanface, to get a meal. Many complica- tions arise, but by using the best of his wits, Windfed obtains both a chicken pie and an apple tart. CAST Leanface ,.,.,,,,,, t,rr,,,,,,,r,. ,,,,,,r,,,, ,..,,,,,. V i r gil Printy Windfed ,,..,,,.,,,,...,,,,,....,,,,. ,,,,,,,... R ussel Warren Gautier, a pastry cook ,,...,, ..,,.,,....., R obert Ludwig Marion, his wife ,,,,.,,,rtt,, ,.,,i,,,, M ary Louise Holtz THE Rismo or THE MOON THIS IS A CLEVER comedy in one act by Lady Gregory. The scene is the side of a quay in a seaport town. A homeless individual, in the guise of a ballad singer, is escaping from the law when he falls in with a sergeant of police on the lookout for him. The ballad-singer gains the other man's sympathies to such an extent that he is actually assisted to escape from the law in spite of the l0O pounds reward that is offered for his detection. CAST Sergeant ,,,.,.,,, .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.... ,,,,,,. E d W ard Morgan Policeman X ,....,,, ,.,,,,,,..,, ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,, H a rry Deitch Policeman B ...,,,, ,,,,,,r,, Y Vilbur Mayhausen A Ragged Man .,,,,.,,....,,,,.,,,.,....,,,,,....,.,,,,,,...,,......,, Marion Fuller THE BEAU OF BATH THE SCENE is Beau Nash,S room one Christmas eve. ln the background is a life-Sized portrait of a lady dressed in the fashion of the early eighteenth century when Jepson, the servant, leaves the room. The Lady of the portrait steps from the picture to spend an hour of Christmas night with Beau Nash. They talk of their friends and he finds that the Lady of the Portrait loved him, but the hour passes and she steps back into the portrait. Jepson enters and finds Beau Nash dreaming dreams. CAST Beau Nash ...,,,.,..,,,,.....,,,.. .,,,..,..,,,,, ,,,,,,,. R a ymond Sykes Jepson, his servant ...............,.. ........ K enneth Cook The Lady of the Portrait .,,,,,,. ,,,...... G race Jones fOne hundred twenty-ninel THE DE,-XR DEIFARTED As THE SCENE opens the Slaters are preparing for the arrival of Mrs. Slater,s sister and her husband. The sisters' father has died that morning, and Mrs. Slater decides to take some of her father'S possessions before her sister's arrival. The sister and her husband arrive and as they are all having tea they are alarmed to see their father appear in the door. The old man wonders why his clock and bureau are downstairs. A great deal of quarreling and explaining follows. The father finally announces that since neither daughter wanted him he would leave in the morning. CAST Mrs. Slater ,,,,, .,,,,,,,. ,..,,,, J o sephine Anderson Mrs. Jordan ,,,, .............. E velyn Miller Henry Slater .,.,,, , ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,....,,.,, D onald King Ben Jordan ......,....,,,,,........,,,,,, .,.,.,,,....,.. E dson Fish Victoria Slater, a girl of ten .,.,,,,...,. ..,..,,.......,,,. B ette Kilmer Abel Merryweather ...,,,..,,,.....,.,,,,..,...,.,.....,,., Wilbur Mayhausen A SUNNY Mokxixcz THE SCENE is in a retired park in Madrid, where every morning Dona Laura, a beauti- ful woman of about seventy, comes to feed the birds. One day Don Gonzalo, an old gentle- man, gouty and impatient, comes to the Same park. In their conversation Don Gonzalo discovers that Dona Laura is his old sweetheart but he does not reveal his identity to her because he thinks it best she should remember him as he was when she first knew him. Dona Laura sees he is her old lover but also tries to conceal her identity. They plan to meet at the same place the next day if it is sunny. CAST Dona Laura .......,.... ......... ........ R a chel Reichart Petra, her maid .,,.,. ......... B ette Kilmer Don Gonzalo ......,,..... .....,. K enneth Cook Juanito, his servant ..,..................,................... ...... H arry Deitch PIERROT,S MOTHER PIERROT7S MOTHER sitting in a chair in the living-room before the fire .... teakettle and teapot on the hearth .... Pierrette comes out of the dark cold night .... ginger cakes and hot tea .... warm feather beds .... Pierrot's arrival and more ginger cakes .... the departure of Pierrot and Pierrette .... all lead to a very delightful Pierrot and Pierrette play by Glenn Hughes. CAST Pierrot's Mother .... ,............. ............. G l adys Woker Pierrot .................. ......... ...... V i rginia McQueen Pierrette ........,.................,,,....................,....,.,....... Ruth Merkling So's YOUR TAUNT EMMA CAST Mrs. Hunt, Aunt Anna ,... ,... .,,.,....,....................... F 1 orenee Mast Mrs. Lake ..,.,.....,.,....,,..... ...,,. M ary Elizabeth Borneman Lucille Lake .,..,,.........,, .,...,..... ........,... L u cille Schram Jean .........,...... .... ..,,,..,,,,., G ladys Woker Mrs. Knox .......... ...... M ary Louise Holtz Nellie Blake ,.,..... ....,, ...,.. ,,,,,..,,.. M a r ie Prunty Miss Gardner .... ........................ ....... R u th Newcomer ONE EGG CAST Waiter ........ ............ ,,,,.. R u ssel Warren The Man ...... ............ V irgil Printy The Girl .... ...,... K atharine Sears lOne hundred thirtyl GHG PROMIN ENT PEOPLE HESE are the people who were selected from lists sub- mitted by members ofthe faculty as prominent in some respect: Scholar- ship, leadership, or character. In many cases the three characteristics have been combined. We feel that these persons have attained la small measure of success in their efforts. The best tribute that can be paid them is the esteem in which they are held by their fellow students. 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J X-xtqvjgqgqg hun ' VIRGINIA iv Q - .,,A J r G ru , in fi 6 H i gn: , , N -LI,:4sl::1Tegrg i-lx Wx, A "Hn I Fmb-bla' A ' gb h X K , ' x V If we X xfag ,. I q , Q f 2 ' 4 A X fg , If I f-x W I V. my ,, Y N , K ' 1 JSM- I .' ffl af. if 5X -. , A' .4 1 uk in V 3 jfs, I If N ,hu Y 'Q 1 """'f ". , X V - R Q 4, ffmvm X ,N vi 'N ' 1 f 5 V 'K ,MW f f 1 Y' 5 X I N A 1 -Lirizk-s4"L , , ff wi Fx 7 1' 1 f Y, F ,.' 43:9 1 ' V 'f I-5, ---' 4 1-.2 ' w K ' I ? ' , 2 ' ' ' Y ! - A 741- i INTL! Dqmg: L-Lex Uwb 1'F,bL.qLu IOne hundred thi ty-eightj , , Q ,,, Y, 7 x AA- A I 1 " QSRCJEQINJ ff 5 u f ' Q. , :, ' lj' ' 15- Q-L W ZW I lx 'R NB w R,.:.- -ev 1,4 1 1 4L V 4, W- - 5" , 7 f ' ff N E2-Eff E- f f K ii MX '- S I - ,, rg, u Q ff- Eg 2 QQ V vi f fl SECTIONQL TOURNAMENT. 7 ' .. '7' , . 4K 'F-Ts"'2 " 'SS f X w 5 ,. W f XF i n 31 36 , 4' x X RX -f,ff lv- -ii af XX X ----Q.-.1 in X w M5 f v M wx C W-f ' E-:J . M . y X ' Z .QSMW I M5 1 Ak X M T 'f 1+ Qfx Ti M t j XX X 7 X X XX E? 0 f ' Al' fi' if 'J l 0 26 if XXX it - Q g - -as W g3CF3?v NW'-0"5" X num-le. L-moLwoun1orzoo?k,c'ouT5f' ? 'W T25 B25:z'2EL?Jivn,Nf ff fl F X jf' igvm ,J iw f y f qs? if QQ-Z f X! V bf, if ' " " +- ' M' ' . 0 Q s 'ff fwf r' ? F? f . f ' aww, L ' jf W VX J, ' T U! ,,w VZ , as I ' "' " ,Q H- r e iw X I M r Y K I v'?1.?'-1 1, lf' 1 A' f 'Ziff , ' li 5 151- -1, 250- 'L-Q W , -Jia? f - 6'fUYVE3 V X t Y,-QE pfgkziiafrgldf- J 'LV X 3 f Zu f f X fi ff if W W 4 U W E3 , un, M Xi a ? Y iilx, Ay W . - ff- I0hddtht 1 - C-fi, f , , X tile umqkyt :nl 4: , J ffm- Af uf-ij ? fn?-L , Y 'a I ul dl . , '- 'z -XA E IVA- -. i" f M N is , Q, , , M , '. Q 'Ai 2 W ,amd-av 0 i b I V 1-4-1 -f lr UN F t um A gTCoYnm.?.y-ceyngvxt W3 1 v '1ql : "ly I 1 K X XA MJF- , Q ff ff xx Q ' N' 5 fbr cl i 1? fr N WX KX W + .wt A Q E, 1 W Same, I? N R XY IM A '-m f I xi Flower Sw LU A KN 4 ' wmi S h . xi -As . 'Q 3 L7 ' fx? N 'N ' x, fx. 1 f ' , ,fl 'f U avi f q,L ' W Q52 Q . . Q. h af -1 f f Q QQ WP Y - i jxj gj , E. ' - 4 il., 1 1 1 If VW!WfQ??Wfffzffw K W f VK I ' W 7 14 W W x M Miwk K .Jag 'ww QQ . L1 M gl, , I rv 'X : Yi if f4Wfl"70l- ? :: 1 i , QU 21 FZ WV W UQ 0 -f-WL JA '.. 5 Aw W4 ' " J. ' if - va 'W' '52h,- ,MQ-I yk l Ml .I ?-I 'JSE f. an U ' 6514 udp A J-'L"'N"" 'N' Qv.n.x.nr, ffm: In F0 h d df tyj W - V , L11 2:4-fa " 1 ' ' W Jiffl'-Win WU J K.,- ,?:T- S QXX NX MVSHC ART JIUVRNAHJISNI I CoRNE'r AND TRUMPET Harry Kantz Edison Naftziger Robert Bowman Ray Yoder Ralph Stover Robert Fribley Robert Bixby Edward Sinning James Fields Mary Russell De Von Waggmer TROMBONE Robert Stewart James Bussard Martha Proseus William Scoville Karl Kauffman George Munsch FRENCH HORN William Koontz Robert Bussard Martha Kollat The Band Dirertor - - C. CHENEY mtssizs Lowell Culp Theodore Blessing Truman Yoder Marion Fuller BARITONE Charles Greenleaf Eldred Heeter Gerald Rahn CLARINET Sidney Pedler Charles Wiley Wallene Derby Howard De Water Robert Dreves Wayne Howard Wayne Helser Marjorie Sears Jane Kerlin Hunis Roth William Stewart Howard Reynolds Wilma Rice I0ne hundred forty-onel FLUTES Virgil Printy Stanley Moore 013012 Raymond Meclcling BASSOON Wayne Dalrymph SAXOPHONES Stanley Emmert Virginia Mathias Mervin Noffsinger Ralph Ball Zirn Staley DRUMS Stanley Monteith Raymond Sykes Paul Rowe Marvin Burnstein Carl Sigerfoose Boys' Glee Clula FIRST TENOR Maurice Babcock Wilbur Templin Richard Frederick Thomas Rush Ned LeFevre Charles Diclcerhofl SECOND TENOR Edson Fish Herbert Burkhardt Ralph Thorpe William Dreves Earl Rowe Richarcl Berlcey La Mar Blough Ernest Mathias 0530 FIRST BASS Dale White Lowell Culp Harold Cox Lester Overholser Chester Mixer Edward Fifer George Biddlecome SECOND BASS Lester Thompson Norwell Roth Huber Lehman Charles Leininger Ort Mills Frank Foreman Acmmpanist-THANE MCDONALD lOne hundred forty-twoj V Girls' Glee Club FIRST SOPRANO Helen Anclrewsen Grace Ewer Rita Gebharcl Estelle Banes Isabelle Banes Neclra Holdeman Eleanor Bowser Mary Elizabeth Troxel De Vere Bixler Barbara Lyndall Helen Slusser Eleanor Work Mary Montgomery Eleanor Huster Ruth Lynn SECOND SOPRANO Kathryn Lewis Joyce Haggerty Dorothy Marlcel Ruth Schmidt Velma Garl Erma Eclclebarger Virginia Jackson Lillian Smith Violet Rohrer Hope Baker ALTO Phyllis Hurst Ruth Ivins Dolores Plass Magdeline Stoner Bernice Yoder Hollis Grover Hazel Mitchel Dorothy Maas Mary Jane Grover Accompanist-MARGARET OLIVER lOne hundred forty-threel FIRST vioLiN B Bernice Zorniger Lillian Oliver Wendell Compton Harry Rosenberg Miriam Pease Esther Bandow Isabelle Himebaugh Martha Jolliff Millicent Bitters Truman Yoder Grant Holmes Graydon Holdeman Marvin Burnstein TRUMPETS Harry Kantz Edison Naftzger Ralph Stover Charles Dickerhoil DRUMS Stanley Monteith Carl Bigler The Orchestra CLARINET Sidney Peciler Charles Wiley Wallene Derby Jane Kerlin SAXOPHONE Marvin Burnstein Zirn Staley VIOLIN CELLO Hollis Grover FLUTE Virgil Printy Stanley Moore osoE Ray Meclcling BASSOON Wayne Dalryrnph SECOND VIOLIN Russell Warren Frank Laidlaw Ruth Bixby l0ne hundred forty-fourl De Vere Truex Robert Alfard Thomas Holt Dorothy Rasp Kenneth Good Harold Rusher Louis Heist Winton Forrest PIANO Mildred Taslcer Helen Harmon Elizabeth Emerson TROMBONE Robert Stewart Martha Proseus FRENCH HORN Robert Stewart William Stewart BASS Marion Fuller Lowell Culp T'i""" . 0'6D5- The Belle of Barcelona Presented by Elkhart High School Glee Clubs and Orchestra DIRECTOR - C. CHENEY H. S. Auditorium - March 15-16 1928 1 CAST OF CHARACTERS Luis de Montero, a wealthy plantation owner ....... ...,YY.Y,.,,,... L Owell Culp Gloria de Montero his wife, an aristocrat ........ .,Y..., H elen AndreWS91'1 Margarita, an accomplished daughter ,,,,,,.,,.,, ,,,,,,.,,.,, R ita Gebhard Mercedes, her sister ,,,,......,,..,,........,,,,,,1,..,,,,,,,, 1,,,,, B arbara Lyndall Francisco de la Vega, chief customs inspector .... ,,,,,. W ilbur Templin Pedro, manager de Montero's plantation .,.,,, .,.,,....,, Edson Fish Emilio, a toreador, suitor of Mercedes ........,., .......,.,, ...V D a le White Don Juan, friend of Emilio ,,......,,,.,,......, ,.... L ester Thompson Don Jose, also a friend of Emilio ,,,.... ..,,,,,, C hester Mixer Dona Marcela, friend of Mercedes ..,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, Y....,. E stelle Banes Dona Anita, also friend of Mercedes ,,,,,.....,.,,,,,, ., ,,.,,.,, Isabelle Banes Martha Matilda Ayers, an English governess .,,,,,,,,,,,,i ,,,.,,.... M argaret Oliver Lieutenant Harold Wright, U. S. customs inspector ,,.... ....,. R ichard Frederick Pat Malone, companion of Wright ,.....i,,,1,,,,,...,,,,,,,,..., ,.,..,.... V irgil Printy Captain Colton, of the cruiser Montana .,.., ,,,,. ...... L a mar Blough Dancer ,,,.......,,..,,,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,........,,,....,.,,,,,....,...,,,....,,,,,,,,,..... ,,,,. A licia Henry MEMBERS or THE CHORUS Grace Ewer, Lilyan Smith, Helen Slusser, Nedra Holdeman, Mary Troxel, Alice Walker, Eleanor Work, Ruth Lynn, Eleanor Huster, DeVere Bixler, Mary Montgomery, Eleanor Bowser, Virginia Jackson, Violet Rohrer, Thelma Garl, Erma Eckelbarger, Bernice Yoder, Dorothy Markel, Magdeline Stoner, Dolores Plass, Mary Jane Grover, Dorothy Maas, Phyllis Hurst, Joyce Hagerty, Kathryn Lewis, Hope Baker, Hazel Mitchell. Ned LeFevre, Ernest Mathias, Charles Dickerhoi, Earl Rowe, Ralph Thorpe, Thomas Rush, Herbert Burkhart, Richard Berkey, Thayne McDonald, William Dreves, Harold Cox, Cecil Mills, Norwell Roth, Edward Fifer, George Biddlecome, Lester Overholser, Frank Forman, Huber Lehman, Charles Leininger. l0ne hundred forty-fivefl Art Club SPOHSOT-MISS COLE I0 eh d afomybl BEGINNERS, ART CLASS Gills? Art Classes of 1928 ADVANCED ART CL ASS ONE OF THE reasons Elkhart High School is becoming well-known is because of its Art De- partment. Under the tutelage of Miss Eva C. Cole, this group of students has accomplished a great deal for the school. The art students have made posters, placards, and scenery for almost every activity. The art department was also largely responsible for the Christmas issue of the PENNANT, furnishing illustrations, advertisements, and articles. One of the greatest achievements is the plates made for this and subsequent Annuals. All the drawings included in this Annual were made hy students of the art department under the direction of Charles Val Clear, art editor. Other students outstanding in art work in the Annual were, Martha Jolliif, Stanley Monteith, and Karl Steele. lOne hundred forty-sevenl lOne hundred forty-eightl The Pennant Weekly OUR PLATFORM To promote good sportsmanship. To bank 10022, every Tuesday and earn as mucb of it as We can. To support all legitimate class and school activities. To promote better co-operation between students and tearbers. To reflect tbe best that tbere is in tbe best scbool in Indiana. STAFF Fmsr ssivnssrzn Editor-in-Chief .,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, R u th Catherine Miller Managing Editor YYY,,, YVYYA-,e,,Y,,, A nna Belle Wyatt Business Manager ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..,, M orris Tuthill Advertising Manager YYYYYYY YYY,,,,,,, M ary Whitney Circulation Manager ,,,,,,,,,,A ,,,.,,,,,,,, R oyden Kelly Ass't Circulation Manager YYY, YYY,.,,.,.,YYY,,,Y,,,,,,,r , ,,,, K athryn Voelkert Exchange Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,..,,,,,,,, L ucile Schram Feature Editors ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Yrrrrr, D o nald King, Charles Val Clear Humor Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Margaret Oliver Society Editor ,,,,r,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, H arriet Shreiner Athletic Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,-,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, T . J. Charlesworth Ass't Athletic Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,....,,,,, F r a ncis Kelsey Advertising ,,,,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,......,..,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Mary Whitney, Florence Lerner, Daisy Reynolds Reporters-Millicent Bitters, Genevieve Rinehart, Betty Kilmer, Alice Kauifrnan, Betty Emerson, Virginia Adams, Mariette Myers, Richard johnson, Ned LeFevre, Lucille Jamison, Freda Policoil, Margaret Boice, Ruth Fifer, Ruth Garvin and Mildred Good. Typists ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,, C aroline Moberg, Theresa Morris, Helen Ebersole and Agnes Clyde Faculty Sponsor W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss Dorothy Kelly SECOND seivissrian Editor-in-Chief ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,1,,,,, ,,,,,,, R u t h Catherine Miller Managing Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, Anna Belle Wyatt Business Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M orris Tuthill Assistant Business Manager ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, R alph Stover Advertising Manager ,,,,,,..,,,,, ,,.,,.,..,, M ildred Good Circulation Manager ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,, R o yden Kelly Athletic Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, T . Charlesworth Assistant Athletic Editor ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, F r a ncis Kelsey Exchange Editors ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, A . Caullman, V. Adams Feature Editor ,,,.,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, D onald King Humor Editor ,,..,, ,,,, r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M a rgaret Oliver Society Editor ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I-I arriett Shreiner Advertising Solicitors ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, .,.,,,,..., L u c ille Jamison, Mary E. Trcxel Reporters-Evelyn Miller, Freda Policofl, Dorothy Zwolanelc, Mary Jane Drake, Virginia Thompson, Francis Lamh, Irving Horwich, Shirley Leonard, Naomi Spivey, Thomas Proctor, and Mariette Myers. Typists-Ruby Biddle, Myrtle Dillon, Hollis Doriot, Mildred Herrington, Ruth Newcomer. Faculty Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,.........,.........,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,..,, M i ss Dorothy Kelly l0ne hundred forty-ninel l0ne hundred Iiftsfl Annual Stall: Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor ,,,, Business Manager Advertising Manager ,,,,,., , VYYVV Y Assistant Advertising Manager Edson C. Fish , Elizabeth Hood ,, ,Wilbur Templin Arden Crawford ,, , ,,,,, ,,,, W alter Compton Art Editor ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, , ,Charles Val Clear Assistant Arr Editors Athletic Editor ,,,, , Assistant Athletic Editors , Humor Editor ,,,, Faculty ,,,,,, ,,,,, Snapshots ,,,,,,, Dramatics Society ,, Alumni ,,,,, , Music , January Write-ups ,,,, Stanley Monteith i Charles Wiley px Marion Fuller W James Neale I Paul Stephenson L Gordon Johnson ,, Ruby johnson Clara Bliss I-lallette Johnson ,,,,,,,,Margaret Moyer Katharine Sears ,,,,,,,Kathryn Voellcert Isabelle Banes Herbert Burlchardt Lillian McMinnis 'Q Arlene Klingler Hazel Dougherty X Fred Mathias January Class Poem ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , Y,,YYYYY,,,,,,,,, W illiam Dreves JHUUHYY Class Hi5f0rY YYYVVV , ,,YtY,,,,, Ruth Geyer, Lucille Schram January C1355 Will YY,tYt,,,Y, W Mary Whitney, janet Overlease J-HHUHYY Class Pr0PllCCy YYVY.., ,,s,s,,,,,ssss,, R ichard Kirkwood June Write-ups ,,,,, June Class Poem ,,,,,,, june Class History i,,,,,,, June Class Will ,,,,,.,,, June Class Prophecy s,ss. Typisrs .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,i., Faculty Sponsor One hund Millicenr Bitters Nedra I-loldeman " Estelle Banes Otis Thompson Mary Tyler m,mW..s.WClelta Spivey ,,.,,,,Josephine Anderson in,,s,s,..s.ss......Helen Slusser mms,,,s,m,mGenevieve Rinehart ,,,,,,,,,Ruth Wahl, Ralph Miller ., ,,,,,,, Miss Bernita Burns I d Fifty-onel lOne hundred fifty-twol C' 65 L filfffx 57" if if ' 1, 1ae1.:1H. ' Rum 1- E A w I F 9 x V17 lb lOne hundred fifty-threel f l0ne hundred fifty-fourl L0ne hundred fifty-fivel Commercial Club Sponsor-Miss ROBINSON IO h d dfaft 1 ,J V1 lOne hundred Fifty-sevenj l0ne hundred fifty-eightl Varsity Debating Team "A" AFFIRMATIVE "B" AFFIRMATIVE lst-Lowell Culp, lst-Nettie Arlook. 2nd-Francis Kelsey. Zrld-Elma MYCFS' 3rd-Royden Kelly. Brcl-Florence Mast. UAWNEGATIVE FIRST SEMESTER'S AFFIRMATIVE lst-Robert Ludwig. Znd-Boyd Rowe. 3rd-Virgil Printy. Dorothy Yerlce. lst-Lowell V. Culp. Zncl-Charles Val Clear. 3rd-Edson C. Fish. No Negative was organized the Firxt Semester. LJNCOLN MEMORIAL CONTEST Margaret Oliver for Girls, won lst place localg lst countyg lst district Robert Ludwig for Boys, won lst place localg lst countyg 2nd district, CONSTITUTIONAL CONTEST Robert Ludwig won lst localg lst county. DISCL'SSION LEAGUE CONTEST Robert Ludwig won lst localg lst county. Coach YY.,., .,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, M iz . NEBERGA1. lOne hundred fifty-ninel Home Economics Club FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Preszdent ..,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,. ...,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, T H ELMA THORNTON Vice-President ..,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,, C LARA BLISS Secretary ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, L ILLIAN BRUMBAUGH Treasurer ,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, MARX' GARBER SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, G L A Dys HUBER Vice-President ,,,,, ,,,,,,, T HELMA THORNTON Secretary ,,,.... ,,,,,, K ATHRYN BOWER Treasurer ,TT... ,,,.... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ADDIE HILL Advisory ,,,., ,,,,,,, M ISS DEPEW, MISS BENDER -gf sim! M E IOne hundred Sixtyl ff-t- .L Girl Reserves President ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Vire-President ,,.,,,. S eeretary ,,,,,,,,, Treasurer ..,.., BETTE ANN KILMER ,,..,.,,MARTHA -IOLLIFF FREDA PQLICOFF GENEVIEVE RINEHART FACULTY ADVISORS Program Committee ,,,,,,,, Membership Committee ,,,,, Service Committee ,,,,,,,,,,, Finance Committee .... Social Committee ,,,. W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,MISS PARKS ,....,,MlSS BROUGHTON SINER Miss KING .,,,,,,MISS CUNN1Nc1-:AM ,Q Y V VVVV if 4 .1 . - - IOne hundred sixty-:me-I fb 3 is Le Cercle CFEQMS LE CERCLE FRANCAIS was organized February 14, 1928, for the purpose of stimulating interest in things French, and providing an opportunity for better French students to practice using that language. The club is open to all students of French 3, 4, 5, and 6, having a grade of G-or more. The entertainment given at each meeting is in the form of readings, dialogues, and music. The present officers are: Preyidenf - ,,,,YYYY,,,Y,, ,,,,,,, R ICHARD FREDERXCK Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,, .vYtftVt,,Y.,ttf J EAN WORK Sef7etdTy'TTfd5uTeT ,,,.,,..YYYY.YYYYYY...,A-Y-Y- ----Y------ M ARY TYLER Chairman of Program Committee ....,., ...,...,, E VELYN MILLER , , lOne hundred sixty-twul Charlotte Barger Louis Bicart ,,,,,,,,,., Emma Blessing ,,,,,,,, Frederick Blessing Virginia Burkhardt .,,,,,,, Wallace Carlson s,..,,..,, Robert Chandler ,,,,,, Edwin Compton ,,,,,., junior Crow ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Carroll Danielson ,,,,, Helen Daugherty . Harold Davis ,,,,,,,,,,,s,, Charles De Bruler ,..... Henry De Shone ,,,,s,, William Diehl ,,,,,,, Aubrey Dunn ,,,,,.,.. Lucille Dunn ,,,,,,,,, Harry Elliott .,,,, Margaret Fetters Fannie Foster ...,, Tracy Garda ,,,.... Vern Garst ,,,......,. Donna Gardner ,,,,, Edgar Gordon ,...... Russell Harris .,,,,,,,,,, Evelyn Hibshman ,,,,,,,,. Elloween Jones ,..,,...i,, Donald Kintzel ..... Helen Knight ,s,,s,,,,. Walter Kollar ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Georgia Krieghbaum Erma LeCount ,,,,, Guy Losee ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Eva Lyete ,,,,,,,,.... Pearl McLean ,,,,,,, Carol Markel ,,,.,.,,. Harry Markey ,,,,, George Menges ...., Gerald Miller John L, Miller ,,,.... Ruth Miller ,....,,..,, Harold Ousterhout ...,,, Robert Personett ..,,,, Daniel Policolf ......,. Orian Read ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Ernest Sailor ,,,., Robert Scarlett ..,,,, Esther Schultz ,.... Helen Smith ,,,,,,,, Graduates of 1927 lOne hun QQ dred 5 ixty th 1 Barger Box Factory Ogden Drug Store Connis Blessing Band Inst. Woocester College N. Y. C. Chicago Academy of Fin Wabash College U. of Michigan N. Y. C. Sturdy Mfg. Co. N. Y. C. Houseworth Drug Store Home Purdue University Borneman's Telephone Office New York Central Miles Medical Company Married .Western Union Elcar Motor i Married ,,,,,,,,,,.New York Central Eyman Grocery Conn's DePauw University Ludwig Grocery Post Graduate New York Central. Telephone Supply St. Joe Valley Bank Telephone Supply Married Absolute Con-Tac-Tor City Water Works New York Central First National Bank New York Central Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Wfestern State Elcar Motor Co. Drives a truck ,,.,,,..Home Purdue University Weiss Mfg. Co. Orpheum Theatre Buescher's Telephone Oflice e Arts Paul Stamm .,,,,,,,,,,,, Phyllis Stewart ,,,,,.,. Ruth Stickler ,,,,,,,, Clifford Stoner ,,..., Frank Surls ,,,.., Dale Teeters ..,,,,,, Robert Winslow Carl Alford ...,,,..,, Marjorie Artley Cleo Barrett ,,,,,,,,,, Louise Bassett ,,,,, Juanita Benton ,,,,,.,, Jay Beissell ....,, Jane Bishop ,,,,,,,,,, George Bock ..,,,,,, Karolyn Boice W Mary Bressler W Frank Brooks ,,,,..,, Homer Brown ,,,,,. James Brown ,,,,,.,, Rose Brunc ...,. George Burton Robert Burris ,,,,,,,, Zeddy Cast ...... Harold Clipp .,,,,,,, Anna Collins ,.,,,,,, Lucile Craner ,,,,,,,,,,,, Velma Danielson ,,,,,,,, Eva DeLancey ,... Pauline Dickerhoif ,,,,, Clark Daugherty Ted Drake ..,,,,,,,,,, Herman Dreves ,,,,,., Mary Duckwall ,,,,,,. Dorothy Eaton ....,.,.. Grace Eby ,,,,,,,,,,, jane Edwards ,,,,,.,,.. Myrtle Edwards ,,,,,,, Hazel Eger ,,..,. Dorothy Favorite Madonna Farren Bernice Fergison Margret Fields ,... Lorene Fishley .,,,,,,,, Genevieve Fisher Charles Foster ,,.. Phyllis Gampher Evelyn Garver .. Harold Gilbert ,,....,..... Louise Globensky ,,,,,,,,, Elmer Hagerty ,,,,,,, Frances Hall .,,,,,,,,,,, Frederick Harden Margaret Helfrick ,.,... e hundred sixty-fourl Indianapolis Wittenburg A. P. Stickler-Oflice Dick,s Bakery Beal's Grocery E. Z. Gas Station Beloit College Indiana Central College Elkhart Business College Elkhart Abstract Co. Ann Arbor-Nurse Training Home Henry Weiss Mfg. Co. Chicago Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Jet White Grocery Home Home Elcar Motor Co. Notre Dame Home Bell Book Store Filling Station New York Central Post Graduate Elkhart Bldg. dl Loan Ass'n. Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Home Lloyd Bro. South Bend Business College Dreves Plumbing New York Central Central Palace-Oflice Chicago Home South Bend Business College Nurse's School, Chicago Stevens Training School Dr. Douglas-Office Elkhart General Hospital Home Ann Arbor-Nurse Training Home North Central College Elkhart Business College Purdue Monger-Gampher Lumber Co Conn's Clark dc Russell Drug Store John Herron Art Institute Post Graduate Mrs. Newell New York Central Rockford College John Holdeman ,,,,,.. Pharris Holdeman ,,,,,,, -YYYY,YV, Gwenlth Hollar ,,,,,,,,,, w,,,,,,, Adeline Horwich ,,,,,,,,, Charles Hoshaw Paul Huneryager Audrey Hunsber er g ,,,,, Myrtle Hunter ,,r,,,,,,, Ernest johnson ,,,,,,,,,,, YYY-AYYY Frances Johnson Clele Josephh ,,,,,,,,,,Y AYYYYYYY John Kensill ,,,,, Bernadine Kistner -.A,, Robert Kough .,,,, Zula Lake r,r..,, Grace Lawrence Claude Lewis ,,,,,,,,,,, -YYMAVYV Robert Lockton ,r,.,,, Roxie Long ,,..,,,,,,, Louis Losee ,,,., Elsie Long ,,,,,..,,,, John Lye .,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,, Albert McDowell ,,,,,,, YYYY,YAV, Evelyn McFadden Vaughn Mable Lillian Mahn ,,,,.,.., Louis Mangold ,,,,, Lester Mann ,,,.,,. Vernon Martin ,,... Bernita Mast ,,,,.,, Doris Mast ,a,,,,,,,,, Elizabeth Miller ,,,,, YYV,---V. Martha Miller ,.,,, Mildred Minkler ,,,,, Kermit Moore ,,,,, Pauline Moyer ,,,,, Fern Morris ,,,,, ,,,. Esther Olinghouse Geraldine Olson Chester Ort ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, Roger Ort ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y, Y,,, Y, Dorothy Pancost ,,,,,,,,, , ,, Vernon Pancost ,,,,,,, Florence Payne ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Frances Payne ,,,., . George Peckham ..,,,,,,, .,,...... Sidney Pedler ,,,,,,,,, Harold Plank ,,,,, Velma Pletcher Robert Proctor ,,,,, Edward Raber ...., Eugene Reeves . Marie Reigel ,,..... John Renn ,,,,,,, Indiana University Manchester College Elkhart General Hospital Milwaukee-Downer Purdue New York W. Stamp-Oflice Gossard-Ofhce Los Angeles Elkhart General Hospital Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Northwestern .Home Indiana University Mrs. Arnold Chicago Art School Home Michigan University Home Trayer's Grocery Home Cleveland Timmin's Book Store Indiana University Telephone Supply Elkhart Business College Buescher's Home Vffestern State Finnellls Home Oxford College Buescheris Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Clarke College, Newton, Mis Home Ziesel's Finnellis Wittenberg Berman's Weiss Mfg. Co. Pancost Sign Co. Indiana University Home Home Adams 66 Westlake, Chicago Post Graduate Sidway Toplift Co. Pletcher Dairy City Surveyor-Oflice Home Reeves ec Son Auto Elkhart Business College New York Central 5 Flora Repscher ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,..,,, Eleanor Reynolds ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Helen Rich ,.,,,,,,,,, janet Rineheart .,,. Cortelle Robbins ,,,,,, ,,,,,., , Charles Rogers ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Robert Roose ,,.., Mary Rowe ,,..,,. Susan Rust ,,,,,,,,,,,, Isabelle Sanders ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , Irene Schlotterback Charles Schutt e...., Vivienne Scoles ,,,, Inez Shremer ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.., . .. Mildred Shulmier Thelma Sipes ,,,,,,,, Mildred Slosser ,,,, Raymond Sorenson Helen Stauifer ,,,,,, Clyde Steele ,,..,.,,,, Irene Steinbarger W Frederick Stowe ,.l. Catherine Stull ,,,,,,,, ....,e., Margaret Stump ,, Emma Teall ........,, Dorothy Truex , Ida Voelkert ,,,,,,,, eeee... Bertha Weaver ,,,, Delma Weltet ,,,,,, Mabel Whitlock ,.,,,, ..YYVYY. james Whitney ,,,,,,,, ....,.. . Pauline Xvhitmyer Oliver Wilhelm ,,,,,,,,, Ethel Wilson ,,,,,.,,, ...e...Y Margaret Wilt ,,,,,,,, Edith Winer ....,,,,,.,,,,,v ,..,,,.. Mary Winterholf .r.,..,, Lois Work ,,,,,,,,,,,, Evelyn Yeoman ,,.. Absolute Con-Tac-Tor Milwaukee-Downer A. Bi P. Store Home Purdue University Conn's New York Central Manchester College Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Weiler Mrs. Artley Notre Dame Adams ESL Westlake, Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago Elkhart General Hospital Kresges 5 and I0 State Auto Insurance-Office Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago Bueschefs West View Greenhouse Lawyer Harmon Lloyd Bros. Home Elkhart General Hospital Elkhart General Hospital Finnell,s Home Chicago Telephone Drake's Elcar Motor Bell's Book Store Milwaukee New York Central Chicago Teaches Music Post Graduate Mile's Medical Co. Northwestern Home ufSg4H'WWf'wW'q Iwfwfll vwWWWW'fMwwWW:MpV 1-.,':w3,. - A Wx 1 'Fix f :ff 7 Ii-Q 'U 'Ef?Yv x if jtgudj L l "'.1Q1iAWl.,-?i N-S--4 ,ui x Ax' M N V I 5 9' i 5 y 1 N F w l N 1 I' . Q 1 -.. 1 . 5 f , 1 I : i I l i V if 1 :U 3 i M L f V I H ' is as El i NZM T. K I W 1 ff t.fu.JuLlf X ',,, ,H r-..,. -,-...z ,. .k-....JA J. 1 .-J.,-- , ,f- .,.. 171 "' Li HVMORaADS 1, x A: f M-J K Mjqflti fad L 'ft-ff ' 4'- ,,-,.., ., ..,, , f , , .,,?,5Q,,J , ,,,i rl L A X 1 1 "uww.1g.,L4J,fx':1.1g ug If Life YY.,,,Y,,,,VY,Y,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, E ighrh Period Session llokes THE GODDESS OF SUPERLATIVES WHY MEN GO WRONG She is Wild about Chopin, just loves consomme, Is clear gone over moonlight, Adore: a souifle. She's devoted to dancing, Admires brainy folks- Simply mad over ear-rings, Denies that she smokes. She could die eating mushrooms, Takes a coke every day- Bored to tears in the class room, Do you know her? I'll say. FAMOUS PEOPLE Our Our Prettiest Girl ,.,,,,,,,,, ,.,,, E leanor Bowser Sweetest Girl .....,,,,,,,,,,,, Gladys Woker Our Best-looking Fellow,,"Ardie" Crawford Our Queenliest Girl ,,,,,,,,.....,,.,, Mary Tyler Our Most Popular Girl .,,Margaret Oliver Our Most Ambitious Fellow ,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,, Our Our Our Our "Eddie" Neidballa Quietest Fellow ,,,,,,,,,.,, Otis Thompson Noisiest Fellow ....,,,,,,,,,,.. Tommy Rush Best Boy Singer ,...,,,,,,,,,,,, Dale White Best Girl Singer ,,,,,,,,,..,. Rita Gebharcl Our Biggest Talker ,..,, ,,,,,, ' QBob" Ludwig Who Tries to Be ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Francis Lamb Our Toughest Fellow ....,.,,,,,,,,, Bob LeFevre Who Thinks He Is ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Bob Haworth Our Best Athlete ...,.s.,..,,,,,,,, Gordie Johnson Our Best Pianist ,,,,,,,.,r,.,...., Arlene Klingler Our Best Comedian .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Virgil Printy Our Most Popular Teacher ,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,, Cunningham Our Most Helpful Teacher ,,,,,.,r,,..,...,, Our Our Van Nuys Tallest Little Lad ,,,,.... .Bob Anderson Shortest Big Lad ,,,.,,,, Dayton Kreider Out Most Graceful Girl ,i,....., Grace Jones Our Most Studious Girl ,Nedra Holdeman Our Cutest Boy ,,,,...,.,,.,,...,,,,, Royden Kelley Our Business Man ,,,,..,,,,,,,, "Bud" Templin Best Gum Chewer ,,,,,,, Dick Frederick Il1SBPHrahlC Pair YY....,Y,.,.,, Estelle and Isabelle Our Biggest Eater ......,.,.,...,..... "Cal" Virgil Nicest Place in the World ,,,,,,,,,r, E, H, S, Our Who Thinks It Is ,,.,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Students l0ne hundred G race T helma I sabelle Q live R uth L ucille B arte S arah L illian A rlene A nnalnelle R achel M illicent E stelle E lizabeth MAGAZINES Ford Pa,-ts ,Y,Y,Y,,,,,Y,Y,,,Y,,,,,,,,, ,,,, M arion Fuller The Vogue ,Y-,,YYY,,,Y,YY, Mary Ellen Swinehart Girls, Companion ,,,,,,,,,., "Ardie" Crawford Woman's Home Companion .,,,,,, Mr. I-Iorn Cosmopolitan ssi...sss...sssf.. YYYY-f "Mosev Tuthill Western Life ,YYYY,,,,,c,,,,,,,,,,, Maurice Babcock International Y,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,, M iss Bernita Burns True Romances ...sss .,,,,..sssss....VV ? ? A? Blue Book YYYYY,,.,,,YY,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, Report Cards Pictorial Review ....ssss..,,s,...ssss. The Aft R00111 Little Folks ,Y,,,,,c,,,,,,,,,,,. Tommy Proctor and Snappy Stories ,,s..,,s,s.....,s,,..ssss,Y Martha Joliff Lyle Melkus Modern Priscilla ,,,,.,,,,,,,.. Mary Edith Speas Judge s,s,,,,...Y.ss,.....ss,,....ss,,..Vs Dance Lovers .,..,,,, Too The American ,,,,.s,s,t,,...sssss.. Experience ,,,,,.,,,,,,,. Physical Culture ,,,,, Whiz Bang ,,.,,,....s,s,, House and Garden ,..., Pathfinder ,,,,,,,,,.,,..,, ....,s,..,.sss,ssss,. Liberty ,,,,.c....,,,,,,,....t,,,, Mr. I-Ioldeman numerous to mention Mr. McCracken ,.,,,,,,...,,The Seniors ,,,..,,,,,Eddie Wright Dietch H. S. Campus Ball's Car Annabelle Wyatt Smart Set. ...,,,, ,,,... , , ,,....,,,,Raymond Sykes Etude. .,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,..... Arlene Klingler Teacher-"What is the answer most teachers receive?" Ernie Fritz-"I don't knowf' Teacher-"Correct." Fred-"It is said that a er can be used U I . P P eifectivel in kee in a erson warrnf' Y P e P A Ned-"Yes, I remember a thirt -da I Y Y note once kept me in a sweat for a month." ixty-sevenl Ambitious Author-"I'Iurrahl Five dollars for my latest storyin Fast Friend-l'Wl1o from?,, Writer-'QThe express company. They lost it." Teacher-"Johnny, will you define gen- der?" Johnny-'qThere are two genders, mas- culine and feminine. Masculine is divided into two parts, temperate and intemperate, and feminine into torrid and frigidf' :'Yes, I used to be in politics myself. I was a dog-catcher in my town for two years, but finally lost my job." q'W'hat was the matter-change of mayors?" "Nope I finally caught the dogfy Boone-"Miller, why didn't you turn out for track practice yesterday?', Ralph-"I had a date." Boone-"I'Iacl a date, did you?,' Ralph-'QYes, but I didn't break training. A Miss is as good as a milef, Barber-"You complain of our charge for shaving, sir, but you must think of the extra labor Customer-qlwhat extra labor?" Barber-Q'Well, with the high cost of living, gentlemen's faces are longer than they weref, In "I'd like to go to a funeral this after- noon," said the office boy to the head clerk. "Oh, you would, would you?', snapped the other. 'tWell, you can't. just because the boss is away you think you can do as you like. You won't go." f'No, -sir, I know I won't,', sighed the boy. uBut Iid like to, all the samef' Something tragic and appealing in the youthful voice led the head clerk to ask: "Whose fut1eral?,' Q'Your's sirf, said the boy. Lillian Oliver-'Tm a big gun at school." Father-Q'Then why don't I hear better reports?" A kindly old lady stooped over a reclin- ing beggar and produced a penny. The beggar eyed it disdainfully. "Ma'am,', he began, "did yer read in de paper about de beggar dat died and left a million dollars to a lady dat gave him a quarter?,' "I seem to remember something of the sort,', replied the old lady, 'lbut-,7 "Well, dat guy was me brother. Dat's de kind 'of a family we are!" "Do you travel much in that old Flivver of yours "From coast to coastf, UI-Iave you really gone from Maine to California in that boat?" 'QOh, no. I mean I coast down one hill, tow it up to another, and then coast down againf, on Miss Heck-"Who ever heard of a sen- tence without a predicate?', I-Iuffy-"I didf' Miss Heck-q'What is itfw Huffy-!'Thirty daysf' Mr. Gill-"Robert, what is I-I20?,' Fred Schoemann fdreaming of radio,- "Isn't it England -pn English class talking about museums: Margaret Moyer-"I was in a museum once." Genevieve Rinehart-"What were you supposed to be?" "My grandfatherf, said the Senior, Uwas a very great man. One day the Queen touched his shoulder with a sword and made him a Lord? "Aw, thatls nothingf' replied the Fresh- man, none day an Indian touched my grandfather on the head with a tomahawk and made him an angel? Ruth Wahl-"Would you put yourself out for me?', Ralph Hillman-"I certainly wouldf' Ruth-"Well, then, please do. It's after twelve, and I,m awfully sleepy? lOne hundred sixty-eightl Mother-'iMy angel, I wish you wouldn't paintii' Daughter-"Did you ever see an angel who wasn't painted?" 'cDo you see this diamond ring? Well, it belonged to a millionaire." 'tWhy, who?" uMr. Woolworthf' Landlord-i'Do you have any children?" Looking-"No, I'm not married? Landlord-t'Do you have any pets, dogs, cats, birds?" Looking-"No, not a one. But before I sign up for the place, I want to tell you one thing which may disturb you. I strop my own razorf' TI-IE FIRST WOMAN FLIES ACROSS "Are you sure we're headed in the right directioniw "Doesn't it sound to you as though the engine was skipping?" "I'm not quite certain that Iim glad I came. Are you?" 'QI-Iave we got enough gas?,' "How many more miles is it?,' "W51at would you do if one of the tires went at i'We're three thousand miles from home? Did you lock the back door?" on On Saturday evening the younger mem- bers of the family were enjoying some music in the parlor and bedtime drew near. Mother said: "Now, children, choose a hymn to finish up with and then you must all say good-night." t'Let's have i'Ere Again the Sabbath Close,' " suggested t h e seven - year - old daughter. "Well, I think that would be more suit- able for tomorrow evening,', replied her mother. "Oh, but you always air our Sabbath clothes on Saturdays," replied the girl. While you were reading this, Henry Ford made ten dollars. "Wilbur," said the teacher, "use the word 'triangle' in a sentence? Wilbur-"If fish don't bite on grass- hoppers, try anglewormsf' College student Qwriting homej-"I-Iow do you spell 'financiallyfp' Roommate - 'K 'F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y' a n d you know there are two 'r's' in 'embar- rassed'.', "You have only two or three buildings in this new town of yours.', "I know, responded the enthusiastic real- tor, abut look at the parking space." Fatleigh-"I know a man who looks so much like you that one could hardly tell you apart." Thinleigh-"You haven't paid him that ten dollars I lent you three months ago, have you?,' Barton-"What makes your next-door neighbor so unpopular?" Borrows-"I'Ie's fixed his lawn-mower so you have to drop a nickel in the slot to make it go." "Your predecessorf' said the traveling salesman's new employer, uhas got his bus- iness all tangled up, and I expect you will have a difficult task to get order out of chaosf' "I don,t know who Chaos is,v replied the new man cheerfully, 'ibut I bet 1,11 get an order out of him if I have to hang onto him for a weekf, I-IE MISUNDERSTOOD Uncle Mose had put green paint on the garden seat, and the boss had sat on it, ruining the new, cream-colored trousers that Uncle Mose coveted. UAh done tried everything, boss-soap, gas'line, hot iron an'-" 'KDid you try ammonia?n "No, boss, no," he answered, brighten- ing. "Ah ain't tried ,em on me, but Ah knows dey,ll fitf' IOne hundred sixty-ninel BEYOND I-IIM l'Here,,, said Teddy's father, showing the little boy a coin, "is a penny three hun- dred years old. It was given to me when I was a little boy." "I saylv ejaculated Teddy. 'Q-lust think of anybody being able to keep a penny as long as that without spending it!" IT DEPENDS A man is never older than he feels,', declared the ancient beau bravely. "Now I feel as a two-year-old." "Horse or egg?" asked the sweet young thing brightly. After the epidemic had been checked an old woman protested vigorously when the health officers started to take down the sign they had put up on her house. "Why don't you want us to take it down?" one of the oHicers asked. 'Q'Ere ain't be,n a bill collectah neah dis house sence dat sign was nailed up. You-all please let it alone." A little boy one evening, after he had been put to bed, began to cry pitifully. To soothe him, Mary, the maid, was sent upstairs. After a short lull, the crying broke out with renewed vigor, and the youngster's father was instructed to investigate the trouble. "What's all the noise about, you young rascal?" he asked. "Well, Mary said if I kept on crying a mouse would come out and sit on the end of my bed. I've kept crying and he hasn't come yet!" INCONSISTENT "Have you any invisible hair nets? "Yes, ma'am." "Let me see one." u A company which manufactures corn sirup received the following letter: "Dear Sirs: Although I have taken six cans of your corn sirup, my feet are no better now than when I started." NOT I-IIS PARTY Mr. Mulligan was lying upon his death- bed. Mrs. Mulligan was seated at his side, giving what small consolation she could offer in the circumstances. usure, Mikef, said she, "is there inny- thing I cud do fer yez before yuh lave us?,' 'iMargaret, me darlintf' said he, "I think I smell the odor of roastin, pork. I belave I cut eat a bit of it? l'I'm sorry, Mikef' said she, 'ibut I can't cut into that pork roast. We're savin' it for the wake." EVERYBODY HAPPY First S.-"I-Iey, lend me ten dollars, will you, old man? Fm hard pressed." Second S.-'iNo, but I can tell you how we can both make five dollars." First-"I..et,s have itf' Second-Q'I'll give you five dollars." A farmer was attacked by a savage dog, and his wife came to his rescue. When she arrived, she found the dog holding on for dear life to the man,s leg. She picked up a stone and was about to throw it at the dog, when the husband, knowing a wom- an's uncertainty in the matter of accuracy, shouted to her: "Mary! Mary! Don't throw the stone at the dog. Throw it at me." 'IIs your son making himself useful on the farm since he got out of college?l' "Not yet," answered Mrs. Hayes, "but I've painted the tractor a bright red, put a big horn on it, and hung a license tag at the rear. I'm hoping that after awhile, I'l1 be able to persuade Sam to drive it occa- sionally instead of a sport car." "The man was in a reverie, and the lady in a tantrum. They collided." "The man was in what?" "A reverie. And the lady was in a tan- trum." "I suppose both machines were badly damaged?" l0ne hundred seventyl CAN'T BE DID Doctor-'tPut out your tongue-more than that-all of it." Mary-'tBut Doctor, I can't. It's fas- tened at the other end." STINGY BUG Professor fin zoology lab.l: "What in- sect lives on the least food?', Bright pupil: "The moth. It eats holes." PREPAREDNESS "Willie," said his mother, "your hair is wet. You have been in the river again.', "Yes, mother," said Willie bravely, HI went in to save Charlie Jones." "My noble darling!" said his mother. "Did you jump in after him?" "No, Mother," replied Willieg "I jumped in first, so as to be there when he fell in." - A FAIR QUESTION "How is it I am not a girl?" Asked Froggie Boy of Daddy Frog. "For youill recall, when I was young They always called me 'Polly Wogif' "Pa,,' inquired his strictly up-to-date off- spring, playing with his radio set, "what's the wave-length for Santa Claus?', He wasn't looking for it, but he found it. When he found it he picked it up and looked for it. Because he couldn't find it he put it down and walked with it. What was it? Why-a thorn in his foot. A little fellow watching his father shav- itng said, i'Daddy, what makes hair on your ace?" "God put it there," his father replied. "Oh," said the youngster. "I guess God started to make a dog and then 'cided he had enough. A nearby radio supply store tells us of a woman who came in saying that her room was very stulfy and that she wished to buy one of those radio fans that she had heard so much about. END OF THE LINE i'It,s too badf, said Bessie, "that there isn't another little Peters boy." 'qThey have six," said the mother. MI should consider that about enough." "Well,,' said the girl, uthey can all take one anotheris clothes as they grow up, but there isnit any one to take Johnnie's, and it seems kind of wastefulf, HE KNEW James is very fond of telling his dreams at the breakfast table. One morning his father said, i'But, Jimmy, I don't believe you know what a dream is." Jimmy's answer came quick and sure, "Yes, I do. It's moving pictures while you're asleep." AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? Mother-"Herbert, you mustn't ask your papa so many questions. They irritate himf' Herbert fshaking his headj -"It isn't the questions, ma. It's the answers he canit give that makes him sore." COMFORTING Lily-"So yo' done mortgaged our li'l home?" IVlose-"Jes, tempirarily, honey, till de mortgage am fo'closedf' REASONABLE The bus was making its early-morning trip to connect with the train on a branch line in Mississippi. It was filled with half- awake passengers, with the exception of one very talkative traveling salesman. Fail- ing to start the usual conversation, he turned to the negro driver. "Sambo," he said, 'iwhy in thunder did they put this station so far from the town?" "Don't know, boss,', said the sleepy negro, 'Hceptin' it is dey wants it on de railroad." GETTING THE VIEW "Your advertisement said that at this hotel there is a beautiful view for miles and miles." "Sb there is. just put your head out of that window and look up." lOne hundred seventy-onel l0ne hundred seventy-twol KUPPENHEIMER AND CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES IN ' ef' He l if 11. W UA A 1' 5. - -Q al , ffff 1 x, I x f X I A I ., in V.. f an X e - X1.2"i 4" . W , .Ng -u . , . At.: A . 'waz COPYRIGHT KUPPENHEIHBB AFTER3 YEARS After graduation-whether you go on to college or into the business world-remember that good ap- pearance has as big a part to play in social, business and college life as it had when you attended good old E. H. S. And you will find as you go on that this store will continue to serve you with the same personal attention and high quality clothing that has earned for us the unfailing patronage of the young men of Elkhart. W. j. SCHULT CE, COMPANY GOOD CLO-TI-IES FOR DAD AND LAD SINCE 1684 lOneh d d ty threel RKNOWING HOW TO DRESS IS KNOWING WHERE TO BUY" The Verdict of the young men about town is that PRICE -HUTCH1Ns are authentic on style and tailoring-courteous salesmen to serve you-values at prices to attract you. GRADUATION SUITS 516.50 to 550.00 Price - Hutchins Company' Society Brand Clothes Stubby Toes for Mi-LADY Leather Heels for HER-MAN In Double AA's to Cls To MEET all DEMANDS s. 15 61, 4' E H 'Qing -. 100' :An ,' , , 'fl ,. ,ull X eoaetl' aft' I Kffiqi-0 1 . f QW , 1. 'ff t 1 X 398 STANDS TO REASON In a public school recently the children were called upon to write an essay, and at the appointed time, little Hugh submit- ted an effusion on the ark, in which he made the statement that Noah fished one day for about five minutes. When the teacher looked over the com- position she was not a little puzzled. She couldn't understand why anybody fond of piscatorial sport should give up in so short a time. "I-Iughf' she remarked, looking up from the essay, 'Kyou say that Noah fished for only five minutes?'l "Because," was his prompt reply, "he only had two worms." FROM THE CITY The teacher had been telling her class about the rhinoceros family. "Now name somethingf' she said, "that are very dan- gerous to be near to, and have horns." "Motor cars," promptly answered six boys and girls at once. lOne hundred seventy-fourl 'rw H-mana -iiughtnn sm.-n mm Sz zuinm. me odes for Milady Coats Froeks Furs Tailleurs M illiiiery Lingerie Hosiery LOnehu d d nty-Fivel HAVE you ever longed --how many times- for a little shop where styles ffairly priced, are a triHe smarter, newer, fresher than the usual rung would that make shopping surprising fun? "Our best wishes to live class of '28,' -vm-W.,.U-W.-.m.-....-ml-.W-lm-.N.-ml-M-un- Kewpee Hotel H A M B U R G E R Always , in the . 6 Crowd W C . e ater 5 Q15 to all ' ' the Folks Hamberg, Pickle on t p Makes your heart Go flippity-flop. 115 W. FRANKLIN ST. Largest Cut-Rate Drug Store in Northern Indiana O56 CENTRAL DRUG Con-'tTl'1e raclio place of newspapers? Dense:-"Why?l' Con-"You can't start a fare with a radio set." T.. PREPARED Teacher of hygiene-"Why must we al- ways be careful to keep our homes clean and neat?" Girl-"Because company may walk in at any moment? STORE will never take the LEARN TO SAVE THE HPENNEYH WAY J. . 307-309 SOUTH MAIN STREET "In the Heart of Elklmrtn GQ?-J DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING SHOES LUGGAGE AND NOTIONS GGG ELKHART'S POPULAR CASH STORE LO h d d ty-sixl REAL ESTATE - LOANS - INSURANCE han llgllotulglhl 109 West Franklin Street Phone 958 OWN YOUR HOME GOOD FOR SOMETHING Beautiful V43 Every time the teacher asked John a 'Mig question, she always got the same answer, Footwear up H1 am know." -Jiri N-Iohnf, she said, "What is twice eight?'l Shifvely 6? Company The new Steeple heels are the late feature for young ladies this spring. You should see the Walk- Over oxfords for young men in the Rex and Stadium toes, brown and black. They are medium in price. Full - fashioned, pure - thread silk Faultless hosiery, no seconds, all the wanted shades, 51.50 per pair. You really get double wear. I0nel:1n uDon't knowf' Q'Then four times six?', "Don't know." "Who was the husband of Queen Vic- toria?,' Q'Don't knowf' The teacher became angry. "Is there anything you can answer?,' she asked car- donically. 'QYes,m," he replied. "And what is that, pray?', "The telephone, m'm." The teacher was giving the class a lec- ture on "gravity." "Now, childrenf' she said, "it is the law of gravity that keeps us on this earth." ff Y, ' ' But please, teacher, inquired one small child, "how did we stick on before the law was passed?'l d d 'eventy-sevenl .4 49,1 Kel KS fi Nottingham Fabrics Here's the Style College Men Wear owe Broad as to shoulders--snug as to waist line-full English cut trousers-trim and good looking-easy fitting and com- fortable. In soft, 'subdued shades of grey and tan-just a bit different than anything you've ever worn. Tailorvcl Ut' CHARTER HOUSE C. M. Lehman and Company 219 Soutlv Main St. Our Plumbing and Electric Supply Departments A re as Complete as Our HARDWARE Borneman Sons 51 Years of Serving MINUS SPOUTS Eight-year-old Frances has been taught by her parents the art of keeping a secret and it irritates her to be suspected of tell- ing anything she is asked not to tell. The other day she was visiting Aunt Grace, who also had a young lady visitor. Aunt Grace had warned Frances not to tell the conversation, so she began to talk of things which were secrets when the visitor looked at Frances and said, "Little pitchers some- times have big ears, my deatfl Frances looked back at her. "Yes," she agreed loudly, "but that doesn't hurt if they don't have any spoutsf' Teacher-'lwhat sort of economic de- velopment did the Phoenicians have about 100 B. C.?n Rita Gebhard-"Well, I donlt remember much about it." Kelsey-"I Wish to question you con cerning a tragedy." Teacher-"Well?" Kelsey-Q'What is my grade?,' fOne hundred sevent eightl oung eople are cordially invited to this OMEBODY has said that an organization ,D needs "age for counsel and youth for action" -to produce and maintain the proper bal- ance and promote solid growth. As an institution, the St. Joseph Valley Bank is old in years and in position to give its customers that sage counsel born of over 55 years accumulated financial and business experience. And in its personnel and in its progressive policies lies that youthful spirit that is ever ready for action and advancement, yet always keeping in mind sound principles tempered with experience, that the ultimate goal may be reached through safe and sound channels. The St. Joe invites you to identify yourself with this strong, conservative, yet progressive bank where ample facilities and a friendly, helpful per- sonal service will work with you in your efforts to achieve financial independence. ST. JCDSEPI-I VALLEY BANK "The Bank of Friendly Servicey' ELKHART 1 INDIANA l0ne hundred sev tb'-ninel Frank Myers Opposite Lerner Theatre C559 HOME OF Club Clothes and Ralston Shoes G. W. Flanders 6? Company JEWELERS 513 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA Father-"When I was a young man I worked twelve hours a day.', con-"I admire your youthful energy, Dad, but I admire still more the mature wisdom which led you to stop it." "Did you behave in church?" asked an interested relative when Junior returned from the service. twcourse I did," replied junior. "I heard the lady back of us say she never saw a boy behave sof' A teacher in a public school was trying to instill a little grammar into her class of defective girls and boys. Selecting a rather unusual girl, she said, "Mary, you may tell me the names of the gendersf, "They're muscular and feline," was Mary's startling reply. "Why do you drink so much water, Edwin?" asked a mother of her son. "So you won't have so much to wash me with,', replied the youngster. COMPLIMENTS OF 0. K. B A R B E R S H O P 602 South Main Street Phone 100 Ogden Drug Store Telephone 2301 DEPENDABLE DRUGGISTS We Del infer DRUGS SODAS CIGARS I0ne h WHERE ELKHART MEETS TO EAT Franklin Cafe Phone 2889 126 West Franklin Street dred eightyl pf' PDE-Q Exclusive with this Store are es., CO-ED Dresses 2 J A .Q yy Nl x 53,4 1 1 1 will J 3 Q f 'lf ,a m f 065.9 n . v 9 9 7 GJ, 1234 1 O, Q5- aswiv x 1. I Y V ll , , I for the young fashionables CO-ED Dresses are the accepted choice of the school girl ann debutante who know good style .... They emphasize the correct fashion ideas of Paris and are created to meet the neecls of the style-wise miss who knows Fashion intuitively. S15 816. 75 E525 ZIESEL ROTHERS he Elkhart Truth A Complete Newspaper Truth gives its readers all the news of current events at home and abroad, editorials upon topics of local and national in- terest, and such worth-while features as contribute to the entertainment and information of its readers-it's a big, mocl- ern, complete newspaper. lOne hundred eighty-onel COMPLIMENTS OF AMERICAN Coafrimz Mums Harry F.Shreiner SL Son HEATING and PLUMBING CONTRACTORS CFFQ9 Member of American Sociely of Heating and Ventilaling Engineer: Wes? 116 WEST HIGH STREET TELEPHONE 312 ELKHART, INDIANA NO WHY AND HOW BOYS Two boys in the Sunday school who stood at the head of the class were invar- iably aslced the same questions, which were: "Who made you?" and l'To what do you return?,' The first boy always replied, Q'God made mef' and the second boy answered, "Dust of the earthf' On this occasion the first boy was absent, so the first question, "Who made you?,' was addressed to the second boy." "Dust of the earth," he replied. "Quite wrong, Tom. God made you," said the teacher angrily. "No, teacher. The boy that God made has gone home with the stomach ache." It was quite a distance home from church, and Theodore was tired from the walk. At length he could keep up with his father no longer, so he said, "Daddy, wonlt you please carry me? Fm all out of gas." lOne hundred eighty-twol JOI-IN'S TURN The minister was at dinner with the Chaffle family. John spoke up and said, "Can a church whistle?,' "Why do you ask, John?" inquired the preacher kindly. "Because Pa owes twelve dollars pew rent and he says he is going to let the church whistle for it." After the preacher had taken his de- parture there was a vocal solo by John. SHORT ROUTE ' Farmer: "What is the shortest way to get to the hospital." Small Boy: "Stand in front of an ap- proaching automobile." JUST LIKE THAT In a recent entrance examination paper one question was: "Explain the difference between a strong verb and a weak verb." A lnoyls answer read: 'If I shut the door, it is a strong verbg but if I say please shut the door, it is a weak one." HIKEIENE' is the BUY-WORD ELKHART for Good Clothes SUITS 3530 - S35 - 340 HATS 2133.50 - 355 - S6 Keene's Klotlies Shop BLOUGI-I'S Beautiful SHOES 56.50 to 818.50 511 s. MAIN sT. ELKHART fOne hi d i L THE Home Lumber Company "Satisfied Cuslomerxv WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF LUMBER, MILLWORK AND BUILDERS, SUPPLIES 812 SOUTH MAIN STREET Telephone 15 htg -threel SERVICE 69, 4612! It if P COAL and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES QUALITY 9 r" PH Consumers Coal SL Supply Co. 738 SO, MAIN ST. PHONES 363 887 3040 H elfTick's CoNGRATULATE THE CLASSES OF 1928 ' AND WISH THEM SUCCESS FoR THE FUTURE. GHS I-I. I-IELFRICK E3 SONS C lothiers lOneh d d ALSO Angry Father-"How dare you come home like this, in the middle of the term? And how dare you have the cheek to say you don't like your school? Don't you know that it has turned out some of the most brilliant men in the country?,' Son: l'Yes, Dad. They turned me out." FATI-IER'S MEDICINE Youngster-"Five cents' worth of castor oil, please." Chemist-"The tasteless kind, I pre- sume." Youngster-"No, sirg for fatherf' PROOF Alma walked thoughtfully into the house from the vegetable garden. "Mother," said she, 'Qhave green goose- berries legs?" Mother laughed. "Of course they haven't.,' "Well, then l've been eating cater- pillars!" ghty-fourl In either efvent you'll need it Whether you go to college this fall or buckle right down to the little old job You'll Want to Establish a B A N K I N G CONNECTION That Will give you a sense of security and self-respect. Your elders will tell you there is no place like "The Old Reliable " FirstNationalBank Sewing Elkhart since 1864 The MAIN Restaurant Extends Its Best Wishes To The Class of ,28 Q Elkhart? Popular P I a c e T 0 E a t COR. MAIN AND MARION STREETS Compliments -Of- Jos. S. Kies, Inc. REALTORS 10026 FOR E. H. s. The Elkhart Lumber and Supply Company I EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING Z Phones 88 and 1388 EAST JACKSON BLVD. ANOTHER JOB Jack's grandfather is a noted surgeon. In his own family he frequently spoke about care in preventing disease and accident. When Jack saw the carpenter with his mouth full of tiny nails, he ordered firmly that they be taken out. When his order was not heeded, he stamped his small foot. "All-right-then! Keep those nails in yo' mouf! It,s just another job for gran'- pop! ONE NEVER CAN TELL George-"Ma, if the baby was to eat tadpoles, would they give him a big bass voice like a frog?" Mother-"No, but they'd kill himln George-"But they didn't." Mrs. Smith-"How did Harry get on with his history examinations, my dear?" Mrs. Jones-HI-Ie failed. What else can you expect? Why, they asked him ques- tions about things that happened before he was born." IOne hu d d E Watches Diamonds Kuespert Jeweler 514 South Main Street Gifts Repairing FOR Fresh Flowers Prompt Service and Expert Arrangement Call or Visit Our Store W est View Floral Co. Phone 186 522 S. Main Street hty sevenl VISIT ONE OF OUR STORES FOR PIANOS ORTHOPHON ICS BRUNSWICKS RECORDS The Very Best in Radio 9619 WILBUR TEMPLI MUSIC STORES GOSI-IEN ELKI-IART MISHAWAKA fOneh d d ghty-eightl M. FRED HUNN, M.D. ELKHART, INDIANA DRS. CROW 81 CQULMYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS Offite Hourx S. W. Cor. Second 8 to 12, 1 to 8 and Franklin Sts. DR. W. C. IJANDIS GROUND FLOOR MONGER BUILDING Phone 2529 DR. J. B. PORTER OCULIST and AURIST f0neh ddg DR. L. W. PIIATT DENTIST 415 South Second Street DR. R. N. DOUGLAS DENTIST Dr. Miller's Offiff Bldg. 50616 South Second Street Phone 1398 DR. ARTHUR W. HULL M.D. 123 Marion Street ELKHART, INDIANA DR. I. J. MARKEL 215 West Franklin Street ELKI-IART, INDIANA hty-ninel HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS PLUMBING and ELECTRICAL CONTRACTIN G "Quality at Reasonable Coxtv Turnock Hardware Company Compliments of ELKHART BRASS MFG. Co. 9 1302 Wet! Beardsley Avenue Telephone 122 ELKI-IART, INDIANA KNOW YOUR AUTHOR Coleridge-An icy peak in the Alps. Shakespeare-A Spear Dane with the ague. Wordsworth-Means "word,s value." Defoe-What the Kaiser called the Allies. Bunyan-Has much deep feeling, though often trampled on. Eliot-When a man's no man. Bacon-The upper regions of pickled- pig's feet. Dickens-A small boy who should be taken by the ear. Lamb-The source of all mutton. Harte-The aching part of a lover's anatomy. Miss Hill-"Where is the capital of the United States?D MArdie"-"In Europef, Lowell Culp-"But I can't do it tonight. We have a committee meetin 'I g. Teacher-"Who's on your committee?', Lowell-'fMyself and two other women." THE CREECI-I DRUG STORE 200 East Indiana Ave. OPPOSITE ROOSEVELT SCHOOL Gard C. Cutler FURNITURE is 105 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA I0ne hundred ninetyj What to Do Next Q W , tub! its 'SK F' Y! ' E X A A Q WM :J il l ' XX 2. 1 Fl' Q 357. " i l '4N!i4 N . , 5Z-a3. ' f4x 4 4 30 - :. 1 t , X, V w W, ti y , I , -',,f I .h . 'mg it -1 -V J V ,QM ,, gymllllil, may W wmmmh A-.M D t A.,'A ... ntl r I' - Q ti . 1 . A I 'T it A ' L 1 ,4 I f4 4 WHAT to do next is easy for the Senior hand mem- bers to decide. They know there is a place in the college band for them, and that they can help Dad a lot by their earnings in both the college band and other engagements. But, how about you Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen! Are you prepared to help yourselves to obtain a college degree? Come out to Conn,s now. Select one of these easy playing instruments and you will he ready for the H. S. Band next fall. The manv patented exclu- sive features on Conn's make them easiest of all to play. Be- sides, they cost no more and are used by the great artists. Free Trial, Easy Paymems on any Conn. ' Q f, ND INSPQIMEAE ELKHART z INDANA 1 d ninety-cnel IOne hunt re "SERVICE THAT SATISFIESU Weaver- Rowe Printing Co, PRINTERS ,- HAYNES BUILDING - SECOND STREET Telephone 420 ELKHART, INDIANA USE Good Tennis Equipment This Summer fx from . Berman? ELKHART, INDIANA Rackets repaired and rertrung. STEPHENS Funeral Home A. G. ZELLY Surrexsor to HENRY E. STEPHENS 221 WEST LEXINGTON AVE. Phone 91 lOhddtt1 Photographs Live Forever -only you can Give your Photograph 9 1 ,Ma c aw THE Hughes Studio 423 South Main Street THCUITIS FURNITURE C0 ELKHART, INDIANA Since 1889 Next to Lerner Theatre ROBERT QEEEVAFFIELD Hmzogal FAIR E. H. S. GRADUATES Phone 167 - Manufacturers of Electric Shop Electrical Fixtures and Appliances Electrical Contracting 906 SOUTH MAIN STREET Opposite South Side Bank ELKHART, INDIANA IO h FANCY ICE CREAMS, ICES and CHOCOLATE HEARTS l400-1402 Princeton St. ELKHART, INDIANA dd tthl Dr Dr Dr Dr Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr resh ir cmd xercise Are the hest medicines. Careful diet and plenty of sleep will also help to lceep you well. Sometimes we become ill in spite of our best efforts to obey the laws of health. Ar such times a little medicine of the right kind will help Nature 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' REMEDIES Wliles' Nervine fliquid formj and Dr. Miles, Nervine Tablets fejffervescentj:-A suc- cessful sedative for the nerves or conditions caused hy a deranged nervous system. Price 51.00. Miles, Anti-Pain Pills:-Valuable for the relief of pain. 25 doses 25 cents. 125 doses for 51.00. Miles' Tonic:--A combination of Pyro Phosphates with Quinine and Iron. A tonic for the weak. Price 51.00. llflilesi Alterative Compound:-A medicine that tends to produce a favorable change in the process of nutrition. Price 51.00. llilfles' Cactus Compound:-Contains the well-known vegetable drugs, Cactus, Digitalis, Gcntian Compound, Capsicum, with Fowlerys Solution. Price 31.00. Miles! Little Pillx:-For constipation. They leave no had after-effects. 25 cents a pzclcage. Miles' Laxative Tablets:-A cathartic that appeals to old and young alike. Free from disagreeable effects. 25 cents a package. Miles, Aspir-Mint:-For Colds, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Acute Rheumatism, Lumhago, 1-leadache, Sore Throat, Toothache, Earache and Monthly Pains. Price 15c and Zic. Dr. Mile,s' Preparations are :ever sold in bulk. Dr. Miles Medical Company ELKHART, INDIANA ASK FOR DR. MILES' 1928 BOOKLETS Tlvat Will Interest and Amuse You IOne hundred ninety-fourl SEN SIBLE "Certainly,,' said the minister, to the stranger who had called near hedtime. 1'I'll come and see your sick daughter if she is so very ill, but I don't think you belong to my parish. What church do you at- tendfw "No, We don't go to your church, weire Methodists.', 1'Then why don't you send for your own pastor, instead of calling on me?,' asked the puzzled minister. "Oh, we just couldn't think of asking our dear Rev. Martin to take -the risk," he explained, 1'It,s the scarlet fever." A hoy, searching for his father's pig, came up to a man who was plowing, and said: "I"Iave you seen a stray pig?" Pat-UI-Iow could I tell a stray pig from any other?" - 1qMy daughter's very clever. She's learned to play the piano in no time." "Yes, Iive often noticed she cloesf, South Side Clothing Store "MARSI-In WALLIN Merchant Tailors and Complete Line of Gents' Furnishings 907 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone 2530 GO TO Diana Sweets for Good Things to Eat Try our Meals Our famous 29c per lb. Chocolates Are the Finest Phone 983 116 South Second Street Wm. H. Dreves PLUMBING and HEATING ' CONTRACTOR ELKHART, INDIANA IOne hundred Elkhart Candy Company ELKHART, INDIANA Wholesale Candies we life Are Excluyive Agents for USAN IVIANI Chocolates 118 WEST JACKSON STREET Telephone 822 ety-fivel THE O , Xl Q D 331217 JJ Q10 I' wwf! YU ' ' Band Instrument Company EXTENDS TO THE CLASSES OF JANUARY AND JUNE 1 9 2 8 Congratulations upon the successful completion of their four years of high school work, and sincerely wishes for each member even greater suc- cesses, victories and good fortunes to come. Martin Handcraft BAND INSTRUMENTS AND SAXOPHONES HEAR THEM IN ELKHART HIGH'S BIG BAND I0 h dd t 1 COMPLIMENTS OF Clark 8: Russel COR.. MAIN AND MARION STREETS COMPLIMENTS OF Electric Hardware Co. 515 SOUTH MAIN STREET ON THE LOCAL 'iFarel" The passenger paid no attention to the conductor,s demand. "Fare, please!" Still the passenger was oblivious. "By the ejaculatory term 'Fareln' said the conductor, "I imply no reference to the state of the weather, nor even to the qual- ity of the service vouchsafed by this philan- thropic company. I merely alluded, in a manner perhaps lacking in delicacy, but not in conciseness to the monetary obliga- tion incurred by your presence in this car, and suggest that you liquidate? And then the passenger woke up' and produced the requisite amount. Woman fin outntterls shopl: "I want a present for an old gentleman? "I'Iow about a tie, madam?,' "No, he has a bear-df' "Well, a fancy waistcoat? "I'Ie has a long beard." Assistant fin desperationj: "Well, carpet ELKHART, INDIANA slippers?,' THE urn Newman -Monger Company Ice Cream DEALERS IN BLINDS, FRAMES, DOORS, sAsH, MOULDING AND LUMBER Q3-9 210 EAST JACKSON BLVD. Telephone 680 ELKI-IART, INDIANA You CAN TASTE THE QUALITY IOne hu d d ty sevenl Your Dependable Shopping Place Timmins Book Store All that's new in better books for young and old. Sheafier, Conklin and Waterman's world-famed fountain pens-there are none better. Unusual and distinctive Greeting Cards for every and all occasions-novel and different. New and different cards received each week. Folding Kodaks, Box-Brownie Cam- eras, the new cina-moving picture kodaks and Kodascopes. We demonstrate the movies in your own home. Crane's Box Stationery, Card Cabinets, Wedding Invitations and Announce- ments. Hundreds of gift items, party needs, games, party favors, and prize novelties. All high grade, dependable merchandise. Not How Cheap, But How Good. Timmins Book Store Opera House Block COMPLIMENTS O F 'GTE' Charles Walley Funeral Home Ambulance Service and Lady Assixtant 126 SOUTH SECOND STREET Phone 626 ELKI-IART, INDIANA Harriet S. was examining cameras. "What is the name of this one?" she in- quired of the clerk as she picked up a dainty little instrument. "That is the Belvaderef' replied the man. For a moment there was a chilly silence. Then Harriet pulled herself together and, fixing the clerk with a stony glance, she inquired icily, "And can you recommend the Belva?" Mr. Miller-"When I was a boy, we had some mighty queer notions. One night our whole village went up on a hilltop and waited for the world to come to an end." Hazel D.-'lAnd did it?" "Robt." B.-"Do you know, the new postal laws prohibit the sending of love letters in the mails?', Ruby J.-"Why?" "Bob." B.-l'To protect US Males, they tell me. Bmwsm Elkhartls "Store of Values" E ,umuno R ENNA JETTICK ' Health 5l70e .I ',, fy' so LAST MOST STYLES A Few at 35.85 Widths AAAA to EEE EE.2"!S.?..'!" Elleharf: "Home of Douglas Slvoesv lOne hundred ninety-eightl COAL uildefs Supplies RUSSELL THE COALMAN Everything for the F ireproof Home 228 EAST JACKSON BLVD. Phone 582 . . 7 COWPIIWMS Hlxon s Photo Shop -of- PORTRAITS Developing, Printing, Copying, All Kinds of Commercial Work SARAN I Q and E"1a'ging Room 8, Pharmanette Bldg. ELKHART, INDIANA Phone 2688 . We Strive to Please C omplzments QU? BELL ED LONG The Store that Believe: in You F.w. Rogers co. JEWELERS HICKORY AND MAIN STREETS 512 South Main Street Phone 361 lOhdd I ' "W i f . T it ' f Qiffflf 1' J I N fly Ill X X y f "-A y ' W lgll l 3 S XX ll .X lj l l 1 s ' A lljlgl xv T Km . 2 . 5 S. l if Tl X a s , fd . - ., f T N f E 7 - 6 '-Jlif ' Ellllll li llllllllls l" 'i T- 0',! 1:1 E. -E' T X s iillllllllll '77 QT- MHHQJ : YVVY X xl! 'Wm il - HMM!!! U jf"?i ,f 4. + Tcl T 4 'ill ly l ji' f f Q XXX ' " N E Hmm- if T ti Cf ' l Q Wu. FOR THE STUDENT HE STUDENT who is given a room or "den" fitted up in true fraternity fashion with a GLOBE-WERNICKE combination of " H Dill and Boollc Section is that student who is inspired to more 'T an Cucliiiifitlevclxlie reading of good books in your children and you will lay the strongest possible foundation for their successful future. 4 To encourage such reading give them a GLOBE-WERNICKE BOOKCASE for their very own. The purchase of a GLOBE-WERNICKE case assures the best in sectional construction. We invite your inspection. T y, lL. HELFRTCH SL SON 5. Furniture - Rugs PHONE 97 SI6-518 SOUTH MAIN ST ll lTwo hundredl Surprise Thenu ne Day Real Soon KEEP it a secret. Don't tell a soul. Practice on the sly, and in three weeks give them the big surprise with your Buescher True Tone Saxophone. From then on, Boy!Will you be pop- ular! From then on, fun, good times, the cordial favor ofapprovingfriends, the glory of the limelight, all yours. Ybu Can To It SO EASY! This is the one instrument you know you can learn to play. I fyou can whistle a tune you can'tfailwith aBuesr:hen You can learn to play quickly, 'h mu aff-f. J ,C f P 4 Elini, 0 5U5g Home 'Town 73and Ya rue one With the aid Of 5 Band and Orchestra lessons given on re qu... Wu. each ...WJ INSTRUMENTS Buescher, many learn scales the first hour and play tunes the first week. You can teach yourself, and in 90 days join the Band, or play with an orchestra at good pay. Onbl 'Buescher Assures Success But only with a Buescher is this rapid progress assured. You don't have to fuss and favor for certain notes. just open the key and blow normally. Every tone is always full, clear and true. Six '7Days' Trial, Easy Terms Take any Buescher Instrument home for six days, trial.If youlike it, paya littleeach month. Send postal for beautiful catalog and the details of this liberal plan. There will never be a better time to start. Write today. BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO. ELKHART, INDIANA fTw0 hundred onel he LER ER Enterprises A Necessary Part of Your School Life Food for thought-Food for the stomach THE THE BucklenTheatre Showing Ike Better Plvoloplays at Popular Prices THEATRE Five Acts of VAUDEVILLE and the Best PHOTOPLAYS In a Theatre in Keeping with the High Class Programs We Offer THE PRIDE OF NORTHERN INDIANA Feature Photoplays The Best Comedies and News Reels And the Best Serials At 10c, 20c and 30c THE Family Theatre Our Small, Cozy Theatre Showing the Love, Romance and Thrills of the picture world ThePharmanette On Elkhart? Busiest Comer Lunches and Soclas And All the Little Aids Milacly Needs BRINGING YOU PEOPLE AND PICTURES of foreign lands and from all parts of the U. S. A. lThddl McClave Printing C0 Printers of 015132 iBem1antnf'28 3 T'D 435 East LaSalle Avenue SOUTH BEND, INDIANA F ' -I T HIS C 0 VE R ARS COMPANY CHICAGO A GENUINE ARSCO PRODUCT lTwo hundred fourl COMPLIMENTS OF ELCAR MOTOR C0 ELKHART, INDIANA lTwo hundred sixfl Kifri' ,LVLJ 1 AUTOGRAPHS mmm 127 Q1-ff' MZ, ff? QJWW 034.4,cZZ,4,3o'i ni M" ' A 7 17 'fl ,al1 ji? Avia? , J ,,. ,f H, 1, ly 1 A W 5 i , an g,f1,,fnW2f7fw'3cZi j Him! if 1 fi ' fjgfu ,M M Il ? B . , ' 9 E '19 o4Q1,v-U-fv6J6L03U'35 Dwi-vwLu,L,.,,.g., V'5al'f 7!f. ' : frw . ' l ? I ' ,v ,'-f'1.'1 'l 6.J,o-.-J-1655! .31 I MA ,H.'.L,4 7? if , ' I , N ' U mf? jg ,VSL-we 7 ' Q M I3 oi VW! ' f Wmwygfumgwij 4 iff 0 Mm-L-1 zwwwe lTwo hundre Gfilf' my S the Annual finished? Yes-Have we done everything we were supposed to do? No--Have we made any mistakes? Yes, many of them. But is it the mistake that counts? No. We hope that we have come up to the usual high standard and have passed the goal in this, our Annual. Now that it is ended, we might ask: Is the 1928 Annual a success? Well-Student body, Faculty, and Friends of E. H. S., the only thing we may say is we hope it has at- tained the victory of hard work and toil we have put into it, and that it has attained a high enough goal to balance the time and labor spent. In the years to come, may this be an ever- lasting memory of old E. H. S. -The Editor. Mio lTwo hundred eightl


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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, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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