Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 206

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1929 volume:

,mr 1 w ZW W bg.. ww, ij.. r, . , lk ' r Q xl f ffn V I fx,QfL,,yz,ffw,c ,.a, ff- Afiyffnmyflf, ' If, Q X lf! 'V ag, 4 f we W, 3, X1 in w lk., iffy , ". 'fi , 5 2 'ri H, '9 Nb ' 1 X , M f R , ,F K , up ,- . , . ' 1 ,N .. ,M '.z'l in 1.1. aff. p 335 S . . 3- FT - F 1 1. li Y 1 -E -+ is 1 ,, N. 'ff 1 , - fri' . ' 1 ,,R5'5":. - ,f 1 , P . , 1-was-5. -. ' X, " -vw '-gf. 4 . . -,.- . .- .Ji 4 .- 'Q ,Q-Q W., .1 -z V, , ' . " my -fit . f,.- 4,4 if 125, ' ff -' ' . , . 1 Xf:'1".h2:.1'5 .:.-N f M ' f V ' , ' ffl ' '.y!Q, " , - 'A . hw" 'QE V f'L,j.1,.-" , "r 4. 3 1-I ., ' .'5"1'..g2, 4-,eh gg "ff . -, IH Ikgsmlffiexff..-a1...w-' -- ' ' 'views W 14 'glib' iflvsxwigii 1? 2 Q U NISIAN ANNUAL OF 1929 Cpublisbed by the SENIOR CLASS OF ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL ELKHART, INDIANA FUREWORD TI-IE IXEVNOTE OF' TI-IE' PRESENT' GENERATION IS MODERNISM. INDIVIDUALS, ORGANIZATIONS, INSTITU- TIONS-ARE ALL STRIVINGTO EXPRESS TNENISELVE5 IN THIS UNIQUE LANGUAGE-.' MODEQNISM AS we UNDERSTAND ur, as -rus- Tuemc- op TI-IIS aooogn Ir- vou oemve- some E- - JOYMENT r-Qom rr- IF rr ns A PLEASANT REMINDEIQ OF vouqq men scuoog DAVS,0U worm HAS BEEN wofrrn .wa-m.e. IN 'ru-us smqrr we Pne- SENT T0 vou 'me FIRST Moo:-nNnsTuc ANNUAL! OVE-RLOOK ITS FAULTS, MAGNHLV :Ts Memfs, AND ACCEPT rr AS AN OFFERING mom -rue- CLASS oc: i929 DEDICATION 'moss who HAVE PLANNED 'EJILED AND SACQIF-ICED IN ORDER 'fHA'l' ee POSSIBLE AND 16 'f-4osa- wno HAVE MADE- ouq INSDIRAWTONS REALVUES, W GRA'l'E-FULLY DEDICA1? 'me- ELKHAQT HIGH sc:-zoom. YEAQ BOOK or- F929 fig 'fins scuoom. MlGH1f I e ' l -A TABLEO CONTENTS FACULTY CLASSES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS DRANIATICS MUSIC 8 ART FEATURES ADVERTISING Five , --Y E Six Eight Nine 1 vt-NYT PSG? SVFCCL J. F. WILEY, Superintendent A.B., A.M. The chief concern of men and women should be, that the coming generations shall have better conditions in which to develop to their full stature. Principal A.B., A.M. ea JOHN VV. HOLDENIINN, Let us be mindful of little things, things that people in general overlook as trifles. Perfection and success are found in the degree to which we attend to triHes pertaining to some master problem. BOARD OF EDUCATION H. A. COMPTON, E. H. S., Class of 397 F. VV. GAMPHER, E. H. S., Class 011,96 2 L. HARMON, E. H. S., Class of '92 5 fi Z El, .... .,.. nmmw, g g gg ,Hgg stfmcim I- CZLY, , I7 ,u..,-..-... ,. .-,. -.- . x L32 by F9 l-V-1 El WJ.-we U Q S wsfiizs M., - l """"""'T"H'QI2ITZffZITjLT'f?i'mLT::::::gf"vwI 27 k ' wif Rx Ms.-Af' sig xww a,...4m,,,,.,...n CLARA VAN NUYS, A.B., A.M Head of English Dept. MARIE SHARP, AB. English Assistant Principal MINNIE SNURE, AB., A.M. English RU'1'H BROUGHTON, A.B. English Sponsor Girl Reserv MA... s s l WW Q DOROTHY KELLY, AB. English Sponsor Pennant Weekly and Annual Sponsor January '29 Class ISABE1, BURNS, A.B. English n920,Mf3Wwf RUTH VVENG, AB. English Sponsor January '30 Class 31.-XRGARET VVILSON, A.B. English Sponsor Dramatics Club .........Tz.-m,,-Ix .4 .c ,H ...-.. ,, - Thirteen .jig E- i J --3'-7 H11 GDINE HECK, A-LB. English E. L. HORN, AB. English FLORENCE HILL, Ph.B., E Head of History Dept. YVILBUR JONES, 1-LB. History Sponsor June '29 Class d.B. i s e7 ', T R. A. SPROULL, A.B. History R. R. JORDAN, A-LB. History reusurer Athletic As sociatiun Lois IIQNGLEMAN, AB. I.. History Sponsor IC Class I-. BRYNGLESON, A.B. H istory Sponsor Forum Debate Coach N i s 6 Fifteen A... ' V 5111:Q1igi':,I1Z3,1L,LLTL1'JZQLlZfIiQ,1ffWi""mfQflglzf Xvywiw Aqigwvls +-..,,nwMma ,F rw 'N ' i 3 3 If ij H. F. PETERSON, AB., A.N1. History Sponsor Fighting Fifty I KV. E. SANDS, AB. History BERNITA BURNS, AB. Head of Latin Department FIr.i,,A. BRONVN DORA, AB. Latin 4 Mia a -..,t,N,,:,..,,,iW, flrirfvg it mwmxm WWW-.,,M,,,,,...t...,,f.---'iii W.. i4.., . M ,. ""S"'r 32 .1f:1'--M:111:.::'f::,.'3T::.i1f, W,.S,.,,M.- ,S,.. ,h.,...S,.-.M...,S, . ,--..... W Sixteen lff,gFQi.J , Tix ' S. B. MCCRT'XCKEN, A.B. Physics Head of Sfienfe Dept. STELLA CATH CART, All Science IVAN C. CTILLJ B.S. Chemistry RUTH MEX'ERS, A.B., A.M Botany T . Q O 5 Eighteen CLARICE IW. ROBINSON, A.B. Head Commerfial Department JOHN F. CYHEARN, AB., B.S. Commercial NIAIUE SINER, A.B. Commercial Sponsor Girl Reserves C. D. COCANOWER, AB. Commercial . . Q1- HELEN KIRKLAND Commercial MYRLE CUNNINGHAM, AB. Head Modern Language Dept. GLADYS KING, A.B. Spanish Sponsor January '31 Class Sponsor Girl Reserves BERTHA DEPEW, B.S. Head Home Economics Department Sponsor Home Economics Club or , Go Nineteen VIRGINIA. S. CHENEY, B.S. Home Economics ETIHIEL SEWARD LARSON, A.B. Home Economics FLORENCE BEISDER, A.B. Home Economics E. T. ORGAN Head Industrial Department 9 5 VV. H. HAMILTON, B.S. Industrial 9'f'7g'WWWLw1 J. A. FOSTER Induxtrial CARL ANDERSON X10 f n ustrial f-aka LLOYD BRACEWELL Industrial Sponsor Freshman Hi-Y Cl b L Q Q 'WT " T ty Q L H. VV. WISE Industrial EVA COLE Art Sponsor Art Club J. C. CHENEY, A.B. Director of Music MARGARET LYNCH, Ph.B. Head of Library tyt . , SALOME S. YVISE Physical Training C. C. BOONE Director of Athletics Football and Wrestling Co RUSSELL BR,-x'r'roN Physical Training Basketball Coach IVIARY FLAUDING Offife df Q . 1 6 Twenty-four 'Q J. E. MCCARTNEY, A.B. Head of Mathematics Department Sponsor Mathematics Club ZELLA LEE BOONE, Ph.B. Mathematics Sponsor Rah! Rah! Club T. H. MILLER, AB. Mathematics Sponsor of IID's Tennis Coach KATHARYN JARVIS, A.B. Mathematics ELIZABETH AITKEN Mathematics .,,, ,-,W f H. na Lggbu ...Nl - de.--f--'-'M".::""..W.TTZ...,lfI1Iff'm ,.,..Q..,,-,. .... . ..,....,. If class + U .J 9 Q Kelly M. Ball W. Pancost E. Neidballa January Class of '29 Announcement Committee: Anna Belle Wyatt, Chairman. Grace Jones, Max Ball, Carroll Ball. Banquet Committee: Jean Work, Chairman. Anna Belle Wyatt, Willene Pancost, Esther Banclow, Max Ball. Senior Day Committee: Margaret Oliver, Chairman. Max Ball, Edward Neiclballa, Royclen Kelley, Catherine Thomas. Flower and Color Committee: Anna Belle Wyatt, Chairman. Rose Berlin, Dorothy Zwolanelc, Carroll Ball, Max Ball. Senior Play Committee: Keith Tyler, Chairman. Catherine Thomas, Dorothy Zwolanelc, Margaret Oliver, Esther.'Bandow. Class Colors: Coral and silver. Class Flowers: Butterfly rose. s tx, A ix A fs 14 W, 1 ,Am Y ,V 5i"'f7"'f mr,,,,,,,,, ,....,f,,..! .1 .am..,.. ,,,,.......Q.....IlLLL.f.ii1'f:':f"::::z,n. '1II1Q1.......-..M-.,...a,..,.. ,,.. -aw ., its LQ-I Twen ive ty-I' A xl PS' P km I an, January Class Poem QQ ar in the land of the future Beside the twilight seasg The golden sun was setting Behind the Cypress trees. I sat alone and dreaming Beneath the sunset's glow, Old visions danced before me Of the days I used to lcnow. I saw the faces dear to me, Friends of the long ago . . . I saw the class of '29 In the light of the sunset's glow. Spirit-like returning I saw thee, standing still, Oh, Castle of Knowledge Atop the Haming hill. And Spirit-like, you seemed to say, uwas my teaching all in vain Or have you tried to be a friend, And have you learned to play the game? Yes, E. H. S. you have taught us Courage, strength to do the right. A code of honor tried and true To help us win the fight. -Louanna Dennett 9 it ivtt H 5 ' 7 1 ELMER ALBAUGH . . . Football, '26, In- terclass basketball, '25, '26, '27, '28, Interclass track, '27, '28, MAX BALL . . , Track '26, '27, Wrestling '27, Football '26, '27, '28, Hi-Y, Class President IC, IIC, IB, IIB, IA, IIA. HELEN ATKINSON ROSE BERLIN . . . Girl Reserves, '24, '25, Rah! Rah! '28, '29, Social Committee, '26, '27 3 Class Treasurer, 2D: Chairman of Ring a n d P i n Committee: May Queen's Court, '2R. X MAURICE BABCOCK . . . Pres. Dramatics Club, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, "Pinafore," "Purple Towers," "'Che- ney's Minstrels," Vice Pres. IB's, Dramatics Club, '29, "The Mar- riage Proposal," "Cab- bages and Kings," Track '26, '27, '28, Football '25, '28, Inter- class Basketball, "Charm," Senior Class Play. CARROLL BALL . . . Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Junior Prom Com., Vice-Pres. IA's, Senior Announce- ment Com., Varsity Basketball, '26, '27, Varsity Football '26, '27, '28: Senior Ban- u u e t Com., Fighting: Fifty, Hi-Y, Track '25, '26, '27, '28. ESTHER BANDOW . . . Orchestra, Pen- nant Weekly Reporter, Faculty Editor, Annual Staff, Pres. IA, Social Committee '26, '27, '28, Senior Flower Commit- tee. Senior Play Com. Dramatic C I u b '29, "Charm," Senior Class Play. DOROTHY CARLSON . . . Rah! Rahl, Capt. Girls' Basketball '29, Girl Reserves, Dramat- ics Club, '29, "The Florist Shop." . . Twenty-seven M, l VERNA HELEN ROBERT BOWMAN LOUANNA DENNERT CHURCHILL ...Band, '26, '27, '28, . . . G. R. '25, '26, Dramatics Club ,ZS Senior Play Com. '28, Hume Ec. Club, 26, 27, Club ,Zz ,28, ,291 Senior Flower Com. 27. "The Kelly Kid," Forum '28, '29, Home Ee. Club, '28, '29. Dramatics C lu b, '28, "Grandma P u l 1 s the String," "The K e l ly Kid," Rah! Rah! Club. CHARLES DICKERHOFF MILDRED DYER MAURINE ENGEL hlgiticsoiszfllbchglgx' Q53 . . . El Circulo EspanOl . , . Dramatics Club '28, , , , : , , .,Mimi L i g h t S t h e 28. Home EC. Club 26, 27. Candle" . . ., "The M a r r i az e Proposal," "Columbine," "My Lady's Lace," "Modes- ty," Band, Chorus, Or- chestra, Art Club, In- terclass Basketball '26, Varsity Debate '29, President Hi - Y '29, Forum Vice-Pres. '29, "Charm," Senior Class Play. ROBERT CUTLER . . . Y. M. Council, '28 Pres. Hi-Y '27, '28 Fighting Fifty, Inter- class Basketball '27 '28, Junior Play Corn '2 7. BERNICE EDDY , . U W., ,fl -f .... Q H YW..-M ..-- . wwW.,..,, ,,,, ..-n.H.f,..,.-,......z1, Aal ,L.,.M..,:i,,.5, -.x,,,,-,, ,-E:,g,.,.....,, ...,, .-.wif 'Twenty-eight I 1 ROBERT FoL'rz . , . Glee Club '29: Drum Corps, '29, VERA F151-ILEY . . , Dramatics Club, Girl Reserves, Junior Pennant Staff. ELNA FISHER . . Chorus '24, '25, Louis HIRE . . . Football '26, '27, '28, Basketball '25, '27, Track '26, '28, Band, Drum Major'28, Wrest- ling '26, Hi-Y, Class Prophecy for Annual '29, Fighting Fifty. RAYMOND GREGG . . . Pennant Weekly Reporter, '24, '25, '26, Class Treasurer, '25, '26, Assistant Athletic Editor, Pennant An- nual, Pres. El Circulo Espanol '28, '29, Sen- ior Consul, Circus Clas- sicus, '28, '29, Scholar- ship "E", '28, French Club '29. MARY GOELLER . . . Commercial Club '28, Art Club '28, '29. FRIEDA FISCHER . . . Forum '25, '26, Chorus '25, '26, Art Club, '28. BEULAH HAMLET . . . Dramatics Club '28J "The Kelly Kid," Home Economics Club '27, Forum '27, '28. to C A my Twenty-nine l 1 KATHRYN FORREST RUSSELL HOSHAW BEULAH HEATON LEONARD HUGGINS Dramatics Club . . . Fighting Fifty, '26, . . . G. R. '27, Glee PHYLLIS HELFRICK . . . Vice-Pres. 2D's, '23- '27, '28, Interclass Bas- Club. ketball, '27, '28. MIRIAM HOSTETLER CHARLES HUGHES 5 . . Commercial Club , , , Fighting Fifty, 26, '27, '28. Basketball '26, Varsity '27, '28, Football '26, '28, Varsity '2"I. Sec. IC's, Vice Pres. 2C's, Pres. IB's fClass of 283, Vice Pres. Rah! Rah! Club, '26, Maid of Honor '27, Junior Play '27. . . . Treas. IIA's, Inter- class Basketball, '26, '27, '28, Junior Play Committee, '28, Social Comm., '27, Commercial Club, '26, Fighting Fifty, Dramatics Club Treasurer, '29. ARTHUR JOHNSON Thirty CZHI. , RALPH JOHNSON Interclass Basketball, '25, '26, '27, Class Sec- retary '2T. ROYDEN KELLEY . . . Football '25, '26, '27, '28, Pennant re- porter '25, Circulation Manager, Penna.nt Weekly '25, '26, '27, '28, Business Manager, Pennant Annual: Debat- ing '28, Vice-President Hi-Y, '28g Chairman Fi- nance Committee '28, Y. M. Council, '28, '29. MARGUERITE JOHNSON BETTE KILMER Sec. Dramatics Club '28, Sec. Art Club '28, Pres, G. R. '27, Pen- nant Weekly Reporter, '25, Dramatics Ed. of Annual, Pres. Psychol- ogy Club '27, Rah! Rah! Club, "A Sunny Morn- ing," "Pearls," "Mimi Lights the Candle." HARRY KANTZ . . . Band '24, '25, '26 '27, '28: Orchestra '25 'zxg Fighting Fifty '2T' FRANCIS KELSEY GRACE JONES Dramatics Club '27, '29, "Beau of Bath," "Pearls," Rah! Rah! Club, Society Ed. Pen- nant Annual, Sec. Treas. lB's, Treas. 2l!'s, Social Chairman 2A's, French Club, Junior Play, Vice- President D r a m atics Club C29, "Far Away Princess", May Queen's C o u r t '29, "Charm," Senior Class Play. HELEN KURTZ . . . Student Rep. Foot- Rah! Rah Club, Girl ball '25, '26, '27g Stu- Reserves '2T. dent Rep. Basketball '25, '26, Track '25: Fighting Fifty, Hi-Y, Chairman Advertis in g Com. Junior Play, De- bating Squad '27, Pen- nant Weekly '27, '28, i K .q 2 are . - Thirty-one A EVELYN LANGLE JAMES KIDDER FLORENCE LERNER Girl Reserves '25, '27, Fighting Fifty. . . . Secretary Forum '28, Commercial Club '27, Girl Reserve Club '27, '28. '27, '28, '29, Art Club HARDEN MARKEL ARLENE LLOYD . . . Varsity Football . . . Commercial Club, '28, Basketball '27, S D a n i s h Club, Rah! Rah! Club, Glee Club. '27, '28, '29, Debating, Advertising S0 l i c i t 0 r , Pennant Weekly '2 7. LAMAR BLOUGH . . . Student Manager of Football '28, Varsity Football '26, T i c k e t Manager Junior Play '27, Fighting Fifty, Hi- Y, Glee Club, "Belle of Barcelona," "P u r ple Towers," "C h e n e y ' s Minstrelsf' FRANCIS LAMB . . . Junior Class Play, Humor Ed. of Weekly, Reporter '26, '27, Class Will Annual '29, Cho- rus, Band and Orches- tra '28, '29, Fighting Fifty, Forum, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Senior Day Committee, Sec. Hi-Y '29, Mathematics Club '28, '29, "Charm" Sen- ior Class Play. FLORENCE NELSON Thirty-two 1 i WILBUR MAY1-ioUsEN . . . Dramatics Club '28, '29, "The Rising! of the Moon," "Pearls," "The Dear Departed," "The Florist Shop." HELEN PAYNE . . Band '25, '26, '2x. MARGARET OLIVER . . . Soc. Chair. IID, IC, IA, Chair. Prom. Comm., Chair. House Comm. Junior Play. Chair. Sen- ior Day Comm., Sec.- Treas. Forum '27, Pres. Forum '28, Lincoln Ora- torical Contest Cham- pion in Local, County, District and Area Con- tcrts--Second at State. Soc. Chair. Rah! Rah! Club '28, Pres. Rah! Club '28, '29, Sec.-Treas. Dramatics Club '28, "My Lady's Lace." Chorus '25, Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '29, "Cheney's Min- strels," "P i n a f o r e," "Belle of Barcelona." "Purple Towers," Hu- mor Editor -- Pennant Weekly '27, '28, Editor- in-Chief Pennant An- nual '29, Senior Play Committee, "Charm," Senior Class Play. WAYNE MOYER Dramatics Club '28, Hi- Y, Social Committee, '28, Treas. IC's. FLOYD MILLER WILLENE PANCOST . . . Varsity Football . . . Girls' Tennis Team '26, '27, '28, Track '26, '27 1440 relayl, Inter class Basketball '25, '26 '27, Fighting Fifty. MARY PIPPINGER '27, "Cabbages and Kings," Prom Commit- tee: "C0lumbine": Jun- ior Class Play: Class President IID: Sec. of Class IIB: Senior Ban- quet Committee '28g So- cial Comm. ID, HD: Treas. Rah! Rah! Club: Vice Pres. Rah! Rah! Club '28, Social and Program Chairman Dra- matics Club '2T: Vice Pres. Dramatics Club '28: French Club '27, Latin Club ' 28, '29: May Queen's Court '29. EDYTHE ROBERTSON . . . Vice-Pres. Com- . . . Commercial Club '27 '28 mercial Club '27. llnxfmu -., ." , . Thirty-three . nd ALBERTA STEMM Art Club, Mathematics Club, Spanish Club, Girl Reserves, January Class History, Annual, Dramatics C lu b '29, "Far Away Princess." GLADYS TEALL . . French Club '28. BENJ AMIN NICHOLS C i r c us Classicus '28, '29. CATHARINE THOMAS . . . Ring and Pin Com- mittee '2'7, Social Chair- man IC, Rah! Rah! Club, '28, '29, Quaestor Circus Classicus '28, '29, Senior Day Com- mittee, S e n io r Play Com. GERALD MILLER Glee Club '25. VIRGIL PRINTY Band '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '28, '29: Glee Club '28 '29- '28g Forum , , Junior Play: "Belle of Barcelona" 3 Debating '28, V a r s i t y Hi-Y, '27, '28, '29 3 Advertising Manager Pennant An- nual: "Pie and the Tart", "One Egg", Treasurer Hi-Y '29. EDWARD NEIDBALLA . . . Football '26, '27 Secretary of Class '28 Forum '28. ETHLYN TILLMAN Chorus, Glee Club Latin Club, Girl Re- SETVES. - l Thirty-four L , J S CHAS. SCHMALZRIED Football '27, Ring and Pin Committee, Inter- class Basketball '27, Senior Flower Commit- tee. FLOYD SHUPERT FLORENCE WEINGART Treas. IID: Commercial Club, G i rl Reserves, Dramatics Club '29, "The Florist Shop." JEAN WORK Sec. IB's, Vice Pres. llB's, Treas. Rah! Rah! Club '28, '29, Sec. Rah! Advertising Manager of Rah! Club '28, Ass't. Annual, Chorus, Re- porter Pennant Weekly '25, '26, Ass't. Literary Editor of Pennant Weekly '27, Vice Pres. French Club '27, Chair- man Senior Banquet Committee, Prom Com- mittee, Girl Reserves '27, '28, Dramatics Club '29, "Far Away Princess." May Queen's Court '29, "Charm," Senior Class Play. KEITH TYLER Hi-Y, '26, '27, '28, '29, Dramatics C lu b '28, "Grandma Pulls t h e String," "The K el ly Kid," "Better Business Methods." FRANCES SCHUMACHER Dramatics Club '28, '29, Glee Club '28. ANNA BELLE WYATT Dramatics Club '28, Rah! Rah! Club, Or- chestra, Band, Glee Club, Associate Editor of Pennant Weekly '27, Managing: Editor of Annual, Social Chair- man IC, IB, Junior Play, Senior Flower Committee, Announce- ment Committee, "Pina- fore," "Maids of the Bamboo Screen." DONNA YODER . . . Mathematics Club '28, '29: Spanish Club '28, '29, f . - Thirty-five '41 M J 7 Q- DOROTHY ZWOLANEK Forum, F r e n c h Club '27, '28, '293 Art Club, Girl Reserves, Pennant Weekly Reporter, Class History for A n n u al, Treasurer French Club '29, Senior Play Com. KARL STEELE Art Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Advertising Mana- ger "Fun Review," President Art Club '27, '28, Dramatics Club '28, Chairman Scenery Com- mittee Junior Class Play, Art Editor Pen- nant Annual. Thirty-six VIRGINIA ZA!-IM Rah! Rah: Club. BERNICE ZORNIGER Chorus, Flower and Color Committee, Jun- ior Pennant Staff '27, Orchestra, G i rl R e - serves, Dramatics Club '29, "Far Away Prin- cess." , - - we 1. - -1 Q -if Q January Class History QQ TODAY, when our Zeppelin, E. I-1. S. No. 1929, takes off, we are publishing the record of the four intensive years which were needed to build it These years had their mixture of hard work and play. During the first year we were divided, half of us being at E. H. S. and half at Roose- velt Junior High, working on our designs for the airship. At the beginning of the second year we combined our forces. On February 9, 1926, we held our first general meeting, electing the following officers: Captain, Max Ball, First ,W I 5,10 , 1 v if , N Q A I F V X J V11 A N Q , Q MN ' 5212 ' QW QI I f 'ff gnu. Officer, Carroll Ball, Keeper of the Log, Walter Compton, Purser, Wayne Moyer, Quartermaster and Social Chairman, Margaret Oliver, Yell Leader, Grace Jones. Miss Kelly was selected for the position of Engineer. We decided to have a general election of officers at the beginning of each term. We planned to make final decisions on our plans the next term, leaving us more time for perfecting the details. In accordance with our rules, another meeting was called October 8, 1926. We elected: Captain, Max Ball, First Officer, Ralph Johnson, Keeper of the Log, Grace jones, Purser, Marian Laphamg Quartermaster, Rose Berlin. Among the designs submitted was one for a party to be held November 19 in the gym. Cootie was played, our high officers, Max Ball and Miss King, showing their ability by winning the prizes. Guests included Miss King, Miss Kelly, Miss Estlick, Mr. Jones and Mr. Miller, who were the chaperones. Since our officers had been considering the plans for some time, it was decided to sub- mit the best ones to our fellow members at a meeting on February 31, 1927. One was chosen so that work could start immediately on the foundation. The following officers were se- lected: Captain, Max Ballg First Officer, Carroll Ballg Keeper of the Log and Purser, Grace Jones, Quartermaster, Anna Belle Wyatt. Our Quartermaster decided that we were working hard enough to deserve a party, so she arranged a Saint Patrick's Party for us which was held March 18, in the gym. It was also thought advisable for the members to take some form of outdoor exercise, so a weinie roast was planned for April 19, after the May Day Program, at the Boy Scout Cabin. We decided that this form of exercise was most enjoyable. The foundation was coming along quite satisfactorily, when a small difhculty arose in the form of final examinations. This was overcome quite successfully by most- of the members. The time went fast and we again found it necessary to elect the following officers: Captain, Max Ball, First Officer, Willene Pancostg Keeper of the Log, Jean Work, Purser, Grace jonesg Quartermaster, AnnaBelle Wyatt. It was then decided that we needed some . Q Thirty-seve M X insignia to distinguish us from the rest of the people at E. 1-I. S. A committee composed of Rose Berlin, Maurice Babcock, and Catharine Thomas was chosen to select rings and pins. This time our Quartermaster decided that the kind of exercise needed was roller skating. A party was held at Blossers Park with the following chaperones: Miss Heck, Miss Dressel, Miss Kelly, Mr. jones, Mr. Peterson, and Mr. Bracewell. Christmas found us working hard for difficulties were coming. However, as Santa Claus rewards all good children, we had a party in December in which we dressed as "kids.', Santa visited us, leaving presents for everyone. The children refreshed themselves with ice cream hearts. By now we had the framework completed. A meeting was held in which plans were made to put on the covering of the ship. These officers were elected' as follows: Captain, Max Ball, First Officer, jean Work, Keeper of the Log, Willene Pancost, Purser, Esther Bandowg Quartermaster, Margaret Oliver. To honor the graduating class, whose place we were soon to occupy, we decided to give them a Prom. Funds were raised by giving the play, "1'll Leave It to Youf' in collabo- ration with the IIB class. The Prom, given at Oakwood Tavern, Klinger Lake, was a tremendous success. One of our members, Margaret Oliver, distinguished herself and brought fame to E. H. S. by winning the Northern Indiana Lincoln Memorial Contest. Work was progressing rapidly and in the fall of 1928 we had only the finishing touches left. We selected these officers on September 21: Captain, Max Ball, First Officer, Willene Pancostg Keeper of the Log, Edward Neidballag Purser, Leonard Hugginsg Quarter- master, Grace jones. To work oif some of our exuberant spirits we held a skating party October 10, at Blosser' s Park. We had found this an excellent method of exercising. The chaperones were: Miss Kelly, Miss Heck, Miss Wilson, and Mr. Jones, Mr. Bracewell, and Mr. Bryngleson. Plans for the take-off were rapidly being perfected. At a meeting held December 13, the following committees were appointed: Flower, Color, Senior Day entertainmentg Senior Banquet committee. We had a party with the 1A's in Mr. Peterson's room around Thanksgiving time. This was a change from our ceaseless activity. Senior Day entertainment was a great success. The Banquet was enjoyed by all who attended. We appreciated the Prom given us by the Junior class, everyoneihad an enjoyable time. Now, preparations are complete and we are waiting for the moment to come when we shall embark on our momentous journey, for which we have been working, hoping, and waiting. Donor:-IY ZWOLANEK. ALBERTA STEMM Q 61 Y TT T ROHM K L Thirty-eight S .QMM ,,.....d , sfo! The Will of The January Class of 1929 QQ ON entering upon this hazardous cruise of the Zeppelin, January Class, 1929, for parts unknown, wc, the below mentioned members of the graduating class of January, feel it our duty to bequeath to the under-classmen such of our belongings as may enable them to attain something of our advanced state of being: Given in charge to our captain, Max Ball, as an eternal monument to our intelligence and generosity, this Umtieth day of Decary, Exteenwatey-ten. I, Max Ball, do will my masculine beauty to be divided between Bob and James Bussard. Carroll Ball leaveth his bottle of stacomb for the benefit of Marthas Kollat and Proseus. Jean Work and Willy Pancost leave their romantic natures and ravishing souls to Tom Holt and Derwood Wood. Ralph Stover and Trumy Yoder will one wad of used gum and three wads of paper to Virginia Adams. AnnaBelle Wyatt leaves one bottle of smelly rubber cement and one sticky paint brush to the future Managing Editor of the Pennant Annual. Bob Bowman leaves his pet herd of wild mushrooms as a source of amusement to Bob Stewart, now the school sheik. T. Charlesworth abdicates and deserts his red sweater, to be worn as a mufller by Betty Emerson and Nick Leevre. We, Russell Warren, Virgil Printy, and Francis Lamb, leave to the entire Sophomore class our ability to horse-lail. Bob Cutler inflicts upon Tom Proctor the remains of a good Republican-dead if possible. Esther Bandow and Grace Jones will to Wallene Derby and I-Iilclred Chester an eternal pass to the North End Drug Store. To the Glee Club they leave a box of close harmony and three sour notes. Keith Tyler wills his hair-cutting ability to the faculty, in order that they may be able to split hairs more closely, and with greater ease. Benny Nichols leaves his well-known sense of humor to Mary Berkey, Georgia Brown and Bob Fribley. Hubert Gander, Bill I-Iollar, and Runt Johnson bequeath their football tactics and their ways with the wimmin to Snicklefritz, the bassoon player, Bud Barger, and Howard Beuele. Ed Neidballa leaves his all round ability to the thin people of the school in order that they may round out. L ' T T Q la XZ' 1 112 To Groll Beaver and jean Herbster, 1, Karl Steele, leave my ability to draw, and hope that they may draw mosquitoes all summer long. Wilbur Mayhousen and Leonard Huggins will three healthy sneers and a grunt, to be put in a glass case and sent to Goshen. Charley Hughes leaves to all blonde football players his discovery that ladies also prefer 'em light headed. Wayne Moyer leaves his Dodge, and Charley Schmalzried leaves one curly hair, both of which shall be sent to Alaska to develop a sense of humor in the Eskimos. Florence Lerner wills 1201 Free perpetual passes to the Lerner at all times to the Whole School. Ralph Whitehead just got stepped on in the engine room and died intestate. Dick Johnson and Francis Kelsey leave the soul of the Pennant Woodstock to Harriett Shriener, Buck jones, Mid Good, and Miss Kelly, who is reported to be connected with the Pennant. AND LAST, IF NOT LEAST fA.j 1, Maggie Oliver, leave my personality in all its glory, and my presidential ability to the whole school, especially the Frosh, who will need it, the poor little dears. fB.j Me, Royden Krueger Kelley, do will and bequeath to Gerald Rahn, as patron saint of all the sugar daddies in school, the knowledge of how to comb two counties in search of the right girl, and, better yet, to find her. We, the members of the '29's, being more or less in our right minds and below twenty- one years of age, do acknowledge this to be our last will and testament, and so stick on it our seals. If any man have objections to this instrument, it's just too bad. Signed, seeled, and execrated: SENIORS OF 1929 Per: F. R. Lamb, Willixt-in-Chief. 5 6' O 5 Extra! Extra! QQ THE Graf Bacon was swiftly soaring towards Northern Indiana! Aboard were the dis- tinguished officers-Commanders Dash-Hound Hire and Mangler Ball, who were just returning from the Antarctic Regions in search of the lost Byrd Expedition which had - set out fifteen years before. They had been successful in the attempt and were hailed as the heroes of the year, in line for NOK. with me," said Mangler Ball, so the giant ship "Graf Bacon" settled down to a mooring place. Officers Ball and Hire got off and started for an eating house. ,.'1 ., . ' A i lgLg..i 'T '4 Carnegie medals. ' E "Well, Hire, just think,', said Mangler Ball, "fifteen years E ago we were graduated from E. H. S. and today we are going 5""""""""""-"' ""' I'-""f"'T"' back to see some of our old classmates." xllliivr :iii-iw "ill S2 ' lu "Oh, Look!" cried Dash-Hound Hire, "we are passing over ' J' ,luiiili Indianapolis. Let's stop a little while and get something to eat." X .mn ' f 4 "There's a decent looking joint,,' cried Hire as he pointed to a restaurant across the street with his swagger stick. "It's alright with me," was Ball's answer. So they opened the door and chose a table near the back of the room. A waitress tripped up to their table. Order, please." While setting down some glasses of water she spilled some down Ball's neck. Furiously he turned around to bawl her out. He checked his words for there, a waitress, stood Anna Belle Wyatt. After greetings had been exchanged the talk quickly changed to old classmates and how they were getting along. The proprietor came rushing over, at the sound of the noise, and who should it be but Royden Kelly! "Why hello, boys," cried Kelley as he ex- tended his hands to each one in turn. "This sure is a lucky day for me," said Kelley. "Fifteen years ago today I married Jean Work, one year ago today I opened up this restaurant and today I met you fellows." "Well, this is a very happy day for us," exclaimed Dash-Hound Hire. "Say, Kelly, what became of the rest of our class of 1929?" asked Mangler Ball, very much excited at meeting his old friends. "Well," said Kelley, "I'll tell you the whole history since you two left on your noble expedition." "Just after I married Jean, Len Huggins and Ralph Johnson opened up a Beauty Parlor on Harrison Street. Maurice Babcock is dancing instructor in a New York Studio. Max Ball has a chain of Filling Stations in Elkhart and is soon to be wedded to Dot Carl- son. Esther Bandow, Rose Berlin and LouAnna Dennett are primary teachers in Roosevelt School. Russell Hoshaw is a public accountant in Chicago, Charles Hughes and Francis Kelsey are traveling for the Miles Medical Company of which Edward Neidballa is Presi- dent. Madam Oliver is in Russia studying music under Bullisky. Willene Pancost, who I T it l af Forty-on was graduated from the University of Chicago Commerce Dept. is in South America, as Private Secretary to the President of a large Commercial firm. Virgil Printy is on Broad- way acting as Dan McGrew in Charles Schmalzried,s latest hit, Q'Glondike or Bust." Karl Steele is in Rome painting pictures of the Coliseum. Francis Lamb is Mayor, Chief of Police, Fire Chief and Banker in Jamestown, Indiana. Phyllis I-Ielfrick broadcasts violin solos every other night over Station WOOF. And I believe that Grace Jones and Beulah Heaton are working in a New York Central office. Well, that's about all I remember," said Kelly as he filled another glass of water. . "We surely can be proud because our class is represented in all fields of works,', ex claimed Mangler Ball. "Well, Kelly, I guess we had better finish our supper and get back to the ship as we wish to make Elkhart in about two hours," said Dash-Hound. The two officers finished their supper and after bidding farewell to their friends they closed the door of the restaurant behind them. "Well," said Mangler Ball, "I am sure glad that we ate supper in Indianapolis." "Me, too," answered Dash-Hound I-Iire, "I'll never forget itf' TI-IUS ENDS TI-IE LOG TAKEN FROM THE LOG BOOK OF TI-IE ZEP- PELIN GRAF BACON AS IT CAME BACK FROM TI-IE ANTARTIC- - Per: Dash-Hound Hire and Mangler Ball. Dated June 9, 1944. Forty-two 9 5 Mr. Jones A. Cauffman R. Warren E. Young June Class of '29 Announcement Committee: Mary Garber, Chairman. Ralph Stover, Lilliam Brumbaugh, Alice Jane Cauifman. Social Committee: Virginia Mathias, Chairman. Mary Jane Drake, Truman Yocler, T. Charlesworth, Mary Louise Keene. Flower and Color Committee: Mary Jane Drake, Chairman. Rob- erta Treneer, Virginia Thompson. Senior Day Committee: Virginia Thompson, Chairman. Mary jane Drake, Elizabeth Young, Truman Yoder, Thane McDonald. Senior Play Committee: Thane McDonald, Chairman. Virginia Thompson, Alice Jane Cauflman, Edward Morgan, Donald King. COLORS: Yellow and Lavender. FLQWERS: Aaron Ward llose and Sweet Peas. . 5 0 Forty-th 'CSI 9 5 June Class Poem QQ ur goal in sight We pause to look behind us Along the road we came. Earnestly we toiled along this way, For in these years of effort we had dreamed Only of one thing passionately Till it seemed That every thought within us must belong Only to this .... that some day we would come To where the road's end met the slcy of blue. It seemed the end. But now that we have reached the hilltop and Stand, victorious . . . conquering . . . alive To the great world that lies about our feet, We find that it is not the end, but a beginning. . , A place where all roads meet. Where each must take his own road. . . Smooth, straight, or rough, And each will make one goal his own. Butt though we are but of the stuff That dreams are made of, We have it in us to go on These solitary paths Until we reach the greatest goal of all. . . Success and Happiness! . . . Joyce Hagerty 9 , . F tyf WILMA ABEL NETTIE ARLOOK HELEN ARNOLD Com. Club '27, . . . "Cabbages and . . . Art Club, Le Circle Kings," Dramatics Club Francais, Girl Reserves, '29, Glee Club '29, G. Program Chairman WILMA BALYEAT Com. Club '27, '28, Dra- matics Club '29, R. '28, Debating '28. French Club '29, Rah! Rah! '29, RUTH BENNER EILEEN BERRY MELVIN BIGLER LILLIAN BLESSING . . . Commercial Club G. R. '27, '28, '29, . . . Biology Lab. As- Commercial Club '27, '28, Girl Reserves '26, sistant, '27, '28, '29. G. R. '25, '26. '27. . 9 MX Forty-tive 5 THEODORE BLESSING ANNA BROUWER ARDEN BRATTON MARY ELIZABETH Track '25, Math Club Com Club 2 BROWN '29, Fighting Fifty, '28, Home Eu Club 26 2 R '29, Football '26, '27, Interclass Basket Ball '25, '26 '27, Westling '26, '27, Band '26, '27, '23, Hi-Y, '28, '29. LILLIAN BRUMBAUGH . . . "Maid on the Bam- boo Screen," Dramatics Club '28, Home Ee. Sec. '29, Vice Pres. Home Ec. Club '28, Glee Club '25, Exchange Editor Pennant Week- ly Senior Announce- ment Committee. Forty-six J 1 ' ALICE JANE CAUFFMAN Scholarship "E", '26, Glee Club '26, '27I "Pinafore": Pennant Reporter. '27: Exchange Editor Pennant Week- ly, '27, '28: Ring and Pin Com. '27g Chair. Properties Com. Junior Play, '28: Dramatics Club '28: President of Class IA: Rah! Rah! Club '23, '29: Annual Staff, June Write-ups, '28 '29, Vice Pres. IIA, Senior Play Com. MARGUERITE CLAIR Com. Club '26. RUSSELL CHAFFEE Football '26, '22, '28 Wrestling '21, '28, '29 Track '26, '27, '28, In- terclass Basketball '26, '27, '22-1, '29, RICHARD CORDEN Com. Club '26, '27, V. Pres. Com. Club '27. DOROTHY CHANDLER Dramatics '28, Chorus '28, Spanish Club '28. '29, "The Kelly Kid." ELLEN CLINE x , k . I T. CHARLESWORTI-I Var. Tennis '26, '27, '28, '29, Tennis Doubles Champ. '27, Interclass Basketball '26, '27, '28, '29, Golf Team '28, Yell Leader '26, '27, Track Trainer '27, Assistant Athletic Editor Pennant Weekly '27, '28, Ath- letic E d i t o r Pennant A n n u a l, Circulation Manager, Pennant Weekly '28, '29, Class Vice-Pres, IIC, 11B, Vice-Pres. Fi g h t i n g Fifty, 11C, Hi-Y, Adv. Com. Junior Play, Prom Com,, Social Com. IA, IIA, Pres. Dramatics Club IIA, "Far Away Princess," "F 1 o r i s t Shop," "Charm," Senior Class Play. HAROLD Cox "Belle of Barcelona," Dramatics Club '29, Glee Club '28, Debat- ing '29. Forty-seven 1 , HELEN CHRISPYN GLADYS DAVIS DAVID EDWARDS Com. Club '27, '28. Le Circle Francais '28, Football '27, '28, '29, '29, Pres. G. R. '29. EVELYN DIXSON KENNETH FETTERS MARY GARBER Com. Club '27, '28, Interclass Basketball . . . Glee Club '25, '25 '26 '27 '28 '29 "Maids on the Bamboo v 1 , , - Screen," Treas. Home Ec. Club '27, Pres. Home Ec. Club '28, Vice-Pres. Home Ec. Club '29, Exchange Ed. Pennant Weekly '28, '2 9 5 Senior Announce- ment Com., Dramatics C l u b '28, "Grandma Pulls the Strings." MARY JANE DRAKE Humor Ed. Annual, Pres. G. R. '29, French Club '27, V. Pres. Rah! Rah! '28, Latin Club '28, Senior Day Com., Flower and Color Com., IB Soc. Chair. HUBERT GANDER Track '28, '29, Football '28. Forty-eight I : V ANN GARDA EDGAR GAULT HELEN GILBERT WILBUR GRAY Le Cercle Francais '28, French Club '28, '29, "The Far Away Prin- Debating '28, '29, Sec.- '29, V. Pres. French Program Chair. French cess," Com. Club '28, T,-eas. Forum '29, In. Club '29, Social Chair. Club. Dramatics Club '28. terclass Basketbau '28' Le Cercle Francais '2 9. Varsity D e b a t e '29, HOLLIS GROVER Glee Club '27, '28, Or- chestra '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves '27, '28, Pennant W e e k ly Re- porter '26, '27, Dramat- ics Club '27, "Hearts to M en d," "Pinafore," Varsity Debate '2 9. HUBERT HAGEN Latin Club '28, '29. JOYCE HAGERTY Winner Discussion League Contest '29. PAUL HANEY Dramatics Club '28, Glee Club '29, Glee Club '26, '27, '28, Spanish Club '28, '29, Social Chairman Span- ish Club '29, Annual Staff-June Poem. -'Li' . L Forty-nine DOROTHY EARL HEIMBAUGH DORIS HENDERSI-IOTT PHILIP I-IEPLER HENDERSI-IOTT Track, ,260 JOE HOKE MARY' LOUISE HOLTZ . . . Le Cercle Francais '28, Art Club '28, "Pie and Tart," "So's Your Aunt Emma." WILBUR I-IOLLAR Football '26, '27, '28, Wrestling '26, '27, '28 '29. Third All - State Wrestler '29, FRANCES HORTON Dramatics C I u b '28. Forum '28, G. R.. "Cab- bages and Kings," "Mimi Lights the Candle." Fifty - ,', MARIE IvINs Dramatics Club '27, Art Club '28, '29. HAROLD JORDAN Glee Club '26, '27, Com. Club '27, '28, Chorus '26, '27, Art Club '27. HAROLD JOHNSON Fighting Fifty '27, '28, '29, 'Track '26, '27, '28 29. MARTHA JOLLIFF Treasurer Art Club '28 Girl Reserves, '26, '27 '28, '29, Orchestra '27, '28, Assistant Art Edi- tor Annual, Rah! Rah Club '29, Y I 7 RICHARD JOHNSON Interclass Basketball '26, '27, Hi-Y, Class Sec. IC, IIC, Dramatics Club '29, "Far Away Princess," Assistant Athletic Editor Annual, Reporter Pennant Weekly '27, "Charm" Senior Class Play. MARY LOUISE KEENE JANE KERLIN .DMILDRED KESSLER Rah! Rah! Club, Le Rah! Rah! Club, Snap- Com. Club '28, Treas. Cercle Francais Club shot Editor A n n u al, Com. Club '2 8. '28, '29, Chorus '26, Band '28, '29, G. R. '28 Forum '2 S. '29, Orchestra '2 B. y -2911 Fifty-one PAUL KLIFOTH ENID KLINE DONALD KING ELIZABETH LAGRO Dram. Club '29, Sec, Dramafigg Club Dramatics Club '29 '29, Feature Ed, Week- "Diabo1ical Circle," So- ly '27, '28, Com, Club cial Chairman IC. '27, '28, Dramatics Club '28, '29, "The Dear De- Partedf' "Columbine" Senior Play Comm. CHARLES LEININGER HELEN LEI-IMAN FRANK LAIDLAW KATHRYN LEWIS Varsity Tennis '27, '28, Chorus '28. Orchestra '26, '27, '28, C196 Club 125, '26, '27 Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Math Club '28, '29, '28, G. R. 25, '26- "Belle of Barcelona." Basketball Interclass '27, '2x, I29. Fifty-two VIRGIL KOCHER ESTHER LANDES GUY KROUSE Glee Club '28, Home Ee. '28, '29 Math. Club '28, '29, Spanish Club '28, '29. RUTH LANDIS Glee Club '25, '26, Or- chestra '25, '26, Dra- matics Club '28, G. R. '25, '26, '27, '28, Re- porter Pennant Weekly '28 CARROLL LEWIS MAURINE Locicwoon CLARENCE LINTON HULDA LONGACRE Fighting Fifty, Hi-Y, G. R, '27, '28, '29. Math. Club '28, '29. G. R. '27, '28, Dramat- '28, '29, Wrestling '27, ics Club '29, "Far ' Vice-Pres. Hi-Y '29, Away Princess." v v ,- lnterclass B a s k e t ball, 26 24 1 . , Fifty-three D ' ROBERT LUDWIG Forum, '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, President Forum '27, '28, Hi-Y, '26, '27, '28, '29g Dra- matics Club '28: Var- sity Debating Team '26, '27, '28, '29, School Rep. in Constitutional Oratorical Contest '28, '29, Discussion League of Indiana University 27, '28g Boys' Division of Lincoln Oratorical Contest: Spanish Club '28g "Nevertheless," "Pie and Tart," "Charm," Senior Class Play. DOROTHY MARKEL TI-IANE MCDONALD Com. Club '28, Class Senior Play Com., Sen- Treas. IIC, IB, Sec. IIB, ior Day Com., Glee IA, IIA, Dramatics Club Club '27, '28, '29, "Pur- '29, "Cabbages a n d ple Towers." Kings." VIRGINIA MATHIAS Pres. IC, Soc. Com. IID, IIC, Soc. Chair. IA, IIA, Rah! Rah! '28, '29, G. R. '26, '27, '29, Glee Club '26, '28, Soc. Ed. Weekly '28, '29, Band '27, May Queen Court. 27, '28, '29. RUTH MAXSON MAURICE RUTH MAYER MARY MILLER Pro. Com. Junior Play, MCDOWELL Com. Club '27, Dramat- Math, Club '28, '29. G. R. '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, Rah! Rah! Club '26, '27, '28, '29, ics Club '28, Oratorical Contest. Fifty-four , . J 1 W A , Donor:-:Y MOFFETT CLAYTON MoLEBAs1-I MARY MOFFETT THELMA Monruvuzn Spanish Club '28, '29. Track '27, '28, Inter- Spanish Club '28, '29, G, R, '25, class Ball '29, EDWARD MoNsc1-IEIN LENA NICHOLAS EDWARD MORGAN RACHEL PANCOST Dramatics Club '28, Glee Club '25, '27, Lat- "Rising of the Moon." in Club '29, Math. Club Math Club '29, Senior '29, Play Com., Art Club '28, '29, C. Pres Art Club '29. if w I I -R77 g Fifty-live MERVIN NOFFSINGER MINNIE PITCHER WILBUR LOOMIS MARIE PRUNTY Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, Com. Forum '27, '28, Dram. Club '27, Wrestling '23, Club '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28, Foot- ball '29, Fighting Fifty '27, '28, '29, Interclass Basketball '27, '28, '29. DAISY REYNOLDS CHARLES ROBBINS DOROTHY RHODES DORA MAE ROGERS Pennant Weekly '23, Math. Club '28, Band '28, '29, Math G. R. '26, '27, '28. Forum '27, '23, G. R. Club '28, '29, G. R. '25, 1 '27, '28, '29, '26, '27, '28, '29. i I Fifty-six MARTHA ROWE Com. Club '27, G. R '25, '26, '27, IIC Soc. Chairman, Weekly Typ ist '28, '29. MARX ROHRER Football '25, '26, '27, '28, Monogram '29, -11-7 l BOYD ROWE DOROTHY RUTTER HARRY ROSENBERG Com. Club '25, Varsity G. R. '25, Le Cercle Orchestra 26, '27, '28 Debate '28. Francais Club '28, '29. '29. MAXINE SAYRE PAULINE SCHOTT ,. FLORENCE SEARER G, R. '27, '23, Art Club G. R. '27, '23, Glee '2s. Club '27, '28, "Belle of ' Barcelona." . . .1 Fifty-seven ' 4 RUTH S1-lULTz Latin Club '28, '29. THOMASINE SLABAUGH '29, Math Club '25, '29 Sec. French Club '28, G. R. '26, '27, '28, '29 Pennant Annual His tory: French Pin Com. MELVIN SLOSSER BONNIE SIPIQS G, R. '26, '27, Home Ee. Club '26, '27, Com. Club '26, '27. ELSIE Sowsns ZIRN STALEY MARY EDITH SPEAS HAROLD STEPHEY Com. Club '27, '28, "Mimi L i g h r S n h e "The Florist s h op," Candlef' Dramatics Dramatics Club '29, Club '28. Spanish Club '29, Math. Club '29. Fifty-eight 2 , , 1 DOROTHY STOCKWELL MAGDELINE STONER G. R. '25, '26, '27, '28, Com. Club '27, '28, Art Chorus '27, Glee Club '26, '27, '28, COTII. Club Club '25, '26, '27, '28, '27, '28, May Queens '29 VIRGINIA THOMPSON Junior Play Com., So- cial Com. '27, '28, Flower Com., '28, Jun- ior Class Play, Chorus '27, G. R. '25, '27, '28, '29, Rah! Rah! Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Circus Classicus '28, '29, Re- porter-Pennant Weekly '25, '28, Joke Editor Pennant Weekly '26: Managing Editor Pen- nant Weekly '28, '29, Pennant Annual Staff, Senior Play Com., Sen- ior Day Com. R' . I , Court '2 9. TESSIE TOTH Annual Typist, Com. Club '28, Glee Club '28, '29 RALPH STOVER Track '28, '29, Treas. IIA, Football '28, Var- s it y Basketball ,'28, Chorus, Band '26, '27, '28, '29, June Prophecy, Annual, Hi-Y, Math. Club, Orchestra. ROBERTA TRENEER G. R. '28, '29, Latin Club '28, '29, Senior Day Com., Senior Play Com., Rah! Rah! Club, Feature Ed. Weekly '28, '29. JUANITA THOMSON G. R. '27, '28, Art Club '28, French Club '28 '29. MARTHA TYSON G. R. '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, Treas. G. R. '25, '26, SQC. G. R. '26, '27, Annual Typist. . . Fifty-nine KATHRYN ULERY RUTH VAN DORSTEN Latin Club '28, '29. G. R. '25. MARY JANE WAHL LULUMAE WALTERS G. R. '26, '27, '28. Forum '27, '28, '29, Scriba Circus Classicus Chorus '27, '28 '29 v . RUSSELL WARREN Vice Pres. IC, IB, IA, Pres., IIB, IIA, Hi-Y, Math. Club Pres. '28, Fighting Fifty, Ass't Bus. Manager Annual, Junior Class Play, Or- chestra '25, ,26, '27, Pennant Weekly Re- porter, Dramatics Club '27, "One Egg," "Pie and Tart," "Charm," Senior Class Play. EDNA WATROUS Glee Club '2S. RUTH WADE Glee Club '26, "Maids on the Bamboo Screen." DOROTHEA WEEBER Math Club '28, '29, Latin Club '28, '29, Winner District Latin Contest '28, '29. Sixty 'L f wmv MARY MARGARET LOIS WHITELOCK PAYE WHITMEYER DORIS WILLIAMS WENTZEL com. Club '27, '28, com. Club '27, '2s. com. Club '28, Com. Club '26, '27. BERNADINE WILSEY ROY YODER IVA WINNER RUBY WIKEL Home Ec. Club '26, '27, Band '27, '28. Chorus '25. Com. Club '27, '28. Sixty-one .ur TRUMAN YODER Track '26, Glee Club '28, Math Club '29, June Prophecy, Annual, Band '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, Hi-Y, Fighting F i f t Y, Football '27, Basketball '26, '27. EuzABETH YOUNG May Queen '29, Treas. 1C, Pres. 11C, 1B, S0- 11B, Treas. cial Chair. IA, Rah! Rah! Club, "I'11 Leave It to You," Dramatics of Honor Club, Maid '28, May Queen's Court, '26, '27, "Charm," Senior Class Play. Sixty-two DALE LONGACRE Fighting Fifty '28, '29, Football '25, '26, '27, Interclass Basketball '26, '27, '28, Interclass Track '26, Art Club. XA' June Class History QQ IN SEPTEMBER, 1926, the june Class of 1929 made plans for a long bicycle race Qeight lapsj, the greatest feat ever attempted in Elkhart, to be held at E. H. S. After much preparation the race started in September, 1927. Entry blanks were hlled out and turned over to Richard johnson by members of the class. Entry fees were paid to Elizabeth Young who had been elected to this oflice. Mr. Baker was chosen Judge. Ar the end of the first lap joe Shriver was leading, with Russel Warren as a close second. At this time rest period was called by Betty LaGro, social chairman, and the racers enjoyed a Halloween party at the Boy Scout cabin Oct. 22. Refreshed, the racers started on the second lap with Richard johnson again in charge of entry blanks, and entry fees being , :ii 1 v Fl x , X X .1 y. U' 1 paid to Dorothy Markel. At rhe end of the second lap it was W.,..,,,j5Wjggg5lgM-fi? found that Elizabeth Young was in the lead with T. Charles- llllllllllllmwa V' worth riding second. Social activities in charge of Robert Dewey during the second rest period were in the form of a party in the E. H. S. gym, April 29. The climax was reached during the third lap and was held throughout the remainder of the race. At this time Mr. Baker resigned from his position as Judge and Mr. Jones was elected to take his place. Dorothy Markel still had charge of entry fees but entrance blanks were turned over to Lawrence Wilson. A few blowouts occurred, so a dance with Mary Jane Drake in charge, was given Oct. 28, in the E. H. S. gym. So great was the tensity of the race at this period that an extra rest period was called in the form of a joint skating party with the January Class of ,29 at Blossor's Park. On Oct. 29 a souvenir vendor appeared and a committee composed of Alice Jane Cauifman, Bertha Funkhouser, and Bob Dewey were excused from the race to help the committee from the january Class of '29 select souvenir rings and pins. Ac the end of the third lap Elizabeth Young was still leading with Russell Warren riding second. During this rest period, recreation, consisting of a joint Christmas-Kid party with the january Class of '29 was held in the E. H. S. gym, Dec. 23. On the fourth lap Dorothy Markel took charge of entry blanks and Lawrence Wilson was in charge of fees. Russell Warren had gained the lead with T. Charlesworth riding second. Elizabeth Young was elected social chairman, but owing to the fact that repairs i gk Sixty-three had to be made on the bicycles no parties were held. The class raised funds by presenting the Junior Class Play, "I'll Leave It To You." The returns from the play were used to entertain the Senior classes in the form of a Prom held at Klinger Lake. Entering the home stretch in the fifth lap Alice Jane Caulfman was in the lead with Russell Warren as second. Dorothy Markel was in charge of entry blanks and Elizabeth Young was in charge of the fees. Two rest periods were taken in this lap. The first was in October, and was a joint skating party with the January Class of '29, at Blossor's Park. The second, also a joint party with the January Class, was held in Mr. Peterson's room. Virginia Mathias and the social committee from the January Class were in charge of both rest periods. A committee was appointed to select announcements which told of the termination of the race. On the home stretch Russell Warren was in the lead with Alice Jane Cauflfman second. Dorothy Markel held the entry blanks and Ralph Stover had charge of the fees. Near the end of the race the racers enjoyed the traditional "Senior Banquet." In the late spring the racers were entertained by the Juniors at the annual Prom, where a wonderful time was en- joyed by all. And so the great four-year race is ended with the awarding of certificates to the mem- bers of the June Class of '29, which recommended them as licensed cyclists. Per: MAXINE SAYRE THOMASINE SLABAUGH 5 6 i 1 Sixty-four ,we 1 . . Bulletin I QQ THE LEADER in the great cross-country bicycle race, who plunged over Commencement road precipice last evening when he arrived in this city several hours ahead of schedule, did not recover consciousness, but died in the Auditorium hospital last night. The only clue to his identity was the following document: We, the June class of 1929, in view of the risk involved in this cross country race in which we are about to enter, do hereby make our last will and testaments. We appoint as executor of this instrument our guardian, Wilbur A. jones. To the juniors we leave our rights as Seniors, and a wonderful feeling of importance. To the Sophomores we leave .our Physics note books, with illustrations. To the Freshmen we leave several well-trained Latin Ponies plus bridles and bits. Use discretion in riding. Ralph Stover leaves his dignity to Ruth Schmidt! Martha Jollifl: leaves several extra inches of height to Red Stametz, who may or may not need it! Thane McDonald leaves a good part in the Operetta to any underclassman who is worthy, and who has patience to rehearse. Alice Jane Cauflman leaves her desk in the Pennant Oflice to Harriet Shriener. Dick Johnson leaves his ability to get into things to Tommy Proctor. Karl Steele leaves various and sundry paint brushes to Shirley Leonard, in hopes that she may get her paint on straight. Russell Warren leaves numerous oflices to be distributed equally among the Freshmen and Sophomores. Thomasine Slabaugh and Rachael Pancost leave their Trig. books to Dorothy Rasp and Mary Jane Grover, for the purpose of helping them trig themselves up in a learned manner. Ruth Shultz leaves all her hand-made, hand-painted history maps to Eunice Borger, a worthy scholar. Dale Jordan leaves a slightly-used Civics book to Warpy Ball. Ed Morgan leaves for the benefit of all underclassmen, an essay on "How to Chew Gum." Hollis Grover leaves her overgrown violin to Marjory I-leeman. Bill Hollar and Carlton Miller leave positions on the football team to Germany Shults and Doc Ellis. Thus finishes our last will and testament, signed and sealed this 4th day of February, in the year of our Lord, One thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. Signed: JUNE CLASS OF '29. Per: DONALD KING. Q F' il 1 Sixty-fi ve ,Yr--pug , .. Ll., W , O 5 June Prophecy QQ 0N THE BRIGHT, sunshiny, stormy morning of Friday, June 13, 1959, the class spirit of 1929 set forth on a transcontinental bicycle derby, competing with many thousand other rivals fincluding Goshenj. The riders, representing the June class of 1929 were: Lieut. Truman C. Yoder and Lieut. Ralph C. Stover. Overcoming our great handicap of being the 70th rider off, we were in the lead at Dunlap. Arriving at Goshen, the notable orator, Robert Ludwig, proprietor of the Goshen popcorn and peanut stand, greeted us with a sack of popcorn. We continued on to -T- Toledo where we were stopped at a grade crossing by Richard V Johnson, the crossing watchman of the past 30 years. He asked us to have chow with him, and, being so far in the lead, we decided to accept his invitation. Arriving at his home we found Mrs. Johnson, the chief cook and bottle washer, to be none other than our old friend, Ruth Landis. The next morning we started early for Pittsburg, as a hard deep ride was ahead of us. We arrived at Pittsburg late at night and, as we were very X' tired, we bunked at the Lopalone Hotel. We were greatly sur- f prised to find Frank Laidlaw the house detective. After a restless night of sleep we started for the petite town of New York. Entering the town we saw a large mob on one of the side streets of the Jewish section. Here we found Harry Rosenburg having one of his weekly bankrupt sales. Harry was very glad to see us and directed us to the Cheapson Hotel. Wfe were his guests that night at a Broadway Night Club where Betty LaGro and Wilbur Gray were starring in "Hotsie Totsie." We were off bright and early next morning for Washington, D. C., where we called on the President, but as he was on his vacation in Hobunk, Utah, we had an interview with his private secretary, Rachael Pancost, who directed us to take road 113 to Atlanta, Georgia. Arriving at Atlanta we saw Joe Hoke selling the Atlanta Prevaricator. We rode over to his stand and purchased a newspaper. Joe directed us to the Sleepless Hotel, where we were shown to our rooms by the head bellhop, T. Charlesworth. On the front page of the Atlanta Prevaricator was a picture of Ted Blessing, the old bass player of the E. H. S. Band. An article under the picture told of his good fortune of investing his few pennies in the Drywell Oil Co., which had now made him a millionaire. After spending the week end with Ted we started for New Orleans. On our way we overtook Harold Johnson who was entered in a cross-country bunion race. We picked him . . Sixty-six . . up and took him into New Orleans. We then continued on to San Antonio, Texas, where we stayed at the Army Post. We found Paul Kliforth doing his daily K. P. and Charles Robbins chief grease monkey of the United States Air Corps. After many days of climbing mountains, etc., we reached Hollywood. We saw Roy Yoder and Alice Caulfman in their latest screen hit, "Why Men Go Crazy,', in two reels. Southern California and Notre Dame were to play their championship game the next day so we decided to reach San Francisco in time to see the game. As the S. C. team raced out on the field we recognized Bill Hollar and Hub Gander as water boy and bench warmer-tasks which they performed exceptionally well. After the game we started for Yellowstone National Park. There we met our friends Russell Warren and Hollis Grover working on their new discovery, "Why Snakes Have Hips." After spending a day in the zoo we started for St. Louis but before reaching St. Louis we were halted by a heavy storm and were compelled to stay at a ranch where Don King and his wife, Joyce Hagerty had been living ever since they lost their money. The next day we made St. Louis and dined at the MBLS "Sloppy Bowl." The head waitress was Maxine Sayre and the chief cook was Virginia Mathias, who served us a red hot supper of succotash. As we were very sick from the supper we decided to stay another day but we received a telegram from our manager, Buck Jones, that our competitors were in Springfield, Ill., so we started immediately for Chicago. After a light lunch of four chicken sandwiches, five cups of coffee, three plates of wheat cakes and six pies a la modes, we felt like ourselves again and started for Elkhart. After falling off our two seated bicycle, six or eight times we broke che tape first in Elkhart. Following some 157 hours, 3 minutes and 29M seconds of unconsciousness we awoke and found ourselves in the Elkhart General Hospital with two special nurses, Dor- othy Markel and Elizabeth Young. Thus we completed the cross-country race and received our due reward. In spite of the fact that we had met a number of old classmates, we were fed up, and decided that in the future we would travel via aeroplane instead of bicycle. RALPH Srovizn TRUMAN YODER 5 0 K t Sixty-seven Y 3111 emuriam VELMA SUPER, '29 JULY 14, 1927 H ARLENE LLOYD, '29 DECEMBER 12, 1928 STANLEY BISHOP, '29 NOVEMBER 19, 1928 HELEN ALBRIGHT, '30 NOVEMBER 20, 1928 CLAIRE PHILLIPS, 132 NOVEMBER so, 1928 VERA ENos, ,ss APRIL 3, 1928 1 ... 1 X uncle-rclassmen --,. 4 4 1 4 w 11 QI f 1. - - , , fi HR- I 's,.y3L--, ,- i , Mg. ., J 17" Y J . 0 5 January Class of 30 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS sEcoND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Howard Beurle. President: Howard Beurle. Vice President: Mary E. Troxel. Vice President: Willard Combs. Treasurer: Juliet Olsen. Secretary: Bob Stewart. Social Chairman: Bob Dreves. Treasurer: Juliet Olson. Secretary: Susan Rheese. Social Chairman: Carmen Goldman. Sponsor: Miss Weng. The IA class reorganized, last fall, with Miss Weng continuing as sponsor. The Junior rings were of a very new and modern design. The Juniors are very proud of them and they are to be seen everywhere. Last semester the class had a joint party with the other section of the Jun- iors. The class also sponsored a dance in the gym, in November. The lA's and llB's entertained the Seniors at the Annual junior-Senior Prom, in May, and presented 'QCaprain Applejaclcl' in the auditorium, April 19. Q a l . Miss Weng H. Beurle . . Seventy-one O Q June Class of '30 QQ The June Class of 1930 was reorganized in Septem- ber under the sponsorship of Miss Cunningham. A very attractive emblem for class rings and pins was chosen by a committee which consisted of members from both the January and June Classes. In November a party was held in the gym, and in May another one was held in the Little Theatre. "Captain Apple-jack," the Junior Class Play, was presented April 19, in the auditorium, under the direc- tion of Miss Margaret Wilson. The Seniors of '29 were entertained by the 2B's and 1A's at the Junior-Senior Prom, which consisted of a dinner and a dance, and which was held in the latter part of May. E 6 Ut , , 0 5 June Class of '30 1Continuedl FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Ned LeFevre Vice President: Gerald Rahn Secretary: Elizabeth Emerson Treasurer: Hildred Chester President: Ned LeFevre SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Vice President: Donald Ball Secretary: Mary Montgomery Treasurer: Wendell Compton Social Chairman: Donald Ball Social Chairman: Alice Dewey ' Sponsor: Miss Cunningham Miss Cunningham X N. LeFevre Q r , 6 Seven ty-t 27.917 l Q 6 June Class of '31 ' QQ Two parties and an Assembly program have been the chief social functions carried on by the 2C class this year. A Halloween party held in the gym October 29, 1928, was of interest and everybody had a rousing good time. Another social gathering was held in the Little.Thea- ter February 4, where old games were revived, and two short but clever plays were presented. Th 2C,s red letter clay, however, was February 27, 1929, when they gave the program for assembly. The program consisted of a tableau and two plays. One play was "An old-time School" and the other was "I-lash in Two I-laclcsf, The program was very en- thusiastically received by the entire student body. Q , . 5 tyf 9 'Q June Class of '31 lC0ntinuedl . FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND lSEMESTER OFFICERS President: Tom Proctor President: Isabelle Whittle Vice President: Shirley Leonard Vice President: Theron Wilson Secretary: William Ribler Secretary: Kathleen Wintringham Treasurer: Frank Pal-mater Treasurer: Durward Wood Social Chairman: Shirley Leonard Social Chairman: Frank Parmater Sponsor: Mr. Horn Mr. Horn T. Proctor A' , Q I Seventy-five L-1:0-fylvunn-H-v ! A F. l l l l im Q 9 Q K' 'M If 1 . X ' Y January Class of '31 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Robert Fribley President: Robert Fribley Vice President: Deverel Sayger Vice President: Bernard Funk Secretary: Glen Anderson Secretary: Earl McBride Treasurer: Helen Harmon Treasurer: Helen Harmon Social Chairman: Darl Shank Social Chairman: Almeda Slack Sponsor: Miss King The January, ,3l Class, llC's met September l8 to hold elections and to ask Miss King to act again as sponsor. During the semester the class sponsored an after-school dance in the gym, and held a most enjoyable Christmas party in the Little Theater. l'One of You Must' Marty," a clever one-act play, and a visit from St. Nick were two delightful features of this party. 1 During the second semester a dance was held April 12 in the gym. A party was also given during the following week. The 2C's and the 2B classes joined in editing the Sophomore issue of the Pennant Weekly, March 20th. i Miss King R. 'Fribley t 1 Seventy-six . 'MW , i June Class of 32 OFFICERS President ,,,,,, A,,g.,,,,,7 A,,,,,,.,7,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,7 J E ANETTE RUBIN Vice President ,,,, L L 7,,.,,,.,,,77.A,7 7,,,, .777,.,,,, C H ARLES STRINTZ Secretary ....7.7. ,,,,777, M ARGERY TRENEER Treasurer i,ii,ieee,7 A,,,.,, , WILBUR MILLER Social Chairman ,,,,,,,,,,, VERA MYERS Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,.,..E,,,E,,, E L ,,,,E , E,,EE,,,,E,,,,, I-I. MILLER Q Q Seventy i i i i i f i .xxx January Class of ,32 QQ The January class of 1932, with Miss Engleman as sponsor, held a Halloween party in the gymnasium. Another party was held early in the spring for the pur- pose of acquainting the class with the new members from Roosevelt. The 1C,s sold candy at the Elkhart-Mishawaka game, the profits of which were divided with the Latin Club. In conjunction with the ZD class, they put out the Freshman issue of the Pennant Weekly, March 15, 1929. B , . 6 ty ght Xg'."g7 : - - January Class of '32 iContinuedJ FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Richard Harmon! Vice President: Ralph Keyser Secretary: Henry Lyndall Treasurer: Alice Pletcher Social Chairman: Grace Huggins Sponsor: Miss SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Gilbert Dotson Vice President: Whitney Slabaugh Secretary: Raymond Duthie Treasurer: Lorene Magnusson Social Chairman: Lora Holman Engleman Miss Engleman R. Harmon Seventy Q - F , g 6 January Class of '33 QQ One of the many traditions of E. H. S. is the one regarding the Freshman Class. Freshmen are not sup- posed to organize until their second semester in school. The January Class of ,33 has remained true to tradi- tion. As yet they have not organized, hut are eagerly awaiting the time when they, too, may talce an active part in the affairs of the school. The school expects this class to do many worth-while things in organizations and in their class. However, at present they are merely marking time until next semes- ter, when they will have the privilege of organizing and joining with the other classes in promoting school activities. 5 0 Eighty , . Q hleii M. Ch ffee Ro one D. Hoffman ALL STATE MEN! Dale Hoffman' Unanimous choice for the Mythical Eleven of the Indiana High School football stars. Eddie Wright' The little 125 pound champion of Indiana wrestlers. Myron Not-so-Big Cha ee' State Champion of the 135 pound division. Mathew Farmer Ronzone- third choice fullback on the Championship team. Wilbur Hollar' twice conference cham- pion third in the 165-pound class of wrestling in Indiana High Schools. 1 E. W 'ght W. Holla , ee Eighty o e 7 0 Q THE FIRST TEAM Donald Paige, right endg Carlon Miller, right tackleg Wilbur Hollar, right g a d D l Sayge left end: Hubert Gander, left tackleg George Whitehead, left guardg Royden K ll y t Carroll Ball, halfbackg Matthew Ronzone, fullbackg Capt. Dale Hoffman, halfback Ralph Joh n q r terback. Individual Scoring Player Touchdowns Extra Points Tot l Matthew Ronzone, fullback ..,..,,.,...,, 11 1 Dale Hoffman, halfbaclc ,,...... ....., 8 6 Carroll Ball, quarterback ........ .,,.., 2 1 Deverel Sayger, left encl ...,,.., ,...,. 2 1 Donald Bowers, half back .,.... ...... 1 0 24 9 Season's Scoring E. H. S. .,,,,,., 20 Laporte ...,,,r,,,,,,,,, ,,,, E. H. S. .. .. ,,,,,,,, 40 Fort Wayne Central E. H. S. ..,,. ..,,.... 6 Plymouth ,..,,,...,,,,,, , E. H. S. ,,,,, .-. ,,.. 25 Mishawaka ,,,,,,,,, W., E. H. S. .,... ...,... 2 4 Kokomo ,,,,,,, E. H. S. ,,.,. ,..,,.. l 2 Goshen ..,, , E. H. S. ..... ,..,. . -. 13 Whiting .,,,, W E. H. S. ..... .... 0 South Bend .... , E. H. S. ..,.. ,.., 7 Mooseheart ....,,, Total ..,.,., ........ 1 47 Total ..,.., Eighty-two , , O 5 CAPTAIN DALE HOFFMAN The 1928 Football Season QQ STARTING the season late did not detain the Blue and White Ava- lanchers from tying for third place with Hammond High School in the Big Fifteen, Northern Indiana High School football league, with two losses and one tie balancing seven victories. Elkhart High School was rec- ognized as one of a group of seven contenders for the State Title. Dale Hoffman, who completed his football career in E. H. S. this season, shared additional individual honors by placing on the All-State first team picked by Dick Miller for the "Indianapolis Newsf' Besides this he was honored on all the other first teams picked by leading sport writers. In the three years that he has played football in the state of Indiana he has been placed on a "mythical eleven" each year. Besides being a large asset to the Boonemen, he has been feared by every team he has played against during his High School career. Matthew Ronzone was placed on Miller's third team at the fullback post, from which he made himself the high- point scorer of the squad. Kelley, Miller, Whitehead and Sayger were also given various honorable mentions in the state. Carroll Ball, a veteran football player did excellent work, and Groll Beaver, an up-and-coming player, is expected to lend strong support to the Boonemen next season. T' A 1? , "f E hty th N l J it M. Ball Hollar Ronzone Elkhart and LaPorte "A Satisfactory Lid-Openeru Playing against a team that had competed in three previous en- counters, the Elkhart Blue and White Avalanchers trounced the LaPorte Slicers, 20-0, in the first game of the season. After playing more or less ragged football for the first three minutes of the game, the avalanche started to work by forming perfect interference, giving Carroll Ball the opportunity to run 96 yards for the initial score of the year. The other scores were made by a long run by Hoffman, and shorter six-yard plunges through the line. Elkhart and Fort Wayne "Keep it up, Elkhartfn Taking on the disguise of a Grey Avalanche, the Elkhart Boone- men proved just as powerful as before in defeating an heretofore unbeaten-and-unscored-on eleven from Fort Wayne, in the opening game of the home season, by a 40-6 score. The Centralites scored the first touchdown when they intercepted a pass, and by another play fought their way across the goal line. After this incident the Elkhart backfield and forward wall got C. Ball C. Miller Eighty-four i s 7 R. Kelley G. Whitehead together repeatecll d , y crosse under the Fort Wayne goal posts and . blocked every attempt to score. Hoffman, Ronzone, and Sayger accounted for the scoring. Elkhart and Plymouth "On Nearly Even Termsv This was one of the "almost but not quite" games. The Blue Avalanche, back to their own colors, relieved the fans of the "not quitev in the fourth quarter, where a bullet-pass from Holfman to Ball brought the sphere to the 10 d l' -yar me. Here the line opened to allow Ronzone t ' ' ' o enter into the enemies secondary defense fr m h h o w ence e traveled unaided to the goal for the valuable lone tally, making the final score 6-O. Elkhart had two or three other chances to score, but th ' ey were not quite able to convert th em into touch- downs. Elkhart and Mishawaka "Eventually-Why Not Now?" After having to wait for three years to convince the Maroon team from Mishawaka that we could beat them, the Elkhart Blue and White Avl h cl ' ' ' aanc e ecided that there was no time like the H. Gander t 1 D. Sayger R. Johnson Eighty-five C. Overlease .lv D. Paige V G. Beaver present. Before one of the largest crowds that has ever graced the Rice Field Bowl, the Boonemen romped over the Maroons, showing vast superiority in every department of the game. The final score was 25-0. Elkhart and Kokomo "A La Victory!" Scene: Ex Po Park, Kokomo, Indiana-Any time in the after- noon. Line-smashes a la Ronzone, off-tackle-out backs a la Ball, end runs a la Hoffman, and long passes into the willing arms of Bus Sayger, aided the Boonemen to leave a strong downstate team from Kokomo at the small end of a 24 to 6 score after a hurried last-half rally on the part of the Elkhart boys. Being held to a 6 to 0 lead the first period the Avalanchers started a rally with Hoiqman and Ronzone sharing honors with two a-piece. This was Elkhartis fifth victory and tied them for first place in the Big Fifteen league with two other squads from South Bend and Froehel of Gary. H. Markel Eighty-six ' . , R Stover 1 Elkhart and Goshen "A 50-50 Proposition" The Goshen Redskins saw no reason why the Elkhart Avalanches should win this game any more than they. Both teams scored a touchdown, but neither were able to score the point after touchdown. The two ancient rivals held each other to a 12-12 deadlock. Holfman took on the position of master of ceremonies for the Blue and White, and contributed two long, valuable 40-yard runs and two absolutely necessary touchdowns, while Kelley played a remarkable game at center. Elkhart and Whiting "Less Oil-M ore Speed" Still in a daze from their previous set-back, the Avalanchers did not seem very impressive in their victory over the Whiting Oilers from the Calumet district. However, they kept up their undefeated stride, winning by a 13-6 score and showing well in spots. Cne touchdown was scored on a pass to Saygerg the other was scored by Ronzone, who zigzagged through a pretty broken Held. Late in the last quarter the Blue and White had a third chance to score, but was repelled by Whiting two inches from the goal line. Edwards H. Slabau gh Q i t V V V A W Eighty-Seven . W In "THE SANDBURSH Elkhart and Michigan City "Muddy Water" Mud, rain, and slush could not keep the Avalanche down. They won in spite of it, by a 6-0 score. Elkhart, making its seventh straight win, fought one of the best games of the year. Ronzone made the lone tally this time. I-Ie was forced to take the ball from the Elkhart 19-yard line eight successive times through the Gillman center of pivot for the score. White- head, Gander and Miller displayed commendable work on the line, while Hoffman showed himself to be an excellent half-back in handling a slippery ball. Elkhart and South Bend "One Down and One to Go" The game that everyone had been fearing all season came at a point where the Bears and the Avalanchers had to play for second place supremacy of the Big Fifteen league. Lady Luck favored South Bend, who were victors by a 3-0 score, in a tough game played on Cartier Field, Notre Dame. Neither team was able to take advantage of its chance in getting within reasonable distance of the goal, but after a series of breaks the Bears took a center position five yards from the Elkhart goal and planted the ball between the posts for the final score. Elkhart and Mooseheart "Thus Closeth the Elkhart 1928 Football Seasonn For the second time in the same number of years Elkhart played Mooseheart on Rice Field on a Thanksgiving Day. As a repetition of last year's game the Seegletsmen did most of their scoring in the first part of the game, winning by an 18-7 margin. Ronzone, for the third time of his 1928 football career scored the only touchdowng this time on five suc- cessive tries through the Mooseheart line. Because of an injury to Captain 1-Ioifman's foot, Ronzone kicked the extra point. Eighty-eight i I - baskeiball Q -1134 -' 331227. fy, ifqqf aw asf, ' , ' '- 4Mf"r,A,,w ' N,.,.,::',exf-1 wh .1 .. 2 , N, L-tj , ,,,:, 'y om- r ,wi :ggi ffwf ps , A1 3. . ,I ,V 1 219 -4 ,, am- ' 4 . , ,wwf-...,. Wu M,1,.L , . 14,4-. a'1f'-'-'-zf:-, Q '-.' ' Y' -Lf., ' naw pf,-,-,-' f ,S-.7-,.e, i, ,i.,x.,UVik .. ,1 W. ,W - f fyn, 31.1.5 -5 A 4 A ,Hi ,.. . l, ,Ai ,ir '-ha' 1 L K I A i ..,, w 'I-xp: P- 2, ,-:U . J ,, Aimii, V' --,fa 1 f- 4 '-f. KM, K, i 1 41 ' 45 . 'E ,XY H A , v , '1-. V 'rw-K5 .f'Y,"2fxL ,4 .- ' ,g1'df.i4f?f lm-fs-Q1Ba,53Q1ffSgx X 1? ff? 31-ffi'f?qu , ' , ,HAH g H ggi . A C, ,Q riiii-.Aa+1z4,f?' ' '-Fi?-3 fin: '11, -6551, Ur ww 5g1wgi555"1y f . Hr P' 455 ,...,.. ,L 1' The 1928-29 Basketball Season E. H. S. ...... ,........ 1 8 LaPorte .,,,,.,,,,,.,.....,............ . E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ..... 8 Fort Wayne Central E. H. S. ......, ........ 1 9 Hammond ......................... . E. H. S. ,,.,,,, ........ 1 2 Goshen .,..,,,,,..,.,.,,, , E. H. S. .....,. ........ 1 9 Horace Mann ,..... . E. H. S. ....... ..... 8 Emerson ............ . E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, 2 1 Plymouth ,,,,,, 1 E. H. S. ....... .,...,., 2 S Mishawaka ........ , E. H. S. ...,... ,,,...., 3 7 Michigan City ..,,,, , E. H. S. .,,,,,. ,,,,,.,. 1 6 Warsaw .,,,,,,.,,,, , E. H. S. ....... ........ 1 3 South Bend ...... . E. H. S. ....... ........ 3 6 Nappanee ...... . E. H. S. ....... .,,.,,., 2 8 Valparaiso . E. H. S. ,...,., ,,,,,,,, 2 0 Nappanee ,.,,,, , E. H. S. ....... ,.,,,,,. 2 7 Mishawaka ,,,, , E. H. S. .... ,,.,,,,, 3 3 Kendallville E. H. S. ....... ...,.... 2 5 Whiting ............ , E. H. S. ....... ........ 1 5 East Chicago .... . E. H. S. ....... ..... 28 South 'Bend .,.. E. H. S. ....... ......., 1 8 Froebel .......... . E. H. S. ....... ..,.,,,, 4 4 Milford ,.,,,,, , Total .................... ........ 4 64 Total ....... Won 35 Lost 18. Individual Scoring Player Position Games B F Peterson ,,,,,..,,.,.,... Center ....,,. , ,,,,,,, 1 1 42 24 Hoffman ........... . .Forward ........ .....,. 1 2 33 30 Beaver . ........ Guard ........... ,,,,,,, 1 9 17 14 Ronzone .... ..,....,. F orward .,..... ...,... 1 6 17 Parmater ..,........... Forward ....... .... , ., 14 15 Wright ......,......... Forward ........ 14 12 Adeline .... ....... .. Center .... ...,... 9 7 Miller .. ....... -Guard ......, ,,,,,,, 1 9 4 Wiser ......... Forward ,..,..,,, W. 3 5 Garda .... ......... G uard ........... ....,.. 1 3 3 Stover ,...... ...,...,. F orward ....... 5 2 Freeby ...... ......... C enter ...,....... 3 2 Paige ..., ,,,,,..,. F orward ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 1 Rickey ...... ..,.. - ,Forward ..................................,........... 16 18 Sectional Tournament Elkhart .. ..... ................ 5 8 Clinton Township ,. .,., 17 Elkhart ........ ...... 2 8 Bristol ..,..,..,..,.,,.,, ,, Q 0 -4 . mn Q Elkhart ..,.,, . , ,,,,. 23 Goshen ,,,,,. , 1 H ,sc E. Wright do , W. Peterson G. Beaver Season s Summary Facing the handicap of assembling a squad of players al- most to a man untried in varsity competition, Coach Bratton was compelled to place a team on the basketball courts this year, which experienced one of the most dismal records ever suffered by an Elkhart cage five. The Blue, from the start of the season to the South Bend game along in the middle of the schedule, was forced to play without a single regular from last year, and an almost un- ending string of defeats stared them in the face as they went into their thirteenth game of the season with Valparaiso. The Valpo quintet, while reposing near the top in the N. I. H. S. C., in vain tried to stop the desperate attack of the blazers, smarting under the stigma of twelve straight losses. The Blue won by a comfortable margin for one of the five victories during the entire season. . The only other two bright spots in the Blazers' schedule were at Kendallville, where they beat the Red five rather easily, and a thrill-producing contest with their old rivals, Ninety -two 1 D. Hoffman the Mishawaka Cavemen, won in the last few seconds of play by "one-basket" Rickey. While the Blazers had increased their store of basketball knowledge by quite a good deal as sectional tournament time approached, the state-ward bound Goshen Redskins, led by Bunk Williams, pushed them over rather easily in the final game of the tournament. The addition of Hoffman to the squad during the forepart of the season and the fact that Waddie Peterson, a nice center from last year, was made eligible at the beginning of the second semester, were perhaps the only two reasons that the Blue five finished the season with any games at all on the credit side of the ledger. However, with so many men of varsity caliber back for next year, Elkhart fans may expect to see a quintet on the basketball court which will have ample possibilities of uphold- ing Elkhart's high athletic traditions, and finish considerably better than a tie for next to last place in the Northern Indiana Conference. X ,,,, i t . Miller W. Rickey M. Rnnson Ninety-three - T .3 1 I 1 4 I 1 1n VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Varsity-Won 5, lost 19 Ninety-four J UNIOR A CHAMPS Junior A Champs-Won 13, lost I CHELSEA C. BOONE, Direflor of Atluletirs Head coach of football, wrestling, track and golf J- 1 L' RUSSELL L. BRATTON M ,r4l"5"',,,w V Basketball Coach THEODORE H. IVIILLER Coach of Varsity Tennis Track - - Wre tling - - Tenni Track Season of 1928 Elkhart Trackmen Place at Ann Arbor MARCH 17, 1928 Elkhart placed thirteenth at the annual indoor carnival which was held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, Saturday, March 17. The meet was won by Northwestern of Detroit. Gordon Johnson, Elkhart all-round star, placed third after winning his trial on Friday, March 16th. Elkhart Trackmen Place Third at Notre Dame MARCH 30, 1928 Froebel of Gary first, Kokomo second, Elkhart third, and South Bend fourth, was the result of the lirst annual indoor track meet, held at Notre Dame on Saturday, March 30. South Bend Invitational Meet The result of this meet was very unexpected. South Bend came Hrst with 3114 points and Froebel of Gary placed second. However, the Elkhart half mile relay team, composed of Bock, Ferro, Ball and Truex placed first. Other schools entered in the meet were: Hammond, Valparaiso, Benton Harbor, and Goshen. Goshen Relays After the South Bend meet, Elkhart made a splendid comeback and placed in the Goshen relays with 19M points. The quarter and half mile relay teams were winners in the meet. The following schools entered and finished in this position: Elkhart, Hammond, Emer- son, Froebel, South Bend and Horace Mann fried for fifth placej, Auburn, Goshen, Bluff- ton, Mishawaka, Nappanee and Decatur. H1 1 MILE RELAY TEAM K. Smith, R. Hostetler, F. Miller, Z. Staley. Elkhart's 1928 track season owed much of their success to the consistent winning of the mile and half-mile relay teams. In the South Bend Invitational Meet the half mile relay team placed First, and at the Goshen Relays, the quarter and half-mile relay teams were both winners. At the N. l. H. S. C. Track Meet at Rice Field the half mile relav team again copped First place and at the Sectional Meet the Elkhart score was largely due to the efforts of these relay teams. HALF MILE RELAY TEAM K. Truex, M. Bock, J. Ferro, G. Johnson, C. Ball. Ninety-eight 0 5 High Point Men in Order of Points, Left to Right N. I. H. S. C. Track Meet Froebel of Gary, one of the strongest track teams in the State, set a killing pace and took first in the N. I. H. S. C. meet at Rice Field, Elkhart, Indiana. The track was in perfect condition and every record of the conference was either tied or broken. Nugnis of Froebel was the high point man of the meet with a first in the 100, 220, and 440. The Elkhart half mile relay team again took first in their heat. South Bend in another heat took first in the same of 1.35 7f10 seconds. Elkhart, the winner of the Goshen Relays the preceding Saturday, was able to win but fifth place. Sectional Meet Elkhart's well balanced track team scored an easy victory over the other teams in Northeastern Indiana, at the Sectional meet which was held at Rice Field. The Boonemen scored 39 2f3 points. The next highest team was Auburn, which totaled 19 points. Elkhart qualified eight men for the State meet. The eight men were: G. Johnson, C. Ball, Bock, Ferro, M. Chaffee, Truex, H. Johnson and H. Adeline. The Elkhart High School crack half-mile relay team kept up its unbroken record when it won the State relay in a very easy manner. I ' " Ninety-ni e .EIL Q XXI: O N -" 1 K. Truex G. Johnson GORDON JOHNSON Gordon Johnson, high point man in track events, made a record of 36 points, for the 1928 season. He was State Champion in the 440 event in 1928, and he has been a consistent and outstanding player ever since his entry into High School Athletics, in 1924. Gordon was graduated from E. H. S. in 1928, and is now entered in the University of Michigan. KENNETH TRUEX The high point man in field events in the 1928 season was Ken- neth Truex, who amassed a total of 13 points. It was not until his Senior year that he became prominent in High School Athletics, and then he confined his activities mostly to Track and field events. He was graduated from Elkhart High School in 1928 and is now studying at Indiana University. 5 6' e hundred 1 . THE WRESTLING TEAM The 1929 Wrestling Team The fine record established by E. I-1. S. in its three years of competition in the State wrestling is largely due to the untiring efforts of Coach C. C. Boone. Elkhart High School wrestling squad ended a successful season at Bloomington where they placed fourth in the State Contest. Previous to this the Blue Matmen were second in the third Annual N. 1. 1-1. S. C., at Michigan City. Bill 1-lollar, last year's all-conference man, annexed a third, placing Elkhart fourth in the 1. S. A. A. wrestling meet, with 14 points to the credit of E. 1-1. S. Elkhart and Michigan City The first meet of the year was held at Michigan City, March 5, where Elkhart won an easy margin of 25 to 18. From last year,s wrestlers Wright S. Blessing, and Shultz won pins over their opponents. Myron Challee, in his first year of varsity competition, also won by a pin-fall. Elkhart and South Bend In the second meet of the season, the Blue matmen met defeat at the hands of the strong South Bend grapplers in a close battle of Z7 to 13. Elkhart winners were Eddie Wright, Bill 1-lollar, and Carlin Miller. Laporte and Elkhart The next meet gave the Boonemen the second defeat on their schedule when they met the Laporte squad, at Laporte, and were barely beaten by a score of 1913 to 15102. The point gatherers for Elkhart were Wright and Shultz. Elkhart and South Bend ln the last contest on their schedule the Boone matmen were overpowered by a revamped South Bend squad, by a margin of 29 to 3. Miller, in the heavyweight class, score the total Elkhart alotment by a cose time-advantage decision. 1 One hundred 0118 A L. J. Charlesworth, Stocker, T. H. Miller, Crawford, Burkhart Tennis 1928 Under the direction of Coach Miller the 1928 tennis year was a great success, as the spring team won four out of six contests, and the fall aggregation made an even break. In the spring the Elkhart team was defeated twice, with both defeats coming from South Bend, who was the winner of the N. I. I-I. S. C. In the fall the Blue and White squad split two matches with the Nappanee outfit. Elkhart was represented in the annual N. I. I-I. S. C. meet with Crawford fighting his way to the finals, and losing to a South Bend ace, and Bud Burkhart getting into the semi- finals and losing to the same man that defeated Crawford in the Hnals. SPRING TEAM AND RECORDS Team: Crawford, Burkhart, Leininger, Charlesworth and Stocker. 4 Elkhart ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,..,.i.,. Elkhart ..,,,.., ..... Elkhart .,,,..,. ..... Elkhart ....,... ,,.... Elkhart .,,.,,,, .,,,., Elkhart ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,. Nappanee .,,..,........,..,.... Fort Wayne Centrali., Goshen ....,....,..,,...,,,...... South Bend ...,,,,.....,.,,.. Goshen ,.,,,,..,, . South Bend ,,,,,. FALL TEAM AND RECORDS Team: Charlesworth, Leininger, Jenks, Strintz, and McGowan. Elkhart .,.,,,,..,,...,..,........,..,., 1 Nappanee ........,......,.. ....... Elkhart ,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,i.,. 5 Nappanee .,,,....,.,,.. ,..... 1 SCHOOL TOURNAIVIENTS Crawford won the spring singles, which gave him the right to have his name placed on the cup, while Mathias and Ludwig won the doubles. In the fall Leininger won the singles championship. is is . Q i One hundred two ' 0 , " "Ha 9 bg? ga X ill., as K. Steele A, Wy3Qf F. Charleswurth M. Oliver The Pennant Annual Editor-in-Chief .,,.,,, Managing Editor ....,, MARGARET OLIVER ANNABELLE WYATT Sponsor ..,,7,,,,w,,.,...,A,77,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,n,,,,An, M 1 ss Donori-xy KELLY Business Manager ..........,. Royden Kelley Assistant ........,.....V......... Russell Warren Advertising Mgr ...,,., ,,.,,,. V irgil Printy Assistant ............... .,,,.,,, J ean Work Art Editor .,......... ..,.... Karl Steele Assistant ....... .................. M artha Jolliff Athletic ,...,.V,............ T. J. Charlesworth Assistants .........................,.. Carroll Ball Raymond Gregg, Dick Johnson, Maurice Babcock Humor Editor ,,,...,,...... Mary Jane Drake Faculty .......................... Esther Bandow Snapshots - J a n e Kerlin, Elizabeth Young Dramatics .......................,.. Betty Kilmer Society ,,..... ,........... G race Jones Alumni ....... ....... D aisy Reynolds Music ...........,,..............,,..... Hollis Grover January Write-Ups .,,,.... Willene Pancost January Poem .............. Louanna Dennert January Will .............,...v,. Frances Lamb January History-Alberta Stemm, Dor- othy Zwolanek January Prophecy-Louis Hire, Carroll Ball June Write-Ups-Alice Jane Cauffman, Virginia Thompson June Poem ....,.........,.,..... Joyce Haggerty June Will .,,.......................,... Donald King June History-Maxine Sayre, Thomas- ine Slabaugh June Prophecy-Ralph Stover, Truman Yoder Typlst ,.,,...,.,.,.................. Bertha Tyson Miss Cole R. KelleY . 1 Miss Kelly V. P,-il-,fy One hundred three . ..l as The Pennant Weekly Ed1l0f fffr ....., .,,,,,,,,,,,,...A,,,,,,,.7...,,,,,,,,,,,. .,....,, A L ICE JANE CAUFFMAN Managing Editors ,,,.,.7,,..,,, VIRGINIA THOMPSON, HARRIET SHRIENER Sponsor ,,,,,I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Athletic Editors-Tom Proctor, Francis Kelsey, Walter Wells 1 Joke Edltor ,........,.............. P rancls Lamb News Editor ....,..,,,,,.ii..... Virginia Adams Exchange--Mary Garber, Lillian Brum- baugh Features-Robert Treneer, Catherine Thomas, Shirley Leonard. Society Editor .............. Virginia Mathias .ttt......,..MISS DOROTHY KELLY Advertising Mgr.-Lucille Jamison, Betty Emerson Solicitors - Jean Herbster, M i r i a m Young, Eunice Borger, Mary Bei'- key, Alice Dewey Business Mgr.-Mildred Good, Wanda Lambdin Assistant Bus. Mgr ....,.... Wallene Derby Circulation Mgr .,....... T. J. Charlesworth REPORTERS First Semester: Esther Banclow, Mary Breese, Jack Cawley, Harriet Church, Donald Fetters, Helen Harmon, Ruth Landis, Eleanor Lynch, Hazel Mitchell, Catherine Thomas, A. J. Cauffman Miss Kelly Russell Warren, Emanuel Weller, Flor- ence Weyhright, Dorothy Zwolanelg. Second Semester: Helen Bassett, Jack Cawley, Edith Chiss, Betty Compton, Vera Enos, Mary Jane Groyer, Naomi Hamlin, Helen Harmon, Irving Hor- wich, Eleanor Lynch, Hazel Mitchell, Dorothy Thompson, Russell Warren. Emanuel Weller, Betty Zwolanelc. . , One hundred four D Q o r Q Rah I Rah ! Girls FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Margaret Oliver President: Margaret Oliver Vice President: Mary jane Drake Vice President: Mary Montgomery Secretary: Virginia Mathias Secretary: Virginia Mathias Treasurer: Jean Work Treasurer: Jean Work Social Chairman: AnnaBelle Wyatt Social Chairman: Mary Berkey Sponsor: Mrs. Boone The name implies the work done by these busy workers, the ever-ready supporters of El-I.S. Athletics. At the first meeting of the year, twenty-four new members were added to the club. On October 19th, at a pep meeting held in the gym, a stunt was put on in the form of a prize fight predicting the outcome of the Mishawaka-Elkhart game. February 5th, twelve more members were voted into the club. Most of these members are underclassmen, and are very active in the club work. The annual party for the E. H. S. athletics in the gym this year was no exception to the rule that "Rah Rah parties are the most interesting and en- tertaining parties of the year." M. Oliver Mrs. Boone a t One hundred five Nj The Fighting Fifty President ..,wi,.. ..,,.,. ..,,i,, ,,,i,,,, W 1 L LIAM BARGER Secretary ....,,., ...,.,, .,,.,....,,,.,, ,..,.i,i,,i,i D o N ALD BALL Treasurer .......,,,,... ..,....,......,,i,,... ..,i,.... - , ,DALE LONGACRE Sponsor: Mr. Peterson The Fighting Fifty, with Mr. Peterson at its head, began an active season by selling refreshments at the Whiting football game. The Pep session for the Goshen-Elkhart football game was sponsored by the club. Mr. Peterson W, Barger ne hundre six This novel entertainment was in charge of a Hindu-Mystic Uim Killer, who, blindfolded, pointed out various stu- dents and teachers of the audience and finished by predicting the score of the game. Dale Longacre acted as the Mys- ticas assistant and Donald Ball was Mas- ter of Ceremonies. At the Sectional Tourney twelve of the members acted as ushers wearing royal blue caps trimmed with white braid. Q A t 41 J W 0 5 The Forum FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Margaret Oliver President: Tom Proctor Vice-President: Tom Proctor Vice President: Charles Dickerhoif Secretary-Treasurer: Emily Leonard Secretary-Treasurer: Wilbur Gray Social Chairman: Helen Harmon Social Chairman: Virginia Adams Sponsor: Mr. Bryngleson The Forum is the organization which is responsible for the support of the E. I-I. S. debate teams and for the Public Speaking contests. As the members of the club are not taxed with dues, money is obtained from candy sales in the halls and at games, and by movies in the Audi- torium. During the last year the Forum had the concession at two basketball games, two candy sales and had charge of sell- ing the programs at the sectional Tour- nament. Mr. Bryngleson M, Oliver 5 i t 9 One hundred seven l l l --I 19 5 Debate AFEIRMATIVE TEAM ' NEGATIVE TEAM Charles Diclcerhoif Tom Proctor Virginia Adams Hollis Grover Robert Ludwig fCapt.j Wilbur Gray Sponsor-MR. BRYNGLESON Under the coaching of Mr. Bryngleson the Debate teams this year upheld Elkhart High School very successfully, winning seven out of eight debates. The Affirmative team won four and lost none of their debates, and the Negative won three and lost one, the A defeat being at the hands of South Bend. i This was the first year for the Indiana Debating League and although E. H. S. did not win in this district, as South Bend was undefeated, decisions were gained over Warsaw, Goshen, Leiters Ford, and Columbia City. Robert Ludwig, Captain, was the only veteran on the squad. Two members, Tom Proctor and Virginia Adams, will be left for next year's team, the others 4 - - are graduating. R. Ludwig Mr. Bryngleson i I One hundred eight Q m Girl Reserves President High School Club ,7,,,,, ,,..,,,,e M ARY JANE DRAKE Sponsor High School Clubs .....,.,.. .,..,...,.,.,.,,,,.. . .Mlss ERMINE PARKS Purpose: "To face life squarely." Slogan: "To find and give the best." The E. H. S. Girl Reserves club is a group of a hundred and six members who by working and playing together are trying to make real their slogan and purpose in their own lives and in the lives of others. Through their activities they are discovering the joy of creative living as expressed in the ideals for which the Young Women's Christian Associa- tion stands. The year's program includes a Set- ting-Up Conference in the fall, a G. R.- Hi-Y party, Vodvil, Mother-Daughter' supper, World Fellowship Vespers, a Tri-City conference besides regular club suppers every two weeks. The Freshman club has its own offi- cers and meets every Thursday after' noon at the Y. W. C. A. and has spe- cial events throughout the year. To- gether with all other Girl Reserves they are seeking "to face life squarely and to find and give the best." 1-H Miss Parks M. J. Drake One hundred nine 2 Freshman Hi-Y FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Henry Lyndall President: Emanuel Weiler Vice President: Jacob Keiser Vice President: Jacob Keiser Secretary: James Fetters Secretary: Frederick Warren Treasurer: Lionel Schrock Treasurer: James Work Sponsor: Mr. Bracewell The Freshman Hi-Y Club was organized in the fall, with Mr. Lloyd Bracewell acting as sponsor. The club has done much under his leadership to extend the Hi-Y purpose throughout the school and community. As members are promoted to upper classes they become members of the Senior Hi-Y club. Aside from the noon luncheons at the Y. M. C. A. the club has held several social functions such as Halloween parties, an April Fool Party, Hikes and Banquets. Members assisted in giving food to makeup baskets at Christmas to send to needy families. Each boy pledges himself to help "Create, maintain, and extend through- out the school and community the high- est standards of Christian character? Mr. Bracewell E.. Weiler i l One hundred ten Senior Hi-Y FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Robert Bowman President: Charles W. Diclcerhoif Vice President: Royden Kelly Vice President: Carroll Lewis Secretary: Wallene Derby Secretary: Francis Lamb Treasurer: Robert Cutler Treasurer: Russell Warren Sponsor: Mr. Harvey The Senior Hi-Y Club forged ahead this year more than ever before in extending the Hi-Y purpose throughout the school and community. The club has entertained the Girl Reserves at a Halloween Party, and has held a Father and Son banquet: baskets were sent to the needy at Christmas, and the club helped to sponsor the County Older Boys' and Girls' Conference held in March. Co-operating with the Girls' Reserves, the play 'KNothing but the Truth" was presented at E. H. S. Auditorium on March 22ncl. Noon luncheons, discussion group meetings, participation in the State "Y" Bible Study Contest, the organization of the County Hi-Y Council, and the establishment of a Freshman Hi-Y Club have been some of the high lights of this year. With Mr. Harvey as their leader the club looks forward to bigger and better activities next year. Mr. Harvey R. Bowman 5 0 - -r A r One hundred eleven O 5 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Mary Louise Keene Vice President: Helen Arnold Secretary: Thomasine Slabaugh Treasurer: Thomasine Slabaugh Social Chairman: Edgar Gault Le Circle Francais SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Mary Louise Keene Vice President: Ann Garda Secretary: Dolores Beidler Treasurer: Dorothy Zwolanelc Social Chairman: Ann Garda Sponsor: Miss Cunningham With Miss Cunningham as its sponsor Le Circle Francais re-organized last year, forming a new constitution. Students having had eligible. Meetings are Miss Cunningham one year and a half of French with an average of at least G are held after school each second and fourth Tuesday of the month. Song books have been mad: for future use of the Club. Several French plays have been given in the Auditorium by the club, and on January 19 the club had charge of the candy sale at the Elkhart-Nappanee game. This year the Club selected as em- blems a small gold pin with a miniature Eiffel Tower and a typical French Fleu-de-lis. .ZQL One hundred twelve ' M. Keene if 1 Circus Classicus FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Senior Consul ,.,,, ,.,,,.........,....,,.,,,.vv,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,A,,,,,., R AYMOND GREGG junior Consul .,.., ,,,,,oo,,,,,, V IRGINIA ADAMS Quaextor. .,.,,,,.,,.A............,.,,,,,,77...,77.,.o,..,....,,77,A..,,,. CATHERINE THOMAS Scriba ...,,.......,.,,,,,,..,,..,.,,,,......,..,w,,77,,,..77.........,7,7,.77 ,MARY JANE WALL Aediles-I-IILDRED CHESTER, WALLENE DERBY, JEAN HERBSTER, WENDALL COMPTON Sponsor .,.,,,,...,,....,,,,,E,,,..ooE........,, ,.... - Miss BERNITA BURNS Honorary Member ...,,,,,AEEE...., ..,,.,..E.,,., MRS. E. B. DoRA The Circus Classicus was organized last September by the students of Cicero and Virgil, and it has undertaken as its purpose the formation of general "extra" knowledge of Latin customs and mythology. . Meetings were held in the homes of the members and Roman customs were observed at each meeting. When pos- sible Roman Festivals were celebrated. In December the club celebrated the Saturnalia and at the end of the school year a Roman banquet was held. X 3 1 Miss Burns R. Gregg 5 0 i t One hundred thirteen The Mathematics Club OFFICERS . President ,,,...,,,,,7, .,,,... R USSELL WARREN Vice President ....... ,,,..,, V IOLET ROHRER Secretary ,.,.,,.... ,,....,,e D ONALD KING Treasurer ,,.,........ ..........., R UTH SCHMIDT Social Chairman ...,.. .,,..,.,.. P AULINE Sci-uvunr The organization of the Mathematics Club was McCartney, head of the Mathematics department. proposed and sponsored by Mr. E. The purpose is to stimulate a further interest in the study of mathematics. Only students having had two years of this subject and a scholastic average of eighty-five per cent are qualified for membership. In january Mr. McCartney enter- tained twenty members at his home where a program and social time was enjoyed. Besides the regular program a play was presented in the Auditorium in Nlarch. Mr. McCartney R. Warren One hundred fourteen ,LQ , , - O 'Q The Spanish Club FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Raymond Gregg Vice President: Faye Rheim Secretary Virginia Ferro Treasurer: Erma Ecklebarger Program Chairman: Virginia Ferro Program Chairman: Geraldine Day Social Chairman: Eudora Mitchell Social Chairman: Joyce Hagerty President: Raymond Gregg Vice President: Hildred Chester Secretary: Faye Rheim Treasurer: Erma Eclclebarger Sponsor: Miss King The Spanish Club was organized November 8, 1928, by pupils who had studied Spanish. Miss King is the sponsor, and she helped the ofiicers draw up the constitution, which is written in Spanish. . The Club had a party at the home 3 of Faye Rheim, January 10, 1929. This party, as well as all business meetings, was carried on in Spanish. Meetings are held after school every two weeks, on Thursday. i E A S 1 Miss King R, Gregg s Aa ,Ai K t One hundred fifteen M ' l 5 Home Economics Club FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Mary Garber President: Ruby Clyde Vice President: Lillian Brumbaugh Vice President: Elizabeth Leavy Secretary: Mary Howard Secretary: Martha Gray Treasurer: Evelyn Ousterhout Treasurer: Mary I-Iorvath Sponsors: Miss Depew, Miss Bender THE OBJECTS OF THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ARE: 1. To bring together girls who are interested in subjects pertaining to the home. 2. To furnish an opportunity through organization for social life. 3. To establish a bond of friendship among girls taking the same kind of work. ' This year's program activities have centered around the qualities of personal development, as expressed through dress, courtesy, and hospitality. Miss Depew M. Garber , . One hundred sixteen N x It Ag gg Josephine Anderson ,,,,,,, ,,,A,, Robert Anderson Helen Andrewsen ,,,,, Motz Andrewsen ,,,,,,, Theodore Arlook ..,,,,. Angeline Ball ,,e,, Ralph Ball ,,,,,, Robert Ball . ,,., Isabelle Banes ,,,,, Estelle Banes ,,...,, The Alumni ,Augustana College Finell System ,, Y ,,,, Home Brass Foundry ,,,,,,,,lndiana University ..,...,,McClellan's Y. C. WN. Y. C. ,Southern Seminary ,Southern Seminary Richard Berkey ,.,,, ,Adams-Westlake Ruby Biddle --------.fffV7f ,Post Graduate George Bicldlecome ..i,,,, -Absolute-Contactor Millicent Bitters ..,,,,,,, ,Templin's Mary E. Borneman .,,,,,, ,,,,Ar.v. W ard-BelmOl1C Ernest Bowman ,,,r,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,r N . Y. C. William Brick ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r ,,,A,,,,, C alifornia Martha Jane Brockman ,-.Mrs. Howard Godfrey Dorothy Bl-Own ,,,AAA,w,,--,,,, ,Y---,,,, N orth Manchester College Homer Brown ,,,,r,-,,,, ,.,.,,,,, N Otre Dame Bonnie Brownell ,.,,,,. ,Buescher's Earl Burger ,,,-,,,.,e,,-.,,,,,.- ,,.,r,,-, N 0rtl'l Central College Herbert Burkhardt ..,.,,, ,,,,,,.. C hicago Fred Burwell ........,,, ,,...... C anada Ruby Butrick ,,,,, .,..,.,,, H 01116 Ruth Cherry ,,,,,,,. ,Elkhart Business College Irene Clark .,.,s, ,,,,,,,,, B uescher's Charles Clear ,,.... Agnes Clyde ,,,.,.s,,,. Walter Compton ,,,,,,, Arden Crawford ,,,,,,,,, Philip Dalee ,...,,,. Florence Daly ,,.. Leona Daly .,,,, Maurice Davis ,,,, Leonard Dedario Gene Denz , ,,,,,,,,,, W Marjorie Doering ,.,, Hazel Daugherty ...,, , Herron Art Institute ,Western Union Mercerburg Academy Economy Shoe Store Indiana University Elkhart General Hospital Elkhart General Hospital ,Home ,,,,-,,.Loyola University ..,,,,Foster Machine Co. ,,,Tittle Bros. Elkhart Truth One hundred se E i E 5. Hollis Doriot ,,,,.,.. William Dreves Golda Fetters , James Ferro W Edson Fish ..,,,,.. Mildred Fisher -, Eleanor Finger ,,,,,, ..,,,...,.l-lome ...-,,..-.Purdue University .r....,.,.Home ..,,-...--Absolute Contactor ..-.,....-North Manchester College ----..-...Married .-.,,.-.,-Home Marion Fox ....,,..,....,, ,,,.,..... B ristol Richard Frederick ,,,,,,, .....f.... U nion College, New York Marion Fuller ,.,,,,,,.. Y,,,..,... C onn,s . Mae Ganger ,,,,,,,,,, ....,,,,,, M arried Prudence Ganger ..,,.. ....,,A.,, H Ome Eleanor Garen ,,,,,r ,,,,....,. W esley Hospital Ruth Geyer ,,.,,,,,., , ...,,,.... Elkhart Business College Charles Gearhart ..,,. ,,,, . ,..... P ost Graduate Howard Godfrey ,...,. .,...,,... C alifornia Thelma Hart ,,r,,,,, ,,,,...,,, C onn's Robert Haworth .....,,,,., ,...V..... I ndiana University Mildred Herrington ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, A dams-Westlake Ralph Hillman .......... ...,,.,... F irst National Bank Grace Holdeman ,,,,. Nedra Holdeman ....., Elizabeth Hood ....,,, Dwight Houseworth --,.,.,.--I-Iome -.-...-..-DePauw -.-.-.--Judson College, Ala. ,.,.i,----Purdue Blain Howard ,,,,,,,,,,-,,,, ,,.,,..r - Gongerman Grocery Wayne Howard ..,,.,., -------South Bend Business College Robert Huif .,,,,,.,., ,-..,.,... L erner Theatre Jayne Hunter ,,,..,.. .......... C alifornia Hallette Johnson ,.,,.. ,,...... .. Buescher's Gordon Johnson ......,, ....vt,... M ichigan University Ruby Johnson .,..,s.. Violet Johnson ,,,,ss Esther Kantz ,,,,,, George Kehres Wilbur Keene ,,,, Donald Kime ,,,, ,...,---,,Buescher's ,-.......-Conn's ..----.-------..-Home ,....--....-Elkhart Brass Co. ,,-...-.,-Keene Machine Co. -.....--.-North Central College Ilah Kime .......... ,.,,,,,,,. A dams-Westlake Arthur Kinney ,,,,,, V,,,rr,,,, N , Y. C. Catherine Kiefer W ,.,,,,..,. Home Arlene Klingler ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, S rudying music Richard Kirkwood ,A,r,w, ,,,,,,,,,, N , Y, C, Chlorice Lacey i,.,...... ,,,, ,..,t P o st Graduate Robert LeFevre ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, H ughes' Filling Station Charles Ludwig .,,,,,,, .......,,.....,.,. ,,..,,,,.. N o tre Dame One hundred eighteen s , Helen Mann ..,,,, ..,,,..... ,,,,.... - ,...........,,,..,,,,,.,.-.,,,, , Donald Martin ,,,.,,.,. Florence Mast ,..,,,, Fred Mathias Lyle Melkus .,.....,, Ruth Merkling ,,,,..,,, Evelyn Miller .,,..,. Jeanette Miller ,,,,, Ruth Miller ,,,,, Herman Moyer Margaret Moyer Ethel Mae Mott v,,,,, Elma Myers ,,,,,,..,,,,. Virginia McQueen ....,. Lillian McMinnis ...,, James Neale ,.... Ruth Newcomer Wilbur Nicholas .,s, Janet Overlease Adelaide Pease , Freda Policoff ,r,,,.,,,., Helen Richwine ,,,.,,.,,. Genevieve Rinehart ........ ...........,...... Katherine Sears .......... Lucille Schramm ,..,,,,, Frederick Sheoman ,,,,,, Chester Seilon ..s,,....,...,,. ................,, Marguerite Shemberger James Skahen ,,,,..,..... Ross Slabaugh ...,r,. Helen Slusser ,...... Elizabeth Smeltzer .. Kenneth Smith .,,,,,,,, Eleanor Spangle .....,, Clelra Spivey .,,,r.,,. William Starner Paul Stephenson ,...,r Howard Stewart ..,,.., Orvel Stutsman ,,,... Samuel Stutsman .,.,,,.. Catherine Sultzman ,,,..,,, ,r,,,,,,,,, Mary Ellen Swineharc ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,vr,,, Lynn Swinehart ,.,,,,i,,i,,,, V,,Vv,i,e,, Henry Sykes ..,.. Elkhart Paint 66 Wallpaper Co. Purdue Home Brown University Foster Machine Shop Telephone Supply Kalamazoo Normal Shultz Clothing Store Elkhart Business College Moyer's Pop Co. Elkhart Water Works Absolute Contactor Finell's St. Margaret Hospital, Chicago -....--.-.-Ohmer's Electric Shop .-----.Michigan University -..-.-,-..,Elkhart Business College Lafayette Business College Chicago Home Home Married Lloyd,s Indiana University Absolute Contactor Absolute Contactor Electric Co. Adams-Westlake Post Graduate North Central College Home Boston Store Y. M. C. A. Logansport Hospital Wabash, Indiana Western Reserve, Kalamazoo Chicago University South Bend Business College N. Y. C. Lloyd Bros. Finnell's Elkhart Business College Fort Wayne Business College Adams-Westlake i Zlll Q One hundred nineteen -.-T-.-.,-.tvw 1 4 1 i i H Mary Teeter .,...,.. Wilbur Templin ..,.,, Ethel Thomas ...... Otis Thompson ...... Thelma Thornton ,,,,,,, Ralph Thorpe ,,,,,, Kenneth Truex Mary Tyler ,,,..,........ Morris Tuthill ....... Calvin Virgil .,,,.,..,, Kathryn Voellcert Ruth Wahl ,..r,,.... Lloyd Wallace .,,. Helen Waugh ,,,...,, Paul Welter ........ Mary Whitney .....,.. Dale White .......,.. Charles Wiley ,.,,,,.. Howard Wise ..,... Jewel Whysong ,,,... Gladys Woker ,,,.,,, Viola Zipser ......,.....,.. Velma Zimmerman -.-...-.California -.--....Dartmouth University ,.---.,.Atlantic' and Pacific Store .,-.-,..Adams-Westlake ..-,,,,.Post Graduate -..-..-.Post Graduate -.,-...,Indiana University --,,-...I-Iome --,.,,,.Beloit University .......-Chicago Telephone Supply Elkhart Brass Co. -..-,-,.Home ,,,,,...N. Y. C. ,,,...,,Chicago -,...,,-Purdue --.-....Ann Arbor Absolute Contactor --..----Illinois University --.-...-Purclue University .--.--.-Purdue University Normal School, DeKalb, Ill Indiana University -----.--I-Iome Q 0 O e hundred twenty i t Q ...X Q b 1 45521415 " .wg- giggy ,,: 4 fri? .,.,. f .145 JB-1 A A ff' 4 0 'Q The Senior Class Presents CHARM a comedy By -IOHN ALEXANDER KIRKPATRICK CAST oF CHARACTERS Mrs. Wilson ...,A, ......,.......Y,Y.,,V.,,,V,..,,.,,, ,Y.... M a rgaret Oliver Mrs. Harper ,,,,A, ,....,,,,,. E Sther Bandow Joe Poud ,,,,,A,,,, ....... C harles Dickerhoff Mr, Harper .,,,,,,,,, ..,,.,. M aurice Babcock Ida May Harper ,..., ...,,..,,.Y,. G race JOHCS Mr. Lester ...,,.,.... ........,,. R Obert Ludwig' Rudolph Klein l,l,..,. ..,..... R ichard Johnson "Doc" Gai-Held 7.,,.,7 ...,.7, R ussell Warren Mr. Paxton .l.7.,,,.. ...,...... F rancis Lamb Mrs. Paxton .,,,,, .....,,,, L ulumae Walter "Miss Mildred" ,,,. ,..,......,.,,, J ean Work "Babe" ...,,,,,,,,,,, ,,....,,,, E lizabeth Young Violet .,.,,.....l,, ,,,,.,,....,.,...,..,,.....,..,,......,,,,,,..., A nna Belle VVyatt Claude ..,,,7....,,.....,...,,.7,,.Y,,.,,..,,,,,....,.....,........ T. J. Charlesworth Coaclved by Miss MARGARET WILSON "Charm" portrays the life of an American family in a small town. In attempting to prevent the daughter, lcla May, from going to New York to lead her own life, her parents and Joe, her high School sweetheart, strictly follow the rules of a "Book of Charm." The results of this are disastrous to Mr. l'larper's point of view, hut through a series of humorous and almost tragic incidents, lda May, the small town heroine, realizes that after all her ideal is Joe, the small town hero and that the city holds no future for her. - s . .. tttt A One hundred twenty-on IFJ The Junior Class presents "CAPTAIN APPLEIACIC' by WALTER HACKETT CAST Ambrose Applejohn ...,...,.....,...,.... ...V....V W endall Compton Mrs. Agatha Whatcornbe ..,.. ...... V irginia Adams Lush ,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,7,,Y,,,,,, ,,,,......,. R oland Dodge Poppy Faire ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ...,,.. H arriet ShI'eilf161' Anna Valeska ,.... .......... M ildred Good Mrs. Pengard ,....... ......... L ucille Jamison Horace Pengard ...A,... ..,.,..,.w.....,.. N ed LeFevre Ivan Borolsky ....,., .,Y.,.,, C harles Countryman Denet ,.w.......,..,..........,.. ..,,,..,..,. .......Y...,.,.....,., C h aries Freeby Johnny Jason ......,..4........,........,A,...s.,........,...Y,.....,,..,.. Donald Ball L "Captain Applejackf' an Arabian Knighfs adventure in three acts, was chosen by the Junior class, and successfully presented on April 19th, 1929. Poppy Faire is in love with Ambrose Applejohn, her guardian, a very conventional and respectable Englishman. Ambrose wishes to seek adventure so he engages his friend, Johnny Jason to sell his house for him. Before johnny has time to sell the home, adventure comes to Ambrose with- out his seeking it. Anna Valeslca and her associates, who are spies, get in the home and frighten' Am- said to be hidden in the house, and on which are directions telling where a treasure is located. Ambrose outwits the pirates, finds the treasure himself, and becomes happily married to Poppy. brose. They are seeking a parchment, i Y V 1- V Yi E-ir One hundred twenty-two ' - Dramatics Club FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Maurice Babcock President: T. Charlesworth Vice President: Willene Pancost Vice President: Grace Jones Secretary: Bette Kilmer Secretary: Donald King Treasurer: Elizabeth Young Treasurer: Leonard Huggins Social Chairman: Charles Dickerhofl Recorder: Emaline Squibb Social C lvairman' Esther Bandow Sponsor: Miss Wilson The Dramatics club, which was organized in 1924 for the purpose of creating and furthering an interest in drama and acting, has produced very successfully this year a num- ber of one-act plays, under the direction - of Miss Margaret Wilson. Clever little gold pins form the club emblem. During the year the club has pur- chased a fire bench, windsor chair, tele- phone desk, lamp, and a make-up kit for the use of the dramatic classes. Miss Wilson M. Babcock 5 a 1 L One hundred twenty-three as 0 5 Plays Presented by the DRAMATICS CLUB "lVIodesty" CAST Jacques ,,,,,,,, ,,,,Y,,,A,,,,,, ,,..,...,, C ll 2tI'iC-BS DiCk6I'h0ff Henrietta ,,,YY,,,,A,,YA,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,. ...A. M ary Edith Sp9aS Albert ,...,.e,,.........................,................................... Wayne Moyer A clever one-act play, dealing with the rivalry of Jacques and Albert. At the close of the play Jacques wins the love of Henrietta. "Grandma Pulls the String" CAST Grandma Blessington ....... ........V,V ...Y,VV. A H H21 Belle Wyatt Mrs. Cummings .,....,,..... ............. M ary Garber Hildegarde ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.., L Ou Anna D6I1I'19I'iZ Julia ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,.,,, .,..... E lizabeth Young Nona Cummings Beaver .,.,.,.............................. Blanche Bruton William Thornton ................................,..,..,............... Keith Tyler A light comedy in which grandmother succeeds in getting Julia engaged after she has coached Bill in the proper way of proposing. "Cabbages and Kings" CAST King Corum ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,r ,,,,,.,.. M a urice Babcock King Dorum .,..,, ..,.,.,.,..,.......... H arold Cox Toro ,,..,,.......... ....... F rancis Schumacher Ardita ,,,,,-,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,.r,. D orothy Markel Queen Maldora ....... ........... M ary Ellstrom Fairy Godmother ......,......................................... Frances Horton Peter Simpul ...,.................................................. Willene Pancost A fantasy in which a fairy Godmother, with the help of a cabbage, straightens out the differences between the royal families of King Dorum and King Corum, thus aiding Prince Toro to marry Princess Ardita. "The Marriage Proposal" CAST Natalie Stephanova .......,.. ............ ......V....s....,... A n na Rose Ivan Vassillitch ,.....,..,,....,..,.................,..,....,, Charles Dickerhoff Stephana Stephanawich .,.................................. Maurice Babcock A Russian play in which the young man who has come to propose gets into a heated argument with the daughter of the house, who does not icnow that he intended to propose. I-le leaves, but she calls him baclc, and the scene ends with the engagement of the "man with the palpitations of the heart" to the young Russian girl, and another argument. rx ' One hundred twenty-four 9 Q "A Fool of a Man" CAST Mr. Horace Bundy .... ..,...........,,.. .........v..... H a rold Cox Mrs. Horace Bundy ............,A......,... ....,,....... M ary Ellstrorn Eddie ,,..,,,.,..,..,.,.,,,.,....,........,.....,,.,.,............ Francis Schumacher Mr. Bundy just throws away his greatest opportunity, that of partner in the firm of Dodson, Wright, and Bundy, because he thinks he can not have that little garden he wanted, and his wife calls him a "fool of a manf' Finally they agree that they are old, and happy enough now by their fireside. The Christmas Entertainment On December the nineteenth, the Dramatics Club, with the assistance of the Music Department, gave the Annual Christmas Program for the public. The auditorium was illuminated only by candles and during the silhouette, carols were sung by members of Mr. Cheney's classes. A play, Q'lVlimi Lights the Candle," was given to close the program. "Mimi Lights the Candle" CAST Mrs. Randall .,..,. ..........,, ..,..... F r ances Horton Alice Randall ......, ....... V irginia Ferro Frances Randall .....,. .,..... K athryn Forrest Grandma ,.............. .,,,.,..... R uth Landis Jenny McBride ..... .....,.,....... B etty Kilmer Tim McBride ..i.. ,,,... C harles Dickerhoff Laura ......,,....... ....... M ary Edith Speas Mlml ............. ....., L illian Brumbaugh "The Kelly Kid" CAST The Kelly Kid ...... ..........,,...... .,.,,..,. L o u Anna Dennert Ellen Murphy ..... ............ .............. D o rothy Chandler Mrs. Murphy ...... ........ V erna Helen Churchill Mrs. Cahll ............. ........,......., E maline Squibb Mrs. Callahan ......,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B eulah Hamlet Officer Hamilton ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,- K eith Tyler Officer Burns .,....,. ,,,,,,,, W ayne Moyer "The Far-Away Princess" CAST The Princess Von Geldern ,r,,,c,,,,,.,,,,, r,,,,r,,,,, G race Jones Baroness Von Brook .,..,A,,.t...r.,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, Esther Bandow Frau V011 Halldorf ..,.i.,.....,i,....,.,.,,,..,.,,,,...,i.,,i.,, Hulda Longacre Liddy and Milly ,...,,........ Alberta Stemm and Bernice Zorniger Frau Lindemann .,..r .,...,.,.,-.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M axine Davis ROSa, a maid ,,.,..,,..,....4.......................,...............r .,.. H elen Gilbert A ,Lackey --'Af--f----v---------------- ...... T . J. Charlesworth Fritz Strubel, a student .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,r,,,,, R ichard Johnson i t V One hundred twenty-tive l ' . "The Far-Away Princess' by Hermann Sudermann, is a one-act play with German characters and German scenery. The Princess makes a secret visit to Frau Linclermann's Inn and meets Stubel who tells the Princess how much he is in love with her, but he is unaware that he is talking to the Princess. With the entrance of Baroness VonBrook, Strubel finds out that his confidant is really the Princess. He leaves the lnn very much embarrassed, remarking that "only the unreal never fades." "The Florist Shoppe" Winifred I-lawkridge's one-act play, "The Florist Shop,', was presented on March 27, with the following cast: CAST Maude ...,...........,........,,,....................., ....... F lorence Wiengart Slovesky ........,............,........,........... ....... T . J. Charlesworth Miss Wells, an old maid ...... ....... D orothy Carleson Mr. Jackson, her fiancee .s..... ........ W ilbur Mayhausen Oflice Boy ......,.................... ......... H arold Stephey "The Diabolical Circle" "The Diabolical Circlev written by Bornstead, was given later in the semester, with the following cast: CAST ' Betty Mather ,,,...............,,,.....,,,.... ..,..,,.....,., B etty LaGro Charles Manning .....,.....,...... ......, L eonard Huggins Adonijah Wigglesworth ..,.... ......,..,.,... D onald King C0ttOI'1 Mather .....,............ .,,,.,., R ichard Johnson "The Ghost Story" "The Ghost Story" by Booth Tarkington will also be given later but the cast has not been chosen. N Q T T I One hundred twenty-six c g ,mo of c gg fM"Z"f M as aa ' ---- -I-H--m-....,. w in . The Uperetta The gala event for the year for the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs is the annual operetta. This year "Purple Towersn was chosen-a story of haunted houses, lost contracts, and mistaken identities with many humorous lines and tuneful harmonies which made it a delightful entertainment. Eleanor Bowser as "Mary,,' Maurice Babcock as Q'Snowball," Margaret Oliver as "Urseba Applegatef' Thane McDonald as "Hank Huckleberry," Ralph Thorpe as Q'Phil Braclleyf' Ruth Ivins as "Tillie,,' and Ray Stamets as Q'Red Nicholsf, carrieditheir speaking and singing parts most com- mendably. MEmbET5 of the Chorus: Hope Baker, Alice Dewey, Frances Rowe, Virginia Adams, Jessa Tallman, Carmen Goldman, Mary Mont- gomery, Rita Gebhard, Virginia Jackson, Edna May Schacht, Do- lores Plass, Mary Compton, Mary Troxel, Jane Shasberger, Mary Berkey, Bernice Hoder, Tessie Toth, Mary Froelich, Evelyn Rod- erick, Florence Longacre, Dorothy Tompson, Dixie Fields, Mary Jean Neu, Faye Holdeman, Charles Leininger, Thomas Rush, Dan Mahan, Virgil Printy, Delford Shultz, Lawrence Bourdon, Leonard Clipp, Wilma Cook, Dorothea Weeber, Nettie Arlook, Helen Swihart, Helen Perry, Elizabeth Perry, Phyllis Rasp, June McCaw, Florence Weingart, Esther Koechel, Margaret Bender. :,1'fI..,3 fqgrf' Y' -,,,,,,Q,, "" ' Q W ' nk V T J, W rv- i 5' One hundred twenty-Sev QU Q gg I The E. H. S. Orchestra BERNICE ZORNIGER, Concert Mistress The E. H. S. Orchestra, although devoting much time toward the development of a symphonic organization, has been very much in evidence at assembly programs, class plays, graduation exercises, at Christmas programs, and at all special meetings. One of the outstanding events of the year was the annual Northern Indiana District Orchestra Meet at South Bend, on October I2 and 13, to which ten players were sent. Four members merited Hrst chair assignments, and the others received complimentary places. The Orchestra also entered the Northern Indiana District Contest, April 26, at Gary. Individual appreciation and familiarity with great compositions, and work as a unit, rather than a group of solo players, have been the aims of Mr. Cheney, the director, and the year has been most successful. First Violins: Lois Crawford, Miriam Pease, Marjory Hemund, Harry Rosenberg, Louis Heist, Ruth Bixby, Isabel Himebaugh, Grayden Holdeman. Second Violin: Marvin Burnstein, Assistant Concert Master: Roy Rentsch, Harold Rusher, Dorothy Craner, LaVere Truex, Beatrice Fergison, Winton Forest, Phyllis Rasp, Phyllis Clausen, Florence Shieber Junior Ullery, Joyce Hagerty. Violin Cello: Hollis Grover, June Swank, Wilbur Englehart, Max Weenhoft. Clarinets: Wallene Derby, Richard Wiley. Trumpets: Edison Naftzger, Harry Kantz, Charles Diclcerhoif, Eldred Heeter. Trombone: James Bussard, Martha Proseus, Virgil Printy. Oboe: Raymond Mechling. Bassoon: Wayne Dalrymple. Horn: Robert Bussard, Francis Lamb, Elvah Clark. Basses: Robert Stewart, Truman Yoder. Saxa- plvones: Jeanette Rubin, Stanley Emmert. Percussion: Horace Hogendobler, Marvin Burn- stein. Flute: Alvin Borders, Alma Noles, Stanley Moore, James Oliver. Piano: Mildred Tasker, Helen Harmon, Dorothy Chandler. It t One hundred twenty-eight Xj iif , L: , ff. .. , , V . . ' ' . ,H i , ' .5 , . ri . Q, - - sw. -V . , .S V V L, gf, , . H C p V ' 'fi . , X M '- The E. H. S. Band There is no organization in a high school more instrumental in keeping up a lively spirit among the students than a good band, and this year E. H. S. has had one of the best in the state. At every important football and basketball game the band has appeared with their rousing numbers and snappy drilling to keep up the pep of the spectators. But this was not the extent of their industry and aspirations, they have worked out some beautiful standard numbers, and the splendid results of this constant practice were shown in the joint benefit concert given with the Lions Club last November. Another important time for these musicians was the Sousa Contest at Notre Dame. The E. H. S. Band brought home the cup, and experienced the thrill of playing under the baton of John Philip Sousa. Later in the year, they entered the annual N. I. D. contest at Gary, and appeared in new uniforms at a Spring Concert, April 12. Clarinets: Wallene Derby, Richard Wiley, Robert Dreves, Wayne Helser, Howard DeWater, Jane Kei-lin, Wilma Rice, Marjorie Sears, Hazel Mitchell, Dale Suster, Hildred Chester, William Stewart, Floyd Ort, Iva Sherbume, Thelma Price, Alverda Meyers, Irene Kenney, Floy Denman. Bass Clarinet: Donald Fetters. Alto Clarinet: Stanley Emmert. Bassoon: Wayne Dalrymple, Marion Helm. Comets: Edison Nafzger, Charles Dickerhoff, Harry Kantz, Eldred Heeter, Robert Fribley, Robert Bixby, Ralph Stover, Robert Foltz, Ralph Sprogue, Fern Deal, John Clear, Jean Herbster, Gerald McHatten, George Borne- man, Stanley Blessing. Oboe: Raymond Mechling. Flutes and Piccolo: Alvin Borders, Alma Noles, Stanley Moore, Miriam Brusman, James Oliver. Horns: Robert Bussard, Francis Lamb, Elvah Clark, Martha Kollat. Trombonex: Robert Stewart, Virgil Printy, James Bos- sard, Martha Proseus, Ruth Ivins, Phyllis Hurst, Helen Payne, William Scoville. Baritones: Gerald Rahn, Charles Greenleaf, Roy Permybacker. Basses: Truman Yoder, Ted Blessing, Louis Hire, Edward Sinning. Saxaplzones: Jeanette Rubin, james Fetters, Howard Hum- mance, Dorothy Rhodes, Ralph Morningstar, Maxine Davis, Rose Garen, LaVere Truex, Zirn Staley. Drums: Horace Hogendobler, Paul Rowe, Irving Horwich, Groll Beaver. Tympani: Marvin Burnstein. i r 7 One hundred twenty- M lliu 1 Art Club FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Karl Steele Vice President: Virgil Printy Secretary: Bette Kilmer' Treasurer: Martha Jolliff SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President: Roland Dodge Vice President: Edward Morgan Secretary: Ralph Hostetler Treasurer: Shirley Leonard Sponsor: Miss Cole The purpose of the Art Club is to promote greater appreciation of art in every-day life: domestic, and civic, together with the art of the old masters and modern art. This is pro- moted in the club by means of lectures, given by the students, teachers and persons of dis- tinction who are connected with various phases of art life. Other ways in which the art classes endeavor to study these art phases are by trips to museums and ex- hibitions, the study of beautiful homes, and inspection of furniture factories. Library research work of the old mas- ters is one of the main features of the classes. Reports on the lives of impor- tant artists, such as S. Sargent, Guido Reni, Winslow Holmer and John N. Alexander have been given. Miss Cole K. Steele One hundred thirty , : f PES JY' 4: 3 i :S li -s 3 ki 3 s 1 .31 S' Pi 5' , Vw 3 3 ft 'E S -w S 54 , gg: 1- -2 Y S. ,, Pk :S Q 3? 46 9 5 'Pe E? ti S: 32 Q Q . 1 'iss 5 F ag fi fi. .LJ , v J, i a 5 f I A 4,359 1 ZW 4 V www. f i s vf22 Wxwffff www ff 3 ff 5, ,2 X iw ..p f Q1 a f 7 by 1 z, ,X if X I 1 fl Wxfglf H 1 l fe, 'gf y ix ,X 1 i' fi' V1 tx 1' Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov. SEPTEMBER 10 Class of '28 establishes Scholarship. 14 G. R. Conference-Eagle Lake. 17 Alice Cauffman heads June Class. 21 Ball elected for seventh term. 22 All teachers of school city hold banquet. 25 School cafeteria opens. 29 Pennant Weekly staff chosen. 30 Margaret Oliver chosen to edit Annual. OCTOBER 1 Three Bobs chosen to lead yells. 4 Blue Avalanche defeats Ft. Wayne. 4 Louie Hire struts his stuff as band major. 5 First jitney dance of season IB's. 8 Drum and bugle corps. 10 Band Concert Assembly. 10 Senior skating party at Blosser Park. 12-13 Teachers' Association in South Bend. 13 Elkhart 6-Plymouth 0. 16 Vocational Annex dedicated. 17 First assembly-Mr. Wiley speaks. 19 Rah Rah pep meeting. 20 School library opens with Miss Lynch in charge 20 Mishawaka game, 25-0. 22 Night school begins. 24 Mr. Karr speaks at assembly. 26 IC I-Iallowe'en party. 26 Annual-Pennant staff party. 27 Kokomo game. 30 Hi-Y, G. R. party. NOVEMBER 1 Latin Club organizes. 2 9A class party in gym. 2 Home Ec party in 338. 3 Juniors buy rings. 3 E. H. S.-Goshen battle, 12-12 tie. 4 Fighting-Fifty pep meeting. K z One hundred thirty it L 0 X WM Q . QVA, axe' y wllil iRxll,l'i 7 MX llll N- 54.3 . .. .L . xX la will Q wif' lvifhb 'M " ui.. -X J 'NNXWXHXN Nqr- X N S . 4- - ' i. Fi , 3 j .7 .3 :if J- i Q. Y T f fi 4 X! C f - iii I V ' S ml Ja 'l l ,W 7 404 Q . jx be in fi 65 -- --Q as f YA is 5, . .ago Wi! s, Y Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Spanish Club organizes. Mr. Ronzone banquets squad. Elkhart 13, Whiting 6. Freshmen organize Hi-Y. Junior party in gym. Anniversary Pennant comes out. Elkhart 6-Michigan City 0. G. R. party. Gloom! Gloom! Defeat at South Bend, 3-0. -30 Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER G. R. gives vodvil. Lions banquet football squad. Cast chosen for 'lpurple Towers." Sousa contest at Notre Dame. Band wins cup. Students and teachers journey to Chicago to hear opera. Seniors lose classmate-Arlene Lloyd dies. Hammond vs. Elkhart. Annual staff gives assembly program. Lions concert. Blazers 6-Ft. Wayne Central 32. 10A Xmas party. Christmas vacation begins. Horace Nlann vs. Elkhart. JANUARY Plymouth 25--Elkhart 21. Sleepy eyes and Xmas sweaters in evidence. Mishawaka 33-E. H. S. 28. Seniors broadcast from W. E. H. S. We cram and study and try to answer exam ques- tions. First Annual Work goes to engravers. January senior banquet. We all faw down an, go boom! N a One hundred thirty-two - . X' . W W w it-xy LLE 'T f X 31 , t ,- 7 If X. TX ,Wi X gf ' 1 x llflblfl 1 p pp QR-P? C' -1, V ' 1 X'Li..-i2?W I , .A 'Q K7 V., 7 Q:-xy! V ,rf ' f ' K XO fw. 4l lf? 1 . Hs. ll-Z X, -if XL jan. 25 Jan. 26 Jan. 27 Jan. 30 Feb. 1 Feb. Feb. 4 Feb. 5 Feb. 6 Feb. 7 Feb. 9 Feb. 13 Feb. 14 Feb. 15 Feb. 15 Feb. 16 Feb. 20 Feb. 22 Second semester begins with 1250 students. Latin students take exam. in Goshen. Lettermen honored in assembly. Debate squad wins at Columbia City. FEBRUARY Pennant Weekly subscription drive. IIC party in Little Theatre. Debate squad wins from Warsaw. Blazers upset dope with Mishawaka and Kendall- ville victories. G. Rfs entertain mothers. June seniors elect Warren president for home stretch. Whiting-Elkhart game. Debate squad wins second place in Indiana Debat- ing League. Heart piercing arrows fly about. Music department presents '1Purple Towers." Harriet Shriener elected president of Northern In- diana Press Association at East Chicago. Har! Har! Teachers go to 1'school" in Goshen. Second Annual drive. Elkhart-Froebel game. Feb. 22-23 Girl Reserve Conference. Feb. 23 Elkhart-Milford game. Feb. 27 Assembly by IIC class. U . MARCH 1: 1' " , , ' March 1-2 Sectional Tourney here-Fighting Fifty with new caps. March 4 Girls' basketball teams organize under Misses Jarvis and Meyer. LW, March 8 Tennis squad starts practice. X 'fT,x Wrestling teams go to LaPorte. ' March 11 Seniors buy announcements. Q March 12 Robert Ludwig wins Constitutional contest. K ' I March 13 Wrestlers lost to South Bend. x March 15 Freshman classes publish Pennant. L-lfij l March 22 Hi-Y and Girl Reserves present "Nothing But W' the Truthf, 1 " . . One hundred thirty-three E for 1' 9 Js M fa .. X ff '31 il! 11 li Ni 'i ' I 1 M , ff nj E fi ,gg 1 fl ly 1 A ,l Lf . W fi! 4 if M'f' i " 2 J Xi Q . E March 23 March 26 March 27 Marcll Z9 March 30 March 31 April 5 April 8 April 10 April 12 April 17 April 19 April 26 Wrestlers win state honors at State Meet, Bloom- ington. "The Florists Shop" is presented by Dramatics Club. Typing classes hold interclass contest. Sophomore classes publish Pennant. Basketball and wrestling letters given at assembly. Spring vacation begins. Track team goes to Ft. Wayne. Easter Bunny visits all good children. APRIL The 1929 Annual goes to press. Ho hum! Back to the daily grind. Art Club sponsors assembly program. Band gives Spring Concert in new uniforms. Mathematics Club gives play. Junior class presents "Captain Applejaclcf' Tabloid issue of Pennant startles school. junior class publishes Pennant Band contest at Gary. May 1 May 4 May 15 May 17 May Z3 May 24 May 25 May 26 May 27 May 29 May 30 May 31 MAY Tennis match with South Bend. N. I. 1-1. S. C. track meet here. May Day--if it doesn't rain. Senior class presents. Annuals are delivered. Patrons' night at E. H. S. Junior-Senior Prom. Baccalaureate. - Final exams begin. Commencement night. Memoriai Day vacation. Good Bye Till Next Fall!! A 1 N 4 One hundred thirty-four How I Became Successful Letters from Prominent Seniors published for the sake of Underclassmen Imagine my embarrassment! The wallflower at the party. No one would dance with me or talk to me. I was avoided as dull and uninteresting. However, I have at last suc- ceeded in making myself interesting. I have conscientiously attended every picture in which Greta Garbo appeared. I watched her every movement and imitated her before my mirror. Satisfied with the results I attempted to charm my friends and to my surprise as well as theirs, I am popular. Movies made me what I am today. ANNA BELLE WYATT. They laughed when I went into the Restaurant-for I could not speak French. All I could do was to blurt out miserably-"ham and eggs on one." That very night I read an advertisement about the Halexander Amilton Institute. After only two weeks of study I can speak French like a native, read the left side of the menu and feel that I have the re- spect of all the waiters. CARROLL BALL I attribute my phenomenal beauty and success to the constant exercise and reading of Whiz-Bang. The jokes made my mind what it is today and laughing improved my physique. Of course many of my attainments are due to my native ability-a kind that few people have. FRANCIS LAMB Of course I am naturally a handsome chap, whose success can be easily understood. But I feel that I owe much of my ability to the constant use of Fleischman's Yeast. Daily use of this product has given me that youthful vim, vigor and vitality which makes them all fall for me. T. CHARLESWORTH. For years I despaired of ever attaining the shining goal. One day while indifferently perusing a copy of the American Magazine I came upon an article which showed how to attain success. Immediately I subscribed to the magazine--and look at me today--I am president of my class, an ardent member of Hi-Y, the Fighting Fifty can't get along without me, and I am invaluable to the Annual. Follow my advice-drink three bottles of S.S.S. and subscribe to the American. RUSSELL WARREN. I got my start by reading Dr. Eliot's Five Foot Shelf. Before I read this I could not talk on any subject. After a month,s course in fifteen minutes a day, I was able to talk lengthily and fluently on any topic at all, or about nothing at all. Using this-I talked my way into the presidency of the Rah! Rah'sl, to oratorical victories, into the editorship of the Annual-Tin short, into success. MAGGIE OLIVER. One hundred thirty-five l Qng hundred thirty-six One hundred thirty-seven Ome hundred thirty-ciy:ht One hundred Lhirtynnimz One hundred forty One hundred forty-one Om- huncl roll forty-two Y "' ' VA . i 1 1 Y i V h V Q 5 1211103411 1 Z iuiuiuiuiui 1 1:1 n2u3u1u1o1u1u11u1 1 1 1 in N QUALITY by Q ,I KUPPENHEIMER g . I , AFTER GRADUATION G 1- What ? AROUND graduation time a fellow gets a lot of advice-good advice, too. Now, we're not going to preach, but if you intend to be successful in life, you'll have to be mighty careful of your ap- pearance at all times. You can be well dressed even on a beginneris income-we'll be glad to show you how. . J. SCHULT 8: XON GOOD CLOTHES for Lad and Dad since 1884 301 1uiuiuimvizrim11014xityi1111miuiuiuiuiuimnienin1010101011wining The Economy Spot of Elkhart 324-326 SO. MAIN ST. 0 Kmnear Stores Co. We Build by the Yardstick of Service AVOID THE WORRY OF COLLECTORS BY PAYING CASH TRADING WITH US There isn't any question, any fear, any doubt, when you buy of us. You know you get the best values obtainable for the price-you know when you get it home that it,s paid forg that it is yours and there's no embarrassing moment when a col- lector may come. Thatls why our business is increasing by leaps and bounds. People enjoy this peace of mind, especially when they,ve saved a big per cent of thc possible cost by paying cash. For Wise Economy Buy at the Kinnear Stores Company Buy Here for the Whole Family and Save " THE THRIFT STORE OF NORTHERN INDIANA " 111 1 itrimmininirrioiuiuzuiiri:1011111nzuinioioioierioifvi vii 201:30 K F YV Y Y 2 Une hundred forty-t U1lIYtIi0i0iI 1 14 -K it 1 li Yi SERVICE 1 """"'i T' ' 0 I " QQLXLIQQ f 1 a H 1 A ' lf OAL COAL and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Consumers Coal and Supply Co. 718 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phones - 363 - 887 - 3040 -:rio-111u-m11m1-m1-e1-o-41141- -1124114114in111141--1-11-41-11141-412111111 Qlessings Make Your Graduation Footwear Selection a pleasure instead of a task because of the wonderful assortment of beautiful styles moderately priced Sage F. A. BLESSING Correct Fitters of Feet :import1141111csv11u1uz41ca1114111 L.-.....uLL,, ..,L...,. UWM, Y 1111 1 1 111411111111 21114511 "Mammal Mammal Poppa is kilt!" Nlkey, Vot you are sayinlcfw "Hiram clloost said de hosses had et up de fodderlv Mr. Jones-Your trouble, my boy, is remembering dates. T. J.-Say, youive got me all Wrong. I never missed a date in my life. Go to CDiana Sfweets For Good Things to Eat Try Gut' Nleals Toasted Sandwiches and Tasty Salads 1111111111301 1 ia1ii1i11ioi411v111 3 hundred fort - our 1 ni 1 1 1 1 uiuiuiuxuiuio 1:1101 1 2 3 ini 111 111: Q xfi iX7 -ii m XJ' r. if '- " fL:g,.,A NJ lx YM sm-.3 cf:,1 ' em : aa f - aaf a 5 ,i Ig y lig mwmm it s W sl , ,Q i q NVQ, KQQ, X j f? 1, t ,gwglzgi fx s X M ill' if ll- ill' S i w ,Il in ff li is ' lui " X I lk li e tl f"','f.-ff-gif X ml ll. il ' ew K K H n--. mms. llllllllll i S ll X It is-i X 3 - . i 1 Xt X muff in1nio1u1n1u3ui4 1 1 11 1 3 11: 1 F erman Fashions Have dignity a n tl g r a c e. Youthful, individual, they are subtly adopting a more ele- gant manner to suit a new age. The swiftness of the machine age has become a matter of course to be used for comfort and convenience, while we adopt a more leisurely pace for our social life and take the time to look about us for beauty and grace. And the new fashions are reflecting this attitude in softened lines. 308 SOUTH MAIN ST. HJFE ! CO. ioini 1 ioiniuiuia11020101ui 1 1010103 W V 4! Q Q Q - QI- I-OdlllllUQ0l0qlliIll!!-l0lUl0lUl0l lnllnulol g Largest Cut-Rate Drug Store COMPLIMENTS in Northern Indiana -oF- H Q Gill? l ' CC E N TR A ll., GHG 2 U 3 DRUG STURE l. Q DillKlllllllllliOlllliilllflllllllllffl . I-I F n I-I E "I-ley, mister, you stepped out on E9 E the wrong foot, Clidn,t ya?" E "No, sir, I stepped out on the right 519 So. Main Sf. E fofgflf h, h k d : ut t IS man on t e aw war . squad. Next time step 05 on the left Clothlers Q foot" g They callecl liim 'Qcornsv because ' lie was always at the foot of luis class. Up-to-the-Minute a as hdd ' Fashions Constant arrivals bring the newest creations for our stocks .... DRESSES COATS UNDIES ACCESSORIES ZIESEL ROTHERS Elkhart's Shopping Center ui 1 114110111 1 1 1 1014rimxiuinxnguioiniamiiini:1 , K cc-. E. . 73 .17 Welcome. S Goocl Safe Place TY? .Bank Since 1872 s The St. Joseph Valley Banlc welcomes the accounts of young men and women who are just starting out in the business world and who are ambitious to forge ahead. To these earnest young peo- ple, the aclvice and counsel of our officers, in the solution of their business and financial problems, will be an important event in their business or pro- fessional success. Cur officers are seated in plain view of all who come here. They are never too busy to see you-and tallc with you. They want you--above all else-to feel at ease and at home. The St. Joe is a big, strong democratic bank where, we feel confident, you will find it a real pleasure to clo business. St. Jo eph Valley Bank "The Bank of Friendly Service" MEMBER OF TI-IE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM in 1 341: 1 in-1 1:1 1 goin -ff-ra 'll ini in Q2 EY' .. ,W gil 0 o humlrm-sl forty 4111111111111 O hundred forty-eight I W nr 7. 11101011111111110111111101010141101111 Hello Bill! Good-bye Tire Troubtef TELEPHONE 2287 BILL? TIRE. SERVICE 123 North Main Street ELKHART, IND. VULCANIZING FREE ROAD SERVICE Residence, 119 North Clark St. Phone 3449 li 1:11:11:11111010111Cn:1i0141111414 DR. E. C. CROW DR. J. C. GULMYER Osteopathic Physicians Corner Second and Franklin Streets ELKI-IART, IND. Office Phone 653 Res. Phone 686 1111111010111 1010111 1 010101010111 111 1:1111 1 an 101111111111 111 Professor-So you'cI Iike to be my secretary? What are your quali- fications? Fair Thing-I am absent-minded, too. Harriet Church-"Why you big I.'I.III:I3I'1.,, B. Borneman-"Say, don't call me a foreignerf, "When you throw a match into the air does it 1ighr?', "Why, nof' "Newton must he wrong then." "So I said to her, 'Don't you re- memher the boy that used to pull your pigtails at schooI?' and she said, QOh, is that who you are?, and I said, 'No, that was my father., " 101011110111111101:1101011x1 1:11 TURNOCK HARDWARE C O M P A N Y BASEBALL, TENNIS, GOLF GOODS PLUMBING FIXTURES AND SUPPLIES ELECTRIC SUPPLIES "Quality at Reasonable Cost" 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone 440 1:11:11 1 1 v1011101:1101:1:1: 10111 1110101 1111 COMPLIMENTS OF -J: LECT mc l TICOM PAN Y Haynes Bldg. Phone 517 ELKHART, IND. 1? COMPLIMENTS OF Buechner 8: Brady,Inc. CORNER OF MAIN AND STATE STS. Phone 800 . . 111111111111 1 1111 20301111014rioiuiniuiuioi 311101:riuirininii1010301 UQl1-l i0-UilI-l1Ql7QU-UQU-0-11- Dyeing and Prompt Repairing Delivery ECONOMY 75c CLEANERS 108 Middlebury Street Phone 3352 ELKHART. INDIANA 'QNow, Jimmy," said the teacher, "you may give me an example of a coincidence." "Why, er," said Jimmy, with some hesitation,-"why, er,-why, er, me fadder and me mudder was both mar- ried on de same day." I-le had been drinking. She could smell the alcohol on his breath. Speeding on recklessly, they narrowly escaped a collision. They took a cor- ner that made them careen madly. just before them was a huddled group. "John, he carefulf, she hissed, "or youlll hit themf, On they went without slackinq speed until they crashed into a wall. "John, I told you wead hit some- thing. Why do you dance like th:lt?', Compliments of Rosen Brothers T A I L O R S I-IABERDASHERS Hotel Elkhart Bldg. Phone 874 ELKI-IART, INDIANA ni 1010- assoiirioiuiuiuini 1 141: 2 0-Il-lY-0lU-l Q YC -I 1 Q -I - Phone 619 FAULT LESS RQLLS I ARE BEST naw 5 TRUCKS 2 STORES case: FAULTLESS BAKERY 617 South Main Street io: 111101111011rioitioioi ini Compliments of T h e L A NI B Abstract Ofhce 121 West Lexington Avenue ELKI-IART, INDIANA 0111211 ix: 11: 1111: STATE E9 I-IARIVIAN Attorneys at Law ELKI-IART, INDIANA 1121111 1 1 3 1111111111 u hun rc 'ur A . , Q 1 101 101 1010101111111 1: N270 01 1010101014r-1010101 1 11 COMPLIMENTS OF SENSEN EY SERVICE STATION OPEN ALL NIGHT Cor. Harrison and Second Streets ELKHART, INDIANA , L 1 10101011v10101010101x10 COMPLIMENTS OF THE Grover Svtuhius Teaching all the Music Arts FRANC SILKWOOD GROVER Director 1010101 010101010101.01 1 1010101 "So your son got his B.A. and lVl.A.?,' "Yes, indeed, but his PA. still sup- ports himf, Felicia refers to the ofhce of her uncle, who is an orthopedic surgeon, as a dog hospital. THE Home Lumber Compan "Satisfied Custornersy' Gila We Carry a Complete Stock of Lumber, Millwork and Builders' Supplies 812 SOUTH MAIN STREET Telephone 15 171071 1 1 101 l 1i 1 1-10 101 01: It may be coincidence, but we know a freshman who bought a bottle of iodine the same day he took his first cut in English class. Famous sayings: fjohn Gilbert to Greta Garbol: "FII smack your sassy face." This Emblem STANDS FOR Good Clothes AT Lehmelngs 101 wx:110101011x10101010101010 t I hundred I it ' 0101 1011101010101 10-11' cr- 10101: 1 1101010101: 1 nz: 1 7.2 22 W v . A Y UQOQUQUQOQUQKlQUQk7QllQUQ0,0 U ig U 'IQ' U U U U K I7 E ' Q h l It Pays to Cross t e Street ! H zxon 5 P oto g Q Sh NATIONALLY op i ADVERTISED i , , LINES OF O55 Portraits H52 i i ALL KINDS OF 5 CLOTHING and j COMMERCIAL WORK H FURNISHINGS 1 I 'gash' Q OUR SPECIALTY g Copying Q Enlarging U Developing Printing 1 Tyler 699 Lacey 1 LIBERTY ARCADE U 61250. Minn sf. Phone 37 609 Soullv Main Street E Phgng 2688 YOUR PATRONAGE E ELKHART, INDIANA H IS APPRECIATED 5 2010111101014wirr1:miuzu1u1411u1Egn1 1 101010201UiHi0i"i"iUi"C H 5 II Old Timer fro boarding house We Strive to Please E Froshj-I say, old man, I woulcln't U E touch that rice pudding, if I were I and i . Th h d dd' h - C C fgrlaayi ey 3 3 we 111g ere yes 2 5 A.-My grandfather was a success- CORNER HICKORY - ful man. He made his mark. AND MAIN STS, 2 B.-Yeh, mine couIdn't write A either' ' Phone 361 'lieUiUlUi0?Ul'lf47lUlililllilllldQ llylnlqylUiulnjnfiuiojilllbitlllilillii Tfvmk Muff, Tfvmk Bvwfffu Q 1400-1402 Princeton Tel. 2623 Q PIANOS ORTHOPHONICS U i BAND INSTRUMENTS ! Mfmufdffufm of Q SHEET Music RECORDS FANCY ICE CREAMS "Quality and Servicew 2 ICES Q ICE C EAM HEARTS J. F. BOYER MUSIC CO. U END OTHER 417 sn. Main Phone 541 j FROZEN DELICACIES i 111112111111-112411:1 1 vin: ini: 11111 1111141111:4111riuiuiozniuiuin 10:9 Q 24 A 1 , O h I lfft Vi ew iuiuinzxwl-u1nzm.: 1 gn.-zuinio.--u 11 1 3ni11111014110101010111 THE NEWMAN - MONGER COMPANY Dealers' in Blinds, Frames, Doors, Sash, Moulding and Lumber 210 East jackson Blvd. Telephone 680 ELKI-IART, INDIANA in1minima..-uiuzuiuinioiui 1- 14 Ambulance Service - Lady Assistant THE CHARLES WALLEY Funeral Home 126 South Second Street Phone 526 ELKI-IART - INDIANA :ini in1uiuininiuiuim10101111 F urnas Ice Cream . 'ILE YOU CAN TASTE THE QUALITY I-le-I could just dance like this forever. She-Oh, don't feel discouraged. You,re bound to improve. Someone cold us that the reason they don,t have insane asylums in Arabia is because there are nomad people in the country. 2111xii111virnxuioiuioiuzui ini COMPLIMENTS ...QF-4 M. Fredd Hunn, M. D. ELKHART, INDIANA Phone J-322 300k So. Main St. -min: 1uxoiozor.-niu1u1-0: 1 1 1 01 1 1 1 1 1 1101 111011: I I hundred fifty- W0 3 O11riLrzniuiuicxioiuinixvin NEW - WAY - LUNCH THE SANDWICH SHOP New Way Sandwiches Red I-lots -- Steaks and Chops Barbecues -- Hamburgers Also Regular Dinner GEORGE CALOGER, Prop. 404 So. Main St. Phone 954 ELKI-IART, INDIANA "Spring is the time for love." 'lWell, it's not so bad durin the . g other seasons, eitherf' "They say bread contains alcohol." "Is that so? Let's drink a little toast." Ikey runs into the grocery store and excitedly says, "Gif me I0 cents worth of animal crackers and-take out the pigs." iuioinrzuiuioi 101: :o:n1n1O,u 1010111 in Oiuiuioxni 1 1 1 1 1 1 PHONE 695 The Jfisblep Zgrntnn u. FURNITURE STOVES RUGS and LIN OLEUMS 111 SOUTH MAIN STREET ELKHART, IND. COMPLIMENTS AMERICAN COATTNO Mums - One hundred fif 1 aviuioiuicrioiuioi ix Dr 1 1 1 1 in 1 11411411111 211 gugogniui 2111111411411 1 2 1 ERE H IR and EXERCISE Are the best medicines. Careful diet and plenty of sleep will also help to keep you well. Sometimes we become ill in spite of our best efforts to obey the laws of health. 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 . Miles, Nervine fliquid forml and Dr. Miles, Nervine Tablets feffervescentl :- A successful sedative for the nerves or conditions caused by a deranged nervous system. Price 51.00. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills:-Valuable for the relief of pain. 25 closes 25 cents. 125 doses for 51.00. Dr. Miles, Tonic:-A combination of Pyro Phosphates with Quinine and Iron. A tonic for the weak. Price 51.00. Dr. Miles, Alterative Compound:-A medicine that tends to produce a favorable change in the process of nutrition. Price 51.00. Dr. Miles, Cactus Compound:-Contains the well-known vegetable drugs, Cactus, Digitalis, Gentian Compound, Capsicum, with Fowler-,s Solution. Price 51.00. Dr. Miles, Little Pills:-For constipation. They leave no bad after-effects. 25 cents a package. Dr. Miles, Laxative Tablets:-A cathartic that appeals to old and young alike. Free from disagreeable effects. 25 cents a package. Dr. Miles, Aspir-Mint:--For Colds, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Acute Rheumatism, Lum- bago, Headache, Sore Throat, Toothache, Earache and Monthly Pains. Price 15c and 2'5c. Dr. Miles, Preparations are never sold in bulk. Dr. Miles Medical Company ELKHART, INDIANA ASK FOR DR. MILES' 1929 BOOKLETS That Will Interest and Amuse You ui 1 1 1 1 1 1111010141101 Z 1411 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1114 777 V MV L dred fifty-four 5 IPI EI oi 1 11:14:11Iiuiuiuioiniui :ui ui:xiivim101014xiuimrioinioioio THERE IS A g DISTINCTLY NEW CHARM E IN THE ! GARMENTS WE FASHION ! ! 1 FOR SCHOOL ELKHART, IND. FOR STREET i AFTERNOON AND i 961-D EVENING i ' WHOLESALE CANDIES PRESENT CREATIONS ' OF 2 c-LQQ APPEALING ! CHARACTER : We Are Exclusive Agents for C 'QSAN MAN,, AT l ' Chocolates T H E A , i 6649 S I i 118 WEST JACKSON STREET sos SOUTH MAIN STREET i Telephone 822 QllliilUlllilllOlUQUQUl1Il!ZlUQKi12Q0,Ulu, lUl4'i'Yl0l4'i"i i lol "What are you doing, sonny? C l Fishin'?" I Kewpee Hote "Naw, I'm drownin' fish worms." PIAMBURGER I-Iubhy-You talk like an idiot. Q Always We Cater Wifey-I've got to talk so you can U In the To understand me. Crowd Folks Waiter-Table d'hote, sir? 115 W- FRANKLIN ST- Uncle Cy-What's a tabledote? i Waiter-Course dinner, sir. i 'Q' """"""""'L""""""' 'U' Uncle Cy-Not fur me. I git all : the coarse grub I need at home and g COMPLIMENTS OF when I git to town I want somethin' a be fancy- i Clark E3 Russell Bobby-Make a noise like a frog, H THE OPERA Uncle. l DRUG STORE Uncle-Why? i 1 Bobby-,Cause when I ask Daddy ' - for anything he says, "Wait till your - 531 South Md'n Sfffff uncle croaksf' ELKHART, INDIANA 111101 1 2111111 1 1 1 :ri io: 1 1411010101111411110101:in 5 K ' Q One hundred fifty f' QUDOQOQUQUQ - QUQUQUQOQU O hundred fifty H, VJ 010111 1 1 1 10101o10101010 COMPLIMENTS -QF- ZIMMER'S DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY GIIQ 413 South Main Street ELKHART - INDIANA Boston Store Ellqlvarfs "Store of Valuesn ENNA JETTICK HEALTH SHOE COMBINATION LAST MOST STYLES S5 A Few at 55.85 Widths AAAA to EEE C O N O M SHOE STORE Elkhartis "Home of Douglas Shoes" 0101010101010101010101010 10 1 , if m1010101014 101014 1 1 1 10 TQ I i Herhster-"What a unique i town!" i Beaver-"Unique?" : I-Ierbster-"Yes, taken from the ! Latin, 'unus' meaning one, and g 'eques, meaning horsef, ! Dumb-Do you take lodgers? ! Iniikeeper-Well, what lodge you g belong to? Q Tee--I'm sorry your corn hurts ! your foot. Done anything for it? U Hee-Why should I? It,s never ! done anything for me. Q 1 Q Henry VIII fshowing a friend his Q albumjz They're all swell loolcers. Q Them I don't like in particular I've Q marked with an ax. H 3 H- - 1 1 1 1 - 1 E COMPLIMENTS -OF- U ! l B ll usse u Th e C o a lm a n 5 228 E. Jackson Blvd. I Q Wag U I U C O A L 5 SOLVAY COKE Q BUILDING SUPPLIES I n 101 01 1:1 1:1 1 1 11 1:11110 , i Q xzf if 4114111lguguioicxiniuim1411014 I-IAVE YOU REGISTERED -at rhe- INDIANA LICENSED EMPLOYMENT AGENCY Rooms 337-8 Haynes Bldg. Telephone 719 11: 1 10:11:01 30:11 1 ioinm G. W. FLANDERS AND SON JEWELERS 513 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA "Thought your wife,s name was Susan?" 'QSO it is." I'Why 'Peggy' all the time, then?', "Step into the garage a moment. You see Peggy is short for Pegasus. Pegasus was an immortal steeclg and an immortal steed is an everlasting nag.-Yes, Peggy, coming right in." "Did you have a good vacation?,' "Sure. Donlt I look run down?" A mother, pained to find evidence of an altercation between her two girls of very tender years, said to Bertha: "Poor Beatrice! It was the devil put it into your head to bruise 011itximmininioioinioi ini -ui I 11011110141141:ozoloiuxoiuiol 1 1 Borneman and Sons HARDWARE PLUMBING ELECTRIC SUPPLIES ELKHART, INDIANA 25211 SERVING THE PEOPLE OF ELKI-IART FOR FIFTY-TWO YEARS FAVORITE BARBER SHOP HAVE YOUR WORK DONE AT A UNION SI-IOP Phone 87 111 East Franklin Sl. 11011120 ..- -mio 1 mini- u 11:10 .1 0 :nz 0: OGDEN DRUG STORE Telephone 2301 her legs like thatf' DEPENDABLE "No, Mamma," spoke up Bertha, DRUGGISTS "the devil may have told me to pull her hair, but kicking her shins was WE DELIVER my Own idgall' Drugs Sodas Cigars f - I Q One hundred fifty Q 1 min 10:0 inzzmiuzuioiu 1 ,ff , .. X' W., ...., ,,,, ...H ,, ...n. -Y .,.,,, -, ,.,,., ,, :W I! L ,,. .,,, W, . . ,..,..-.,., .M Q 2' - Q u nkbklrrq NN V,-M,,,,..,.,V:,...Y ., , lr.. H - .wi I ,,,. , . 'I ME 1 0:0 livin I TK ,-XT .Q-I ITT"--, ., ' ,Q 0:41:01 1 1 1 :oz 301010102U-,,,1,,1L,1,,Z1,Z,,:f,1 1,101 1,21 1 1 1 Knowing How to Dress is Knowing Where to Buy I Some Talk Quality Some Talk Price Some Talk Style IF YOU WANT ALL THREE, VISIT QQ Price Hutchins Company "Elklmrt'r Store for Menyf SOCIETY BRAND QE HICKEY-FREEMAN 6 'GRIFFON -M A 0 G Q Z IE IL, JL IE M successor: TO HENRY E. STEPHENS QQ THE MOST MODERN FUNERAL HOME IN ELKHART Up-to-Date and Dignifiecl Funeral Parlors. Motor Equipment of the Very Finest. I AMBULANCE LADY JA SERVICE EMBALMER 'I TELEPHONE 91 I.--, ---- -,,---, ....,,,...E,,,,,,,N. , FWF' 5 QM-M---,,,.-- L, Y ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,f W .ETZCIAVAT-fffT vzzfg ""f.'Tl'li:1.lL..-......-..---W -.-, -.----- hlirrl-'hx LVM 0 DA.. 'l"""I?'J if E f . Y Y' ?i".flfEff:'WQQ:.i.iI.. ini 1 1 2 3 1 3 111111141 if1ifr?111u:u1o1o:o1oi110111141101 111 I I ' Ph nes office 1390' Res 1453 ' I 0 ' , . ' ' l DR. JAMES A. WORK i C . PROC R DR. DAVID D. TODD ! ROBERT LEW Y To a e DR. FRANK M. PATTON y DR. ALVAH H. GIBSON ' Physicians and Surgeons i MQNGER BUILDING ' ELKHART, INDIANA l Duganne Studio of Music Hotel Elkhart ' i Individual Instruction on A11 Band and v Orchestra Instruments EDWARD HARRIS, Manager ! D th MVgsIl.in K t ' org y Koon Z " 1' e ers C e r 9 Fluteflcglarineg Saxoshone ! Brasgrlzlfiestrilgizfxts U A l ' W. T. Duganne The Center Of Affwlflff Of - ENSEMBLE PRIVILEGES FOR PUPILS This Progressive Community ! 215 So. Second sr. - Elkhart, Ind. "Ask Our Pupils" 1 i First Burglar-Come on, let's try i Watches Diamonds an' figger out how much jack we i made on this haul. - Second B.-Aw, let's wait and . I ' I look in the morning papers. ! -- ! jeweler D. Carlson-"Do the Indians have ' any distinct social groups?" ' 514 South Main Street Max Ball-usure, haven,t you i heard of the Indian cluhs?', i GIFTS REPAIRING i . COMPLIMENTS i OF C , FLORAL Co. 0. K. Barber Shop i BEST FLOWERS - BEST SERVICE F PHONE 100 : 522 South Main Street 602 South Main Street i PHONE 186 2 A . - as One hundred fifty-ni: 1 if 1 1 1 1 1 14111xiuiuiuinininin 11111111111 THE ELKHART TRUT AN INDEPENDENT HOME NEWSPAPER FOR ALL THE PEOPLE LEnEXS5 Carrier delivery service, same evening of publication, in thirty-five towns and TRUTH BUILDING 1011111xioioininininiuus 1 IOOQ for E. H. S. villages. ELKHART, IND. - - Q. - - - - - - ! Ted Blessing has a very bad habit ! of chewing gum and thrusting his Q feet out into the aisle. II "Tedl" cried the loving teacher, Elkhart Lumber and Supply Co. EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING XX Phones 88 and 1388 EAST JACKSON BLVD. 11 nz rioiuio101411010101 hundred sixty fx I "How many times must I telleyou E to take the gum out of your mouth E and put your feet in?" i A retired printer went into the 2 self-serve establishment business. ! "This is an outrage-there's a Q needle in this soup!" cried one of his Q customers. II "Merely a typographical error, sir,', I said the aroetime typo suavely, i "Should have been a noodlef' II T'- E And then there is the one about i the halfbaclc, son of an absent-mind- i ed professor, who carried the right i end around the ball. ' QLD' WI 3010101011101 i QQ . i.illl-1 T1 Xgf ' if QE Cultivate Your Mz.c5ical Bump 30 Mfhos Me Popular Boy 6 te ! vcr-me xfvix . peg, oi , cp X fjig i x' sv ' W 'X wg 'I N940 x ,LN in a ii WN 1 X 'A' A8 l. Ja. X Nu ' ,"K x l, J , , X lx MQ . f Q l J! Q, Q , igffx X Xi it Av wg QJ Q, ci! Y lli- 1 , A Big Place in Music Awaits You! THERE'S a big place in music for you if you will cultivate that musical ubumpv with a Conn instrument. Socially or professionally your ability to play a Conn is a guarantee of success. IN ONE HOUR! You can learn to play a tune on a Conn instrument. Many with no pre- vious musical experience have done it. Exclusive features of Conn,s make them the easiest of all wind instruments. Technic is simple-practice fascinating. Increase your income and pleasure. NN BAN D Q5 Cultivate Your Mzzsical Bump H49 Y t 1 Ono hundred 1 - lLl..l.l-l- - M E' ssse 's':Zii'1y4LIE3!'f:1XX.,Q7sez-- , no wgf' 11 0101 1111, -- 41:11 u1o1o1n1u101011111m11111ni:xiir1o1o1u10iu1n1o1i The LERNER Enterprises THE PHARMANETTE On Elklvarfx Busiest Corner MAIN AND FRANKLIN STS. Lunches, Meals, Soclas LERNER THEATRE Drugs and Confections MOVIETON E and VITAPHON E 1, THE FAMILY THEATRE Our Small, Cozy Playhouse a5Yi8S'6?ae with a Daily Change of THE BUCKLEN Talking and Sound Pictures A Popular Priced Playhouse 11:11 1011111110 All the Best Pictures Shown in a Modern Theatre Magik 2200 Seats Program North End Restaurant +1o1u1o1u "Where the Best Food is Served" Q 5 117 SOUTH MAIN STREET ELKHART, INDIANA 1.-11111,,,1,,1U11111l1111111. hund d ty t 1014110101 14-1411111111111-:si 141101010101 1 1101 xfg f 111111 1 111 1 1:1111 1 1 MACICS CASI C LU CH Steaks and Chops at all hours DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 608 S. MAIN ST. 1 1 1 1 1 101 PHONE 993 x1 1 1 1 1 1 1-n1o1n1o1o1o1 1u1n1o1o1o1o1o1 x1u1o1o1n A man bragged about getting his life partner for a bargain-"She was 43,,' he announced, umarked down to ZZY' Butcher-You want some brains, Madam? Housewife-Yes, please, my hus- band hasnit had any for a long time. 1:1101 011110101 41111 01011110101 Quality Shoe Repair Shop 109 EAST FRANKLIN STREET ELKI-IART, INDIANA MRS. LU. D. SPORE COMPLIMENTS -QF- IFR NK MYIERQS Clothing Furnishings Shoes CLASS OF 191 1 wi 1 1o1o1u1o1o1o1o1u1 1n1u1o1o1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . Q One hundred sixty th 1u1o1n1u 1o1o1o1o1u1o1n1o 1 XZJ RXX 11o1n1u1u1o1u1 1 1 1 -01411011111 1:1 SHOES Fon VACATION JBZSW, You will Want a pair of sports oxfords with crepe rubber soles. Many smart two tone combi- nations to choose from. 55.50 to 57.50 -x.?ii885?xe BLOUGI-IS 101,101,,1u101U1 o1o1u1u1n1u1o1 111101 1 1 1:1 Phone 983 116 SOUTH SECOND ST. Wm.H.Dreves PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR ELKI-IART, INDIANA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1010101 1:11 "Let Smith Be Your Druggistv QQ Smitlfs Drug Store South Main St. at St. Joe COMPLIMENTS OF Electric Hardware Company 515 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA 41010101 1 1 10101 1o1u1u1o1u1u1u1n1 "What are you leaving school for, don't you like the place?" "Oh, I don't mind the school, it's the principle of the thingf' Mr. Boone-What can you do? ? ? -I can pass and run. Mr. Boone-All right. Pass out the door and run as far as you can. ellie Allilurpbp Graduate C osmetician A11 Lines of Beauty Culture Work Guaranteed 326 Vistula St. Phone L-920 i1o1o1uiu1u1n1u 10111111 1 n 1 1 hundred sixty-f I 10-n1n1u1u1o1u1 1 1 1:11010 10101 r1n1o101n14x1o1o1 111111101 xziueif 101uinzoiuzozcwiuioiuzui 1 xg :mu 1 1 mm mcuiumnmumniuioin1n LEARN TO SAVE THE "PENNEY" WAY A Nation-Wide Instiution .C.PENNEY CQ 307-309 South Main Street "In the Heart of Elkfmrtv DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR MEN,S AND BOYS' CLOTHING SHOES LUGGAGE AND NOTIONS ELKHART'S POPULAR CASH STORE 1,1 .,-,,.,-,4,, 010201010101411111010: in: :ui ininxiuinmuieiniui0101010 THE OPEN DOOR TO FRIENDLY SERVICE YES ,.- RECREATION, FELLOWSHIP, HEALTH, EDUCATION, CHARACTER BUILDING JOIN THE ELKI-IART Y. M. C. A. 10101010101 is-:ni 1 sin: win Tifiiw- , kee!'.::'l ! C Mirrrnul . fur PS9 :fig fffl N' 'xiii 'gfff' X X QA TY". V1 QM? w e GRADUATED! WHAT NEXT? A Commercial Course at this college -if you are wise! We teach Stenogr phy Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Auditing and Rapid Calcu- lation, which enable students to "make good" at a handsome salary when fin- ished. Join our classes for Summer term be- ginning June 3 to June 10., Elkhart Business College PHONE 851 MONGER BLDG. iuzoiuzum 1 1110111011 1 :mini 11 I I t5 1 1 1 1 1 1110101111u101o1u1n1u1u1u1u1 1 1 1:11 1 1 T H E H 1 152 -9 T - - U ' f Qi - V, ,xiidf-'e e J Band Instrument Co EXTENDS TO TI-IE CLASSES OF JANUARY AND JUNE 1 9 2 9 Congratulations 5 Upon the successful completion of their four years of high scool work, and sincerely wishes for each member even greater suc- cesses, victories and good for- tunes to come. MARTIN HANDCRAF T BAND INSTRUMENTS AND SAXOPHONES Hear Them in Elkhart I-Iigffs Big Band 1 1 1 1 1 11101010101 111101 1 1 1 1:1 1:1 111 1 1 ftfeusx, 1 1414xiiwivv1u1n1o14m1u1n141 When You Think of COAL AND BUILDING SUPPLIES THINK OF US , "' K4 .X 5 sa SUPPLY co. M L STERLING AVE. PHONE GIB' ' COAL - COKE - BUILDING SUPPLIES Teacher fgiving a lesson on frac- tionsj-I-Iere, children, is an apple. If I cut it in two, what shall I have? Class-I-Ialves. Teacher-And if I cut it again in two? Class-Quarters. Teacher-And again? Class-Eighths. Teacher-And again? Class-Sixteenths. Teacher-And if we cut our pieces once more? Bill fafter a long silencel-Apple sauce! He-Have you noticed that long hair makes a man look intellectual? She-Well, I've seen wives pick them off their husband's coats when it,s made them look foolish. Schoolmaster-"Can you give me an example of wasted energy?" Bright Lad-"Yes, sir, telling a hair-raising story to a bald-headed man." "Going around with women a lot keeps you young." "I-Iow come?" "I started going around with them four years ago when I was a fresh- man, ancl I'm still a freshmanf' y1o1n1n1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1:1 vii11:x1o1o1o1o1u14114m1x1o1o1m 14:1 o14n1u1o14r14n141141101411014 1 101 BEST WISHES from K IE I3 N IE 9 S Klothes Shop Q99 ELKHART'S MOST COMPLETE SHOE AND CLOTHING STORE Furnish Your Home So It Shows What You Are 'VIEQQ-Q59 SINCE 1889 Next to Lerner Theatre 111 x1o1o1u14v1 1 1014141 14: . . Q One hundred s ty 41141 1010111141 11111 101 01 1 1 1 1o1o1u1o1o1o1o11 USE Good Tennis Equipment THIS SUMMER FROM BERMANS 129 South Maifl St. ELKHART, INDIANA QQ RACKETS REPAIRED b AND RESTRUNG 1111 1111111111o1o1o1o1o1o11 1111111101111o1o1n1o1o1u1u1n "I'Iey," cried the brand-new bride- groom in the breakfast room of the hotel, "Can we have a spoon here?" NGO ahead, for all I :are," said the waiter. A country youth was making his first visit to the metropolis. When he came out of the union station he beheld a long line of uniformed men, perched at the top of carriages, raise their whips and cry KI-Iansoml Han- sornli' 'QSpotted for my good looks where- ever I gof' he thought. jinks M.-UMamma Wants to know when the accommodations leave for South Bendfw Ticket Agent-wfwo to 2:00 and Z:02." Jinks M.-"Are you the whistle?" x1o1o1u1n1n1 111111 -- 1111 1111 f fm W ionce You 3 Know us, You'LL GET 5 ?VVISE:, cxxwv 'I THAT WERE. A Q x BLEEIN 4 5:75. QISGWSF- - lx 1, mc' - "" -,L-as R r HEATING AND PLUMBING CONTRACTORS Repair Work a Specialty SHREINER 86 SON, Inc. 116 w. High si. Phone 312 1: -11-1?-11: 1 : 1 :nz : :1 ,101 MASON 86 I-IAMLIN KNABE CHICKERING GRAND PIANOS Wilbur Templin MUSIC STORES -11111101 1 1o1u1n1u1n1n1u11-1 1 1 . 1 Q O hundrel ty Qht 1 1 1 1 1 1u1u1n1u1n1w1 1u1o1n1o1u1u1 1 1:1 1 1 11 McClave Printing Co. Printers of 05132 iBennant of ,28 and ,29 435 East LaSalle Avenue South Bend, Indiana he cover for thls annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CC. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, lllinois any Manny Mu. cw., :mm un. ma. mark on an aaa. M. 1 1 1 1 11 11:1 1 1 111111 1 1 1 1 1n1u1n1u1o1o1 1 114024 .........J 'ZZEU X2 12 Z 101011110201111031:zniniuzuiuzui .1 1 1 in odermsticl KK KK 25351 KK 35353 You like the art style of this Annual? Yes? So do We. V Adaptability to the sweep of progress is a sure sign of virility, in age or youth. The First National is ever abreast with the times in service, methods and prac- tices--- though it cherishes and upholds the ideals that made it a community bal- ance - wheel, a decade before Elkhart High School was organized. Every Alumnus is invited to begin his foundation for a successful career with a Savings Account in t " The Old Reliable" F irst National Bank RESOURCES, MORE THAN 36,000,000 1111111-inrieriiiiiizuiz1:ix , , r. --'---fw 'U- -V+:---:fx---of-3-317 ,371 lliiuiirv.. ..-Y,,..........,......,,,....,.,.,m.,,..,,,:.,..,,.,,,., "" '5 937' ' ....- :..:.,:.,:.,:.,:.,:4.....,:..:..:.,:.,:..:.,:..-,:,- : :,- COMPLJIMENTS OIF lsiiigiiim lc-ar otor C0 1:1 via 1 L1 111 3 -iuzuiux 11 3 if 1:11 I1 11 V1 21:1 -H YZEU f 0 h 1 1 I cv Jahn 61 Ollier Again 65013 are America's largest school annual designers and engravers because we render satisfaction on more than 400 books each year Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Tbotograpbers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago Telephone MONROE voso 61 X 1511 - Bl dn 1 i wWf,:ff.:0....zf...fo by 5 e o, E Q-YY 1, ig. H xx ...Q-.. 4- ,.,....--.. u9'7.a7i r F -fY-vw-f----.-..-....................,............,.....-..u...................................-...-......... ..... ...-.A , - l Surprise Them.: ne Da Real Soon KEEP it a secret. Donit tell a soul. Practice on the sly, and in three weeks give them the big surprise with your Buescher TrueTone Saxophone. From then on, Boy!Will you be pop- ular! From then on, fun, good times, the cordial favor of upprovin gfriencls, the glory of the limelight, all yours. You Can To It S0 EASY! This is the one instrument you know you can leurn to play. Ifyou can whistle a tune you curftfzilwith a Buescher. You can learn to play quickly, Home 'Town Band . with very little effort. Z J ,XJ join tho I Buescher, many learn scales thefrst hour and play tunes the first week. You can teach yourself, and in 90 days join the Band, or play with an orchestra ut good pity. Only 73'ueseher Assures Success But only with iz 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 Tuys' Triul, Easy Terms Take any Buescher Instrument home for six days' trial. Ifyoulike itubuyu little each month. Send postal for beautiful catalog and the details of this liherulplun.There will never be a better time to starr. Write today. With the aid of 5 wBand and Qrchestrd-9 BUESCHER BAND lessons given on re INSTRUMENT CO. quest with each new ELKHART, INDIANA L... L::1I.J".IlI.LI'...-..LI'f'1I1-.,.,......................-.....,...-r. . -..M M U h l'-lr 'lt th'1- ...,,........,.. ...,.....-.. .......--,....,n , , EW 153-E 1 HD E wtidgliggfkgeliurrem ,,,, f 1,1 - - - - .- .-.,-.i,.-.,-0:..-.,-.,:..:l.:..-1,:K,:0:0102 : : I : QME ER MOR u mi Sedan I n-'valid Car Service 68 - Phone - 68 .QTCQSVGQ QTQIQSQ, Quick- Quiet Conscientious Service 'BQWYQQQ QQQAQQQ Walter G. Meyer FUNERAL DIRECTOR BERNICE KEENE MEYER, RN., Lady Attendant 216 WEST I-HGH STREET - ELKHART, IND. Opposife Main High Scbo lEnfrance iii 1 1 1 1 101 10-1411010101 1 1 1 1 1 1 11,1 1 1 Autographs SEN IORS V V 5 i , 5 xZJ 'Xf Autographs SENIORS Q i t Q xff if 0 5 Autographs JUNIORS S Q xz"J "xf 9 5 Autographs JUNIORS 5 , 1 5 Autographs SOPHOMORES V Q Q NX KXY 6 w 0 Q Autographs FRESHMEN F I g . . X ,UMQWVWZ Q? 1 75 rr A I ' ww Lf N V. I I , I KL- 1 1 Q5 , kindly, fx, Q Al s f IfMff1Efm02Q.Q Wi M QZWJWJQ 'QR' g I D I -w MM W llGJ! I '52 M 3522 3.1 75" I Q , K. ,, ' 'f " g . Q-ggi, sz , fd l itiqk ,,,, f M 5 C Mjggx fig " U ffl'-f JW' ,xfg f-wJ,' 4 VV, , , '51-F x r J - f .L,-by VIL- L Effwmffgfwf, 332' f, 11,7 ,T ,vf ,gf LQ fffff., . 7475 "'yfffm Eff' ff' MMM-f+ Q 22 Q 7: 17 inis AN expression of gratitude, it seems to us, is a fitting close to this book. The 1929 Pennant Annual Staff is most grateful to all who assisted in compiling this book: to the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Co., and to the Mcclave Printing Co. for their co-operationg to the teachers and pupils who have given us assistance and encouragement, and to the members of the Art Department who have given so largely of their time and ideas, and most of all to our sponsor, Miss Dorothy Kelly, for her constant enthusiasm and guidance. A s , Q " Wdrieh d g 5 5f"0f2fw.Jf Wm r 5 1 ml .5 , .- - 'bfi . ...,,, V ,M - , , , 1 ,. fir F41 5,5342 :fi . Af ffgj hs . 'Lf 'Pee " . - 7 . K 2 UR:'If 1. ! ' PA: A 1 . HS A ,jg - Mrxwik ,QA H" is F' 1: " 2' ':i"!' 12 . Q. wk. .gr fe w ? f -- my . :Hi '-'v LT' V4.4-1',,a 4: 3-n l, ' fm v M


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

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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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