Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 182

 

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1933 volume:

.1 HI n the |ht, » win-- I yells A n in, And it a lettered ■eason ' s fame, on his shoulder ite: ly up! Play up! jnd ,jiay the I " me! Staff Eleanor Colbert Editor-in-Chief Dorothy Grieb, Art Editor George Borneman Business Mgr. he I publii! THE SEN ELKHART H E L K H A R i 3 3 IED BY OR CLASS t5H SCHOOL INDIANA DEDICATION With sincere appreciation of his many years of successful generalship in Elkhart High School athletics, and of his constant upholding of the ideals of true sportsman- ship. With hearty congratulations for his victories in the past, with complete confidence in the outcome of his contests in the future and with every assurance of our interest in all his undertakings. To C. C- Boone that friend of 9 every Elkhart High School student: we, the class of 1933, dedicate this volume of the Pennant Annual. Coach Chelsea C. Boone fJOREWORD Play the game ... In sports and games the important thing is not whether we win or lose but how we play. So ,it is in life . . . Our successes or failures dre not so important as the attitude which we take toward our responsibilities. Q We dre graduating at a time when this spirit counts more than ever before. When material things have lost their former value, cour- age and sportsmanship take on a higher significance. £ It is this spirit of playing the game that we have tried to catch in our yearbook (JONTENTS [he Schoo Activities Featu res Athletics ' Tis education forms the common mind, Just as the twig is bent, the tree ' s inclined. —Pope The High Street Entrance For books are more than books, They are life, The very heart and core of ages past, The reason why men worked and lived and died. The Public Library The worlds in which we live are two: The world ' ! am " a? id the world " I do. " — Van Dyke The Noon Dismissal No gilded dome swells from the lowly roof to catch the morning- or evening breeze but the love and gratitude of everyone settle upon it in one eternal sunshine. — Washington The Presbyterian Church i Pi CIV red ink . . . pink absence slips . . . semester reports J. F. Wiley, A.B., A.M. Superintendent John W. Holdeman, A.B., A.M. Principal 21 English Department Odine Heck, A.B. Dorothy Kelly, A.B. Louise Winternitz, Ph. B. Gertrude Clendenen, A.B. Carolyn Sackett, A.B. Ada H. Sickels, Ph. B. Evan L. Horn, A.B. 22 i iUL Florence Hill, B.E., Ph. B. W. E. Sands, A.B., A.M. History Department R. A. Spiioull, A.B. W. E. Hall, B.S. R. E. BULLINGTON, A.B., A.M. Anne Studnicka, B.S. Librarian Mary Flauding, Clerk 23 Frances S. Avery Language Department Geraldine Gartlein, A.B. Gladys King, A.B. Kathryn Jarvis, A.B. Mathematics Department Zella Lee Boone, Ph.B. J. E. McCartney, Ph.B., A.M. 24 Ivan C. Gill, B.S., M.S. ce Uepartment Norval Adams, M.S. Prilda Potter, A.B. ommercial Department Marie Sinlr, A.B. F. F. Sanders, B.S. Clarice M. Robinson, A.B., A.M. 25 B. W. Williams, B.S. Vocational Department H. W. Wise Nancy E. Pigg, B.S. Department Virginia S. Cheney, B.S. 26 « : ' A W John L. Longfellow A.B. Catherine Wolf B.P.E. Physical Education Department Salome Wise John C. Cheney, A.B. Band Fine Arts Department David Hughes, B.M. Orchestra Eva Cole Art 27 .■ -J i 1 iL . yj| -v f vj ' L •% i ™ — " " WW MF TV 111 ' 1 I «7 dignity. . . note-books . . . . diplomas utlin es 29 January Class History In January, 1929, about seventy-five hopeful young men and women decided to start a business enterprise for the manufacture of knowledge, the development of learning, and, as by-products, good times and extra activities. When the " Brain Development Company " was organized, Austin Speas was chosen as the manager. Mary Lucille Overlease was his private secretary and Jimmie Oliver was assistant manager. David Le Fevre was the treasurer and Wilson Singer social chairman. In the latter part of our first year, the employers and employees were all invited to a party in the E. H. S. gym. Miss Engleman backed our company the first year it was organized. At the beginning of our second year in the E. H. S. Building, we merged with the Roosevelt Corporation, which was a smaller company than ours. The manager and as- sistant manager changed positions. Evelyn Miller was Oliver ' s secretary, George Gross- nickle was the treasurer, and Betty Lee Wright, social chairman. In May, 193 0, we had an employees ' picnic in the form of a wienie roast at McNaughton Park; afterwards en- joying dancing in the pavilion to the music of Jimmie Oliver ' s Orchestra. Mr. Jones now became financier upon the resignation of Miss Engleman. For the remainder of the second year, James Oliver was manager and Paul Walker his assistant. Evelyn Miller kept the position of secretary. Le Fevre was again treasurer and Ruby Replogle social chairman. We had a party in the Little Theatre, located in the same building which housed our concern. We called ourselves " Juniors " in our third year, as every one then became a junior partner. In this year, Le Fevre received a promotion; he became the head manager. Walker retained his position. Le Fevre ' s new secretary was Miriam Brusman. Richard Wyatt accepted the position of treasurer. Florence Heisel was chairman at this time. During the year we gave a play, " Polly ' s Hero. " Prior to this time, we had won second place in the Pennant Annual contest, with our skit " Reminiscence. " Le Fevre was manager for a year with George Grossnickle assisting him the first half 30 and Art Graffis the second half. Betty Lee Wright was his secretary this year, Richard Wyatt, treasurer, and Mary Lucille Overleas, social chairman. We had two parties in the year 3 1-32; but the big event was the Prom, to entertain the Seniors. It was held at the Spink Hotel, Lake Wawasee. The last half year before our four year contract expired, we kept the same officers. At this time we held a " Hard Times " party. On Senior Day at E. H. S., the " Brain Development Company " gave a short play, " Grind Hotel " , a parody on Grand Hotel, written by Arthur Gratfis. The banquet, held in the cafeteria on January 19, ended our activities until June 1, when Commencement exercises were held. President David Le Fevre Vice-President Arthur Graffis Secretary Betty Wright Treasurer Richard Wyatt J anuary c ass Colors: Old Rose and Silver. Motto: Knowledge comes, Wisdom lingers. Flowers: Briarcliffe roses, stevia, and ferns. 31 32 Marius Bollero Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Hi-Y 1, 2; Sandbur Football 1, 2; Interclass Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Morten Baum Senior Hi-Y 7, 8; Pennant Re- porter 7; Forum Club 7; Drama Club 8, 9; Latin Club, f, 6, 7, S; " Boomerang. " Carol Blessing Interclass Football 1,3; Wrest- ling 2, 4, 6; Interclass Basket- ball 3; Art Club 7; Drama Club 8; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. George Borneman Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; In- terclass Basketball 1, 2, S, 6; Fighting Fifty 4, S, 6, 7, 8 Treasurer 8; Forum Club 3, 4 5, 6, 7; President 7; Vice-Presi- dent 6; Secretary 5; Treasurer 4; Junior Assistant Business Manager Annual S, 6; Business Manager Annual 7, 8; Pennant Weekly 3, 4; " Seventeen " ; " Sonia " ; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, 1, 6, 7, 8; Vice-President 8; Wrang- lers 3, 4; Social Chairman 3; Drama Club 8; Spanish Club 8; " Boomerang. " Paul Bowers Experimenters Club 1, 2; Forum S, 6, 7; Math. Club 6,7; Hi Y S, 6, 7, 8. William Brown Drama Club, 7, 8. Howard Bruckert Wrestling 7, 8. Miriam Brusman Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 1, 2, 6, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Class Sec- retary S; Basketball S, 6, 7, 8; .Glee Club 8. Marguerite Campbell Dramatics Club 7, 8; Glee Club 7; " Sunbonnet Girl " ; Art Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2. Ruby E. Cole Art Club 6, 7, 8 Club 7, 8. Commercial Maxine Coleman Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Math. Club S, 6; Pennant Reporter 1. Josephine Conway Spanish Club 3, 4, S; Commer- cial Club 7, 8; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Adjutant 8. Marjorie Crump Commercial Club 7, 8. Robert Culp Interclass Basketball 1; Var- sity 3, 5, 7; Sandbur Football 2; Varsity Football 4, 6, 8; In- terclass Track 1, 3; Varsity Track 1, 3; Fighting Fifty 7. 8. Ernie Davis Varsity Track S, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, S; Art Club 7, 8; Cheer Leader 3, 4, 5, 6; Sandbur Football. Maxine Dick Commercial Club 6, 7, Drama Club 7, 8. Doris Dunn Glee Club 5, 6, 7; Rah Rah Club 7, 8. Darline Edwards Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Spanish Club 6, 7; Math. Club 5, 6. J. Paul Francisco Drama Club 3, 4, 5, 6; Inter- class Basketball 2, 4, 6; Inter- class Track 2; Intcrclass Foot- ball 2, 4. 6; Art Club S, 6; Freshman Hi Y 1. 2. Neva Freeman Drama Club 8; Annual Staff 8; Commercial Club 7, 8; Literary Column of Pennant Weekly; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3; Pennant Reporter 5. Arthur Graffis Forum Club, 3, 4, T, 6, 7; Vice- President 7; Social Chairman 6; Orchestra 6, 7, 8, 9; Senior Hi Y 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Secretary 8; Latin Club 6, 7; Vice-President of Class 6, 7, 8; Fighting Fifty 7, 8; President Drama Club 7, 8; " Seventeen " ; Pennant Week- ly Reporter 5; Solicitor 6; As- sistant Bus. Mgr. 7; Advertis- ing Mgr. of Annual 7, 8; Wranglers 3, 4; Secretary; " Boomerang. " Ellen Marie Grieb Commercial Club 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8, 9. - Janice Hagerty Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4, 1, 6, 7. 8, 9; Treasurer 4, 5; Or- chestra 1, 6, 7, 8, 9; Forum Club 2, 3, t, , 6; Vice-Presi- dent 4, S; Commercial Club 8, 9; Latin Club 4, 5, 6, 7; Senior Consul 6, 7; District Winner Latin Contest 3, 7; Scholarship " E " 3, S; Pennant Reporter 8; Annual Staff 8. Bernice Hamlet Home Economics Club 2, 9. Mary Harper Art Club S; Commercial Club 7, 8, 9. Florence M. Heisel Social Chairman of Class 3 ; Secretary of Class 6, 7; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4, (, 6, 7, 8, 9; French Club 4, 5 ; Commercial Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Vice-President 6, 7; President 8, 9; Seventeen 7; Pennant Annual-January Prophecy; Drama Club 7, 8. 9; Scholarship " E " 5; Pennant Weekly 8, 9. Robert L. Holdeman Fighting Fifty 4. !, 6, 7, 8, 9; Hi Y 4, S, 6, 7, 8. 9; Interclass Football S ; Interclass Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8, 9; Inter- class Track 7, 9; Pennant Weekly 8, 9. Ruth Holmes Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Joke Editor-Pen- nant 6, 7; National String Sex- tet 7; E. H. S. String Ensemble 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Orchestra Student Council 7, 9; Annual Staff — music — 8, 9; Drama Club 8, 9; Art Club 8, 9; Glee Club 9. 33 Mary Esther Hoover Orchestra 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; E. H. S. String Ensemble 6, 7, 8, 9; Glee Club 9. John Korvath George Huntington Interclass Basketball 1, 3; In- terclass Track 4; Varsity Bask- etball 5; Varsity Football 5, S. 10; Glee Club 7. Grace Ivins Band 3, 4, S. 6. 7, 8, 9; Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8, 9; " Sonia " ; Commercial Club 8, 9; Glee Club 9. Rosemary Jessen 34 Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Forum Club 7, 8, 9; Drama Club 7, 8, 9; Library Assistant 7, 8; Annual Staff; Math. Club 6, 7. Mary K. Kegerreis Rah! Rah! Club 2, 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8, 9; Band 3, 4, , 6, 7, 8, 9; Math. Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Forum Club 8, 9; Latin Club 6, 7, 8, 9; District Latin Contest; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Drama Club 7, 8, 9; " Seven- teen " ; Annual Staff. Mary Louise Kemp Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Drama Club 7, 8; Pub- lic Speaking; Forum Club 6, 7, 8. B David A. LeFevre Class President 3, 6, 7, 8; Var- sity Basketball 6, 7, 8, 9; Inter- class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Varsity Football 6, 7; Interclass Football 2; Varsity Tennis 7; Class Treasurer 2, 4; Fighting Fifty 5, 6, 7, 8. Hazel E. Kidder Commercial Club 8; Math. Club 8; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Rah Rah Club 6, 7. 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2. Helen M. Kilgren Commercial Club 6, 7, Drama Club 8, 9. Elmer Kline Mary S. Koski Commercial Club 6, 7, Drama Club 8, 9. Cecil Langdoc Sandbur Football 1; Interclass Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8; Track 2. 4, 6, 8. Frederick Leach Joe Lehman Band 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Orchestra 4, S, 6, 7, 8; " Sonia " ; Art Staff of Pennant Annual ' 3 3; Art Club 7, 8. I • 4 Eldon Lundquist — , - y, Fighting Fifty 8, 9; Hi-Y 1, 2, r-- — - f ' " 3| 4 S| (, 7j 8] 9 . Sports Writer Weekly 6, 7; Varsity — » BasketbaH rV; Interclass Bas- •A tiai lQz, |,4, J. 8, 9; In- terclass Track 3, S; Sandbur Football 2, 4; Wranglers. Gerald E. McHatton Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8, 9; Drum Major S, 6, 7, 8, 9; Or- chestra 5, 6, 7; Lucky Jade; Hi-Y; Drama Club 8; Inter- class Basketball 3, 4, S; Sand- bur Football 3, 4, S, 6; Inter- class Track 4, 5, 6, 7. Paul M. McKenzie Vivian Mills Commercial Club 7, 8. Ruth Adele mollenhour Lawrence Myers James Oliver Vice-President Class 2; Presi- dent 3, 4; Secretary Jr. Hi-Y 4, 5; Senior Hi-Y; Pennant Weekly Reporter S; Sandbur Football 2; Interclass Basketball 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S, h, 7, 8; Orchestra 2, 3. 4, S, 6, 7, 8; 3rd place. District Flute Solo Con- test 5, 7. State Flute Champion 7; 2nd place, National Flute Contest 7; Woodwind Quintet 7. Glenn Olsen Varsity Wrestling 2, 4, . 8; Varsity Football 8; Sandbur; Varsity Track 2, 6; Interclass Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8; Varsity Golf 8; Art Club 7, 8; Vice- President 8; Glee Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; " Sunbunnet Girl. " Emma Louise Oetting Commercial Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Art Club 6; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. Albert C. Ott Art Club S. 6, 7, S. 9; Treas- urer 7, 8, 9; Forum Club S, 6, 7, S, 9; Experimenters Club 1, 2; Math. Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Fight- ing Fifty 6, 7, 8, 9; Football {Interclass); Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 7, 8, 9; Pennant Staff 7, 8; An- nual Staff 8, 9; Feature Writer Pennant 7; Humor Editor 8; Advertising (Staff) Annual; Glee Club 8, 9; Wranglers Club Mary Lucile overlease Class Secretary 2; Social Chair- man Class 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8, 9; Annual Staff; Rah! Rah! Club 7, 8; Treasurer Rah! Rah! 8. Chloe Paulson Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, ft, 7, 8, 9; Math. Club 6. 7; Drama Club 8, 9; Glee Club 8, 9; Art Club 6, 7; Pennant Weekly 6, 7; Annual Staff 8; Latin Club 6, 7. Orlin R. Pollard Varsity Track 6, 8; Interclass Track 2, 4; Interclass Basket- ball 2, 4, S, 7; Drama Club; Annual Staff 8; Sandbur Foot- ball 2, 4, 6; " Boomerang. " 35 Harriett E. Propp Rah! Rah! Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Drama Club 7. Robert Rhodes Fighting Fifty 8, 9; Drama Club 8, 9; Student Manager; Varsity Football 6, 8; Varsity Track 5, 6, 7; Varsity Basketball 3, -1, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Interclass Basket- ball 4. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Sandbur Football 2; Interclass Class 3. Naomi K. Rogers Orchestra 5; Spanish Club 4, 5, 6, 7; Program Chairman 4; Commercial Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Glee Club 9. Warren J. Rose Fighting Fifty 7, 8; Spanish Club 6, 7, 8; Art Club 8; Var- sity Football 4, 5, 6; Varsity Wrestling 7; Interclass Basket- ball 5, 7, 8; Experimenters Club 1, 2. Betty Schmidt Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; President Freshman Girl Reserves 1, 2; Financial Chair- man High School Girl Reserves 4, 5; Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; District Latin Con- test 3; Scholarship " E " 3, 5; Art Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9; Math. Club 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Glee Club 8, 9; Latin Club 6, 7; Drama Club 8, 9; Pennant Weekly 6, 7; Pennant Annual Girls ' Vol- leyball 2, 3; Girls ' Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5; Girls Tennis Tourna- ment 3, 8. Vernon Shaw Ruby Replogle 36 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; French Club 3, 4; Pennant Weekly 6; Drama Club 8, 9; Class Social Chairman 4. kL Harry Shreiner " Seventeen " ; Hi-Y 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Fighting Fifty 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Drama Club 8, 9; Social Chairman Drama Club 8; Treasurer Hi-Y 8; Interclass Basketball 3, 5,7; Adv. Solicit- or Pennant Annual 9; Latin Club 6. 7. Marybelle Shea Drama Club 8. Wilson Singer Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9; In- terclass Basketball 1, 3, S, 7: Forum 5, 6. E. Elizabeth Smith Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8;GleeClub 1, 2, 4; " Sonia " ; " Seventeen " ; Art Club 5, 6, 7; Rah! Rah! 8; Pennant Annual 8 ; Pennant Weekly 8 ; " Boome- rang. " Elinor Smith Orchestra 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Glee Club 8; Forum Club 6, 7; Math. Club 6, 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 5, 6, 7; Rah! Rah! Club 8 Scholarship " E " 3 ; State and National Contest Accom- panist 5,7; Drama Club 9. Austin Speas Fighting Fifty 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; In- terclass Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Class President 2; Vice-President 3 ; Interclass Track 1. Preston Thompson Junior Hi-Y 4, 5; Senior Hi-Y 8; Art Club 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Art Staff Annual; Math. Club 6, 7, 8; Experimenters Club. Paul W. Walker Experimenters Club 1, 2; In- terclass Basketball 1, 2; Inter- class Football 2, 4; Varsity Football 6, 8; Art Club J, 6; " Seventeen " Hi-Y 1, 2. Gaylord M. WlNTRINGHAM Hi-Y 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Forum Club C, 7; Dramatics Club 8, 9; De- bating 6, 7; Glee Club 6, 7, 8, 9; Interclass Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6; " Sunbonnet Girl " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Pennant Weekly 7; " Boomerang. " Richard G. Wyatt Art Club 3, 4, , 6, 7, 8, 9; Pennant Weekly Reporter 3, 4, S ; Pennant Advertising Solicit- or 6; Pennant Assistant Adver- tising Mgr. 7; Assistant Art Editor Annual 8, 9; Experi- menter ' s Club 1, 2; Glee Club 8, 9; Business Manager of An- thology 7; " Seventeen " ; " Don Alcnzo ' s Treasure " ; Class Treas- urer 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 9. Kathleen L. Swartz Commercial Club 8, 9. Betty Lee Wright Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, t 7, 8, 9; Art Club 3, 4, S, 6, 7 8, 9; Class Social Chairman 3 Class Secretary 6, 7 ; Drama Club 8, 9; Math. Club 8, 9 Pennant Weekly 8; Pennant Annual; Class Secretary 8 Rahl Rah! Club 8, 9; Gle Club 9. Kathryn Zorniger Latin Club 6, 7; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 Louise Younce 37 June Class History As II D ' s we chose Miss Sackett sponsor; Lowell Taylor was elected as president, and Paul Crumbaugh, vice-president; Jean Keene, treasurer, and Eleanor Colbert, secretary. Frank Miller as social chairman planned a party for May 10, in the form of a wiener roast and a dance at McNaughton Park. On September 26, 1931, a group from Roosevelt joined with us in the gym to help elect our officers of the I C class. Lowell Taylor was re-elected president and Ross Borneman, vice-president. Kathryn Koopman as treasurer and Louise Neu as secretary, represented the class from Roosevelt. William Le Fevre was social chairman. The class presented a one-act play on December 1 for the Christmas Assembly, en- titled " The Nine Who Were Mother " , and on January 16 the class had a party in the gym. As II C ' s we again re-elected Lowell Taylor as president; Glenn Davis was chosen vice-president. Louise Neu was also re-elected, Walter Coveaugh replaced Kathryn Koopman as treasurer. Warren Hapner was elected social chairman. The class enjoyed a swimming and boating party May 23 at Christiana Lake. As I B ' s, we re-elected Lowell Taylor, president; Matthew Patanelli, vice-president; Louise Neu, secretary, and Walter Coveaugh, treasurer. Dora Matthew took Warren Hapner ' s place as social chairman. We gave the first jitney dance of the semester on October 14. As II B ' s, we elected Matthew Patanelli as president and Lowell Taylor as vice- president. Walter Coveaugh was again treasurer. Eleanor Colbert was chosen as secre- tary and Edward Plank, social chairman. On March 1 1 was the first big Junior activity. " Seventeen " , by Booth Tarkington, was presented as our Junior class play. Then on April 15 we had a joint party with the IA ' s in the gym and Little Theatre. Dancing was held in the gym and an entertainment 38 in the Little Theatre. The last social activity was the Junior-Senior prom, May 21, at the Spink- Wawasee Hotel. As I A ' s the class re-elected Matthew Patanelli, president. Louise Neu was elected vice-president; Ross Borneman, treasurer, and Marian Baker, secretary. Edward Plank was re-elected social chairman. The I A ' s and II A ' s had a joint " hard times " party in the gym December 2U. The first of our II A events was the class play, " Boomerang " , written by Winchcll Smith. This was presented on May 12, and May 24 was Senior Day. Then came the Promenade on May 27, Baccalaureate on May 28, the Senior Banquet on May 29, and finally Commencement on June 1. President Matthew Patanelli Vice-President Harrison Church Secretary Marian Baker Treasurer Ross Borneman J une c ass Colors: Orchid, green, apricot. Motto: " We have crossed the bay; the ocean lies before us " Flowers: Talisman roses, orchid sweet peas, and ferns. 39 40 Wilford Adams Interclass Football 1, 3, Inter- class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Interclass Track 2; Var- sity Track 4, 6, 8. Margaret Mildred Allen Glee Club 6, 7; " The Sunbon- net Girl " ; French Club 3, 4; Art Club 5; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6; Forum Club 3. 4, S. Kenneth Amerman Central of South Bend 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Boys ' Glee Club 7, 8; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure. " Dora Baker Glee Club 5, 6,7, bonnet Girl. " ' The Sun- Marian Baker Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8 " Sonia " ; " The Sunbonnet Girl " Drama Club 7, 8; Secretary 7 8; Secretary of Class 7, 8 Spanish Club 3, 4; Rah! Rah Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 3, 4 " Boomerang. " Mary Barlow Muncie High School 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Wilma Bash Commercial Club 5, 6, 7, Drama Club 8; " Seventeen. ' m A % Helen Benner Spanish Club 3, 4. 5, 6; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Pennant Reporter 3, 4. Paul Bessmer Sandbur Football 1,2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8; Orchestra 1; " The Sunbonnet Girl " ; Glee Club !, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; President 5. 6; Art Club 7, 8. Robert Best Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, S, 6; Interclass Basketball 4; Interclass Track 4; Varsity Track 6, 8; Spanish Club 3; Pennant Weekly 1, !, 6; Athletic Editor of Annual; Drama Club 8. Lena Bibbo Theodore C. Billecke Orchestra 3, 4. 5, 6, 7, 8; Art Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Forum Club 6, 7, 8; Pennant 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Senior Hi-Y 6, 7, 8. Anita Bloss Ernest Bonfiglio Sandbur Football 1, 2; Drama Club 8; Interclass Basketball 1, 3, 5; Pennant Annual Adver- tising Solicitor. Fred Bonfiglio Fighting Fifty 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Interclass Basketball 2, 4, 6; Drama Club 7, 8. Vivian Bontrager Glee Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; " Sonia " ; " The Sunbonnet Girl " ; Commercial Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club; Vice-President 7, 8; Rahl Rah! 8; " Boomerang " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " 8. ROSS BORNEMAN Class Vice-President 3; Class Treasurer 7, 8; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; President 3, 4, 8; Fighting Fifty 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8; Secretary-Treasurer 6; Varsity Football 1, 3, 5, 7; 2nd Team Basketball 2, 4; Drama Club 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Aedile 5, 6; Treasurer 7, 8; " Seven- teen " ; Junior Ass ' t Athletic Editor of Annual 5, 6; Annual Athletic Staff 7, 8; Interclass Basketball 6, 8; " Boomerang. " Carl Bowers Cloyce Bowers Sandbur Football 1, 3; Varsity Football 5,7; Interclass Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. George Brown Band I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 3, 4; Captain of the Band 7, 8. Gwendolyn Brown Glee Club 1, 2; Drama Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S; Commercial Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Librarian Assistant 5. Jeanne Broyles Girl Reserves S, 6, 7, 8; Com- mercial Club 7, 8. John Cauffman Interclass Basketball 1, 2. Mary Olive Christophel Harrison Church Fighting Fifty 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; President 7, 8; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Treasurer 3,4; Social Chairman 7; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Senior Consul 7, 8; Var- sity Footballs, 7; Sandbur Foot- ball 1,3; Varsity Track 6; In- terclass Track 4; Interc lass Bas- ketball 2, 6; Wrestling 2, 4; Vice-President of Class 8; An- nual Sport Staff; Drama Club 7, 8; " Seventeen. " Lyle Clark Band 1, 3, 4, 5, Kenneth Clevenger Track 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Varsity Track 5, 6; Varsity Football 3; Varsity Basketball 3, S; In- terclass Basketball 7, 8. Elvin Click 41 Eleanor Colbert Class Secretary 2, 6; Latin Club S, 6, 7, 8; Aedile S, 6, 7, 8; Rail! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Treasurer 4, 5, 6; President 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1 , 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8 ; Treasurer 2; Social Chairman 5, 6; " Seventeen " ; " Sonia " ; Schol- arship " E " 2; Pennant Weekly 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter 1, 2; So- ciety Editor 4; Pennant Annual 5, 6, 7, 8; Junior Ass ' t. Editor 5, 6; Editor 7, 8; District and Regional Latin Contest 2. Madelon Cooper Commercial Club 7, 8; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; " Sunbonnet Girl " ; Art Club 1, 2. Fred Croninger Clifford E. Crouch Track 6, 8: Wrestling 6, Football 7; Glee Club 7, 8. Robert W. Cornwell Downers Grove High School 1-7. " J Paul Crumbaugh Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 3, 4, S, 6, 8; Hi-Y 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Trombone Solo Contest 4, 6, 8; 1st in State 4; 1st Division in National 6; Vice-President of Class 2; " Boomerang. " 42 Alice Cramer Glee Club 1, 2. Harry Cramer Helen Creech Math. Club !, 6, 7, 8; Secre- tary 6, 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, ; Scriba 5, 6; Art Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Annual Staff; Pennant Re- porter 7, 8; Scholarship " E " 4, 6; State Latin Contest 4, 6; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Secretary 3, 4; Anthology Staff 6; Editor S. Marion Cripe Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Art Club S , 6; " Sonia " ; " The Sunbonnet Girl " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treas- ure. " Hugh A. Cummins Sandbur Football 2; Varsity Football 5,7; Interclass Basket- ball 1, 2; Varsity Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Interclass Track 4; Varsity Track 6, 8. Hugh Curtis Glee Club 8; Interclass Football 3; Interclass Basketball 4, S; In- terclass Track 4; Varsity Wrest- ling 6, 8. Margaret Curtis Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Forum Club 4; Drama Club 7, 8; Art Staff of Annual. William Davidson Vivian L. DeLoe Albert Detweiler Walter H. Dickman Drama Club 7, 8; Interclass Basketball 3, 4; Sandbur Foot- ball 3, 4; Stage Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Band 6, 7, 8. James H. Diener Hi-Y 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8; Fight- ing Fifty 6, 7, 8; Social Chair- man 7; " Seventeen " ; Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, !, 6; Pen- nant Weekly 7; Pennant An- nual. Jane Dinehart Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8; String Ouintet 6, 8; First in State; Second in National; String Ensemble 5, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Math. Club 5, 6; Forum Club 5; Art Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8. Florence Divietro Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2; Commer- cial Club 7, 8. Dorothy Doke Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Commercial Club 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8. Bill Dryer Freshman Varsity Basketball 2; Interclass Basketball 2, 3; Sand- bur Football 3; Drama Club 7, S. Wilbur Eash Hi-Y 7, 8; Spanish Club 7, Dick Eason Interclass Basketball 2, 3; Latin Club 7, 8; Hi-Y 3, 4, 7, 8. Darline Edwards estella annabelle Emerson Commercial Club 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3. Richard Eller Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, Interclass Football 1, 2. Warren Emmans Interclass Basketball 1, 2; Pen- nant Weekly 6; Weekly Adver- tising Manager 7, 8; Hi-Y 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Forum Club i , 7, 8; Social Chairman of Class 8; Spanish Club 8; " Seventeen " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Glee Club 8; " Boomerang. " 43 44 Ruth Enos Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 7; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Girls ' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Commercial Club 7, 8; Drama Club 8. Mary Ellen Esch Latin Club 7, 8. Lifts David Fair John Fish Earle Fields Interclass Track 1 ; Interclass Basketball 1, 3. Merle Fields Interclass Basketball 1, 3. Dick Flanders Kathryn Forbregd Girls " Basketball 2, 3; Girls ' Tennis Team 2; Glee Club 4; " Sonia. " Thelma Fowler Spanish Club 8. Ralph W. Magnusen Math. Club 7, Alice Elizabeth Frederick Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Rah| Rah! Club 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Pennant Annual 8; Basketball 2. Charles Frost Marie Gehrand Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Service Chairman S, 6; Math. Club !, 6, 7, 8; Latin Club S, 6, 7, 8; Feature Writer on Pennant 6, 7, 8; Pennant Circulator 8. Marjorie Gard Pennant Reporter 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 7; Glee Club 1. Paul Garen Football 1,2; Track 1. Robert E. Hamilton Hi-Y 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Annual Staff; Interclass Basket- ball 6, 7; Fighting Fifty 7, 8. Dean Gentzhorn Phyllis Goshorn Math. Club S, 6, 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Scholastic " E " 6; Girl Re- serves 1, 2; Forum Club 3, 4. Dorothy Grieb Girls ' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8 Publicity Chairman 3, 4, S , 6 Art Club 1, 2. 3, 4, 7, 8 Secretary 7, 8; Art Editor of Annual 7, 8. George Grossnickle Fighting Fifty 6, 7, 8; Foot- ball 2, 4, 6, 8; Basketball 3, S, 7; Track 3, S ; Vice-President of Class 4. E. Gerald Gruber Varsity Football 3, 5; Interclass Basketball 3, 4, S, 6; Wrestling 2; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 6; Interclass Track 6. Grace Hamilton Art Club 4, !. CI Warren C. Hapner Wrestling 2, 4, 6, 8; Varsity Football S, 6; Varsity Track 4; Sandbur Football 3; Interclass Basketball 2; Social Chairman of Class 4. Ruth Harris Phyllis Harris Van T. Harris Scholastic " E " 4; Biology La boratorv Assistant , 6, 7, 8 Virginia Hatfield Ligonier High School 1,2; Girl Reserves 3, 4, S, 6; Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Pennant Weekly Reporter , 6; Pennant Weekly Feature Writer 7, 8; Glee Club 7, 8; " Sonia " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Commer- cial Club 7, 8; " Seventeen. " Ralph Hauenstien 45 Everett Hawkins Interclass Basketball 3, 4; Hi-Y 7, 8; Drama Club 7; " The Sun- bonnet Girl " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Glee Club 5, 6, 7, 8. Jack Helfrick 46 Interclass Track 2, 4; Wrest- ling 3, 5; Interclass Basketball 1, 3, 5, 7; Drama Club 7, 8; Fighting Fifty 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Varsity Track 6, 8; All State Track 6. S. Marion Helm Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 1, 6, 7, 8; 1st District, 1st State, 1st National Bassocn Solo Contest 6; Assist- ant Director Band 7, 8; Wood- wind Ensemble 6; 2nd in Na- tional 6. Margaret Hemmers Austin High, Chicago 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Drama Club 7, 8; Com- mercial Club 8; Pennant Week- ly 7, 8; Glee Club 6, 7, 8; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; " Boome- rang " ; Basketball 6. 7. Elwood Hemund Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Cello Solo Contest 4, 6; 1st in State 4, 6; String Ensemble 4, 6, 8; 1st Division Winner 6; National Solo Contest. Jane Herrold Orchestra 4, ?, 6, 7; Spanish Club 1, 6; Vice-President 7 President 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2 Annual Staff 8; Math. Club 5 Drama Club 8; " Boomerang. ' Alvera Hill M ' : James Hodgen Gladys M. Hoke Commercial Club 7, 8 Ivan Holderman Margaret Holt Latin Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Aedile 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; President 7, 8; Pennant Weekly 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Chatter Editor 2; Reporter 3; Star Reporter 4; Feature Editor s, 6; Pennant Annual 7, 8; Assistant Editor 7, 8; " Sonia. " Josephine W. Hostetler Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; County Latin Contest 6; Home Eco- nomics Club 3, 4. Pauline Campbell Howard Spanish Club 5, 6, 7, 8, 9; Treasurer 5, 8; Art Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2. Lela Hughes Margaret Hutchison Band I, 2, 3, 4, 7,uAorchestra 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8;l$?irl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, MC 7, 8; Vic«- Presidenx i Rah! 3, 4. 5 5X7, 8; S Quintet :rfU% al 6. ) Wilbur Huster Suzanne Ister Math. Club 5; Latin Club 5 6, 7, 8. Maynard Jenks Richard Jessup Marian Johnson South Side, Fort Wayne, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Drama Club 8. Arthur Jones Football 6; Hi-Y 5, 6, 7, Fighting Fifty 7, 8; President Hi-Y 7. Isabel Jones Girl Reserves 5, 6; " Seventeen " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Rah! Rah! Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Vice- President 6, 7, 8; Glee Club 7, 8. Annavliet Kantz Pennant Reporter S, 6; Library Assistant 7, 8; Math. Club 7, 8 ; Drama Club 8. Jean Keene Class Treasurer 2; Pennant Weekly 3, 4, i, 6, 7, 8; Chatter 3; Reporter 4; Assistant Editor S, 6; Editor 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 j Sec- retary 1, 2; " Sonia " ; Drama Club 7, 8; Secretary of North- ern Indiana High School Press Association 7, 8. Doris E. Kehres Band I, 2, 3, 4, i, 6, 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 7, 8; Girl Reserves 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8. Ruth Kemp First in Girls ' Lions Oratorical Contest 4; Circus Classicus 5, 6; Forum Club !, 6, 7, S. Dorothy Kidder Spanish Club 8. John Kerlin Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, A S, 6, 7, 8; Sandbur Football 3, 5; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. !, 6, 7, 8; 47 Forum Club 3, 4. Helen Kern Orchestra 4, S, 6, mercial Club 7, 8. 7, 8; Com- JOSEPHINE KlME James Kline Thelmo Kline %■ Kathryn Kuhn Girl Reserves 1, 2; Math. Club 7, 8; Art Club 8. Eleanor Kunkel Kathryn Koopman Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, !, 6, 7, • 8; Forum Club 3, 4, 5, 6; AQ Drama Club 7, 8; Treasurer of Class 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Pennant Annual 8; Oratorical Contest, 1st Place; Girls ' Tennis, 1st Place; Basketball; Math. Club 5. Faye Krieg Art Club 2, 3, 5, 6; " The Sun- bonnet Girl " ; Girl Reserves 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 8. Charles G. Lampe Math. Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Hi-Y 7, 8; Hi-Y 7, 8; Interclass Basket- ball S, 6; Cross Country Track 7. Christabel Lapham Drama Club 7, 8; " Sonia " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; Glee Club 3, 4, 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6; " Boomerang. " Olga E. Larvich Commercial Club 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 7, 8; Pennant Weekly Re- porter 7, 8. Isabel Le Monte Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8. Herbert C. Lenaburg Interclass Basketball 1, terclass Wrestling 1. 2; In- WlLLIAM LeFeVRE Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Fighting Fifty 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Secretary 7; Social Chairman of Class 3; Annual Staff 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; " Seventeen " ; Sandbur Football 1, 3; Varsity Football 5, 7; Interclass Basket- ball 2, 6; Hi-Y Social Chair- IONA LEMMON Commercial Club 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4. Harry Long Sandbur Football 3; Varsity Track 6. 8. Esther Loomis Commercial Club 7, Saritea Lorenz Orchestra 5, 6; Commercial Club 6, 7, 8; Secretary 7, 8; Pennant Weekly 7, 8; Pennant Annual 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Rah! Rah! Club 8. August Ludwig Margaret E. Lynch Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 1, 6, 7, 8; Vice-President 1; Art Club 5, 6, 7, 8; " Seventeen " ; Rah! Rahl Club 7, 8; Latin Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Pennant Annual 7, 8. Carol Jayne Martin Pennant " Weekly Reporter 3,4; Forum Club 3, 4, 5, 6; Latin Club 5,6; Math. Club 5, 6,7, 8; Girl Reserves 5, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Glee Club 7; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure. " Fern Mast Dora E. Matthew Spanish Club 7, 8; Treasurer S; Rah! Rah! Club J, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Treasurer 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Social Chairman 7, 8; Glee Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Assistant Librarian 5, 6; " Boomerang " ; Assistant Editor Annual 7, S; " Seventeen " ; " Sonia. " Elizabeth Louise Mathias Girl Reserves 7, 8; Dr Club Harriet May Girl Reserves 3, 4, J, 6, 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Math. Club 7, 8; Drama Club 8; Pen- nant Annual 7, 8. Frederick Mayer, Jr. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, S. 6, 7, 8; Math. Club 3, 4, !, 6; Drama Club 8; Sandbur Football 1,3; Track 3, 4; Pennant Annual 7, 8; Wrestling 3; Forum Club 3, 4, (, 6; Latin Club 3, 4. Evelyn McDuffie Glee Club 6,7, 8; " The Sun- bonnet Girl ' ;; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, J, 6, 7, 8; Spanish Club 7, 8; Math. Club (, 6, 7, 8; Art Club 7, 8. Elizabeth McLaughlin Commercial Club 7, Club 3, 4. 49 George McMeekan Latin Club 7, S; Interclass Bas- ketball 1. Francis McQueen Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; In- terclass Football 1, 3; Inter- class Track 2, 4; Interclass Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Clayborn Miller Interclass Basketball 6, 8; Var- sity Football 5,7; Basketball 5. Frank Miller Fighting Fifty 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, J, 6, 7, 8; Membership Chairman 8; Pen- nant Weekly 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Assistant Sports Editor 3, 4, 5, 6; Sports Editor 7, 8; Social Chairman of Class 2; " Seven- teen " ; " Boomerang " ; Varsity Football 2; Varsity Basketball 1, 2; Sandbur Football 1. Fred Miller Interclass Basketball 6, 8; Sand- bur Football 1 ; Varsity Foot- ball 3, 7. Richard Miller Marie Mills Commercial Club 7, 8. Sanita Minelli Piil »;.•» 50 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2; Commer- cial Club 7, 8. Leonard Mishler (No Picture.) Pearl Moore Kankakee 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Com- mercial Club 7, 8; Drama Club Arletta Munch Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Math. Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Writing Club 8; Drama Club 8; Pen- nant Weekly Reporter 4, 5, 6; Star Reporter 7, 8. Bernard Murdoch. Band 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7 8; Junior Consul Latin Club 7; Interclass Football 2, 4; Math. Club 5, 6; Scholarship " E " 1, 2. Vera Myers Rah! Rah! Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Commercial Club 7, 8; Spanish Club 3, 4; Social Chairman 4; Basketball 3,4, 5, 6; Vice-Presi- dent 5; Social Chairman 2, 3, 6. Louise Neu Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Debate 7, 8; Forum Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Rah! Rahl Club 7, 8; Math. Club !, 6, 7, 8; Presi- dent 6; Vice-President 5, 7, 8; Pennant Weekly 5, 6, 7, 8; So- licitor 5, 6; Assistant Adver- tising Manager 7; Assistant Business Manager 8; Scholastic " E " 6; Secretary of Class 3, 4, 5; Vice-President of Class 7; Drama Club 7, 8. Leonard Nelson Una Doreen Niccum Orchestra 1, 2, 5, 4, S, 6; Span- ish Club 5, 6; Commercial Club 7, 8. Lucille Nolan £ Paul Northam Interclass Basketball 1 ; Inter- class Football 2; Varsity Track 8. Anna Mae Oaks Mary Olinghouse Erniene Osborn Commercial Club 7, 8. David Padgett Varsity Football 2, 4, 5, 7; Varsity Track 6, 8; Interclass Basketball 6, 8; " Seventeen " ; Drama Club 7, 8. Matthew L. Patanelli Varsity Football 1, 3, S, 7; All- State End 5, 7; Captain 7; Var- sity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Captain s, 6, 7, 8; Presi- dent of Class 6, 7, 8- Vice-Presi- dent of Class 5 ; Fighting Fifty 1, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Secretary 8; Varsity Track 2, 4, 6, 8. Phyllis Pearson Library Assistant J, 6, 7, 8; Math. Club 7, 8; Pennant Re- porter 5, 6; Drama Club 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2. Donald Pedler Gordon Pixley Sandbur Football 1, 3; Inter- class Basketball 3, 4, !, 6, 7, 8; Varsity Track 8; Junior Hi-Y 1, 2. Edward L. Plank Sandbur Football 1; Varsity Football 6, 8; Varsity Track 2, 4, 6, 8; Varsity Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Interclass S, 6, 7, 8; Social Chairman of Class 6, 7; Fighting Fifty 7, S. Dorothy Pritchard Commercial Club 7, 8; Orches- tra 4, i, 6, 7, 8; Basketball 5, 6, 7, 8. Hulda A. Priem Jefferson High 1, 2 3, 4; Glee Club S, 6; " The Sunbonnet Girl " ; Library Assistant 5, 6. 51 Virginia Reese Girl Reserves 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; " Sonia " ; Pennant An- nual; Central High, Lima, Ohio 1, 2, 3, 4. Cecil Replogle Raymond Richmond Interclass Basketball 7, 8. Theresa M. Rinaldi Commercial Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 1, 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, 5. Lucy E. Ronzone Home Economics Club 2, 4; Rah! Rahl Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Commercial Club S, 6, 7, 8; Girl Reserves 1, 2. Betty E. C. Roy Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; " New Brooms " ; Forum Club 5, 6; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7; Girls ' Lions Oratorical Con- test 3, 5; Rah! Rah! Club 6, 7; Math. Club 6, 7; Humor Editor of Pennant Weekly 6; Literary Editor 7; Anthology Staff 5. John Ritter Varsity Football 3,4, 5, 6, 7, © 8; Sandbur Football 1, 2; In- 5 2 terclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Fighting Fifty 7, 8. William Russell FightingJFifty 5, 6, 7, 8; Hi-Y lS T7l( )7, 8; Treasurer 8; Northern Indiana Hi-Y Presi- dent 8; Forum Club 3, 4, 5, 6, » 8 T ll?s ident S ; Varsity De- bate 5, 6, 7, 8; Discussion League 8; Interclass Basketball 2, 4; Math. Club 7, 8; Drama Club 8?. PenriAit Weekly Adv. Manager 6; Business Manager 7, 8; Business Manager of " Sev- enteen " ; " Boomerang. " Reva Scribner Commercial Club 7, 8. Virginia Sager Harry D. Sayre Spanish Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Social Chairman 6; President 7; Pen- nant Annual 7, 8; Art Club S, 6, 7; Math. Club 8; Drama Club 8; Interclass Basketball 5. Lillian Schlotterback Spanish Club 5, 6. Evelyn Shoen Louie Schmeltz Helen Sears Band 1, 2, 3, 4, S ; Pennant Weekly Chatter 7, 8; Orches- tra 4, S, 6, 8; Rah Rail Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Art Club 1, 2; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Pennant Annual Staff; Pen- nant Weekly Reporter 3, 4; Drama Club; Forum Club 2, 4, 6. JUANITA SHAFER Commercial Club 7, S Ruth Shaner Margaret Shuler Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Debate 5, 6, 7, 8; Forum Club !, 6, 7, 8; Secretary 5, 6; Math. Club 5, 6, 7, 8; Secre- tary 5; Vice-President 6; Presi- dent 7, 8; Latin Club 5, 6, 7, S; Pennant Weekly 7, 8. Ivan L. Simpson Bristol 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Band 8. Alice Sonb urg Benjamin Snyder Sandbur Football 1, 3; Inter- class Basketball 3, 5, 7; Inter- class Track 6; Varsity Track 8. f Martha Stapleford Withrow High School, Cin- cinnati, Ohio 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. James Stark Interclass Football 3; Hi-V 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 8; Secretary 8; Pen- nant Weekly 7, 8; Track 8. Maxine Steele Girl Reserves 1,2, 3; Basketball 2, 3,4; Drama Club 7, 8. Mildred Steinburg John Hay High, Cleveland 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6; Drama Club 7, 8; Art Club 7, 8; Commercial Club 7. Madeline W. Stockwell Hillsdale I, 2; Kankakee 3, 4; Jackson S, 6; Art Club 7, 8. Lois E. Stout Band 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Or- chestra 1, 2, 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Girl Re- serves 3, 4, S 6, 7, 8; Solo Ac- companist 4, 6, 8; " Sonia " ; Commercial Club 7, 8. Geraldine Sullivan Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Commercial Club J, 6, 7, Treasurer 7, 8. 53 54 Richard Sweitzer Sandbur Football 1, 3; Varsity Football 5, 7; Varsity Wrest- ling 4, 6, 8; Latin Club S, 6; Spanish Club 8; Fighting Fifty 6, 7, 8. Lowell Taylor Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Vice- President 2; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Fighting Fifty 7, 8; President of Class 2, 3, 4, 5; Vice-President 6; Spanish Club 7, 8; Pennant An- nual 7, 8. Melba Tooker Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6; Rah! Rah| Club 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Band 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Forum Club 3, 4. Irene Toth Commercial Club 5, 7, 8. John Toth Charles Troyer Wrestling 2, 4, 6, 8; Interclass Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8. Richard Troyer Hi-Y 7, 8; Interclass Basket- ball 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. Bernice Truex Basketball Dick Turnock Howe !, 6; Annual Staff 7, 8. Garnette Wade Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Re- serves 1, 2; Commercial Club 8. Herman Wagoner Interclass Football 3; Glee Club 7. Mary Jane Walmer Orchestra 4, 5, 6, 8; Commer- cial Club 7, 8. Betty C. Ward Urbana High School 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 5, 6, 7, 8; Pennant Weekly Reporter S, 6; Literary Editor 7; Exchange Editor 8; Math. Club 7, 8; Rah! Rah! Club 7, 8; " Boomerang. " Robert Warfel Margery Warren Girl Reserves S, 6, 7, 8; Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Pennant Annual 7, 8. Martiena Weaver Pennant Weekly 3, 4, 5, 6, 8; Reporter 3; Star Reporter 4; Special News Writer 5, 6; Sen- ior Assistant Editor 8; Forum Club 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Sec- retary 3, 5; Program Commit- tee 7; Math. Club 7, 8; Pro- gram and Social Chairman 7; District Latin Contest 4; Coun- ty Latin Contest 6; Girl Re- serves 5, 6, 7, 8; Scholastic " E " 2; Drama Club 7, 8; Basket- ball 1, 2. Harold Weirich Paul John Wenzel Interclass Football 1 ; Varsity Football 3, !, 7; Interclass Bas- ketball 4, 8; Track 8. Edgar Wilson Wilbur Wilson Martha Winterhoff Rah! Rah! Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Treasurer 1; " Seventeen " ; " Sonia " ; Latin Club S, 6,7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Pennant Weekly 3, 4, 5. 6; Reporter 3; Society 4; Exchange 5; Feature Writer 6; Pennant Annual 7, 8; Lasketball 1. 2, 7, 8. Eleanor Wolfe Ruth Wollam Girl Reserves 3, 4, S, 6, 7, 8; Commercial Club 7, 8; Basket- ball I, 2, 3, 4, 5. Vivian Woodward Sam Wright Drama Club 7, 8; Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Sandbur Football 1, 3, 5; Hi-Y 1, 2. Evelyn Yost Rah! Rah| Club 3, 4, i, 6, 7, 8; Spanish Club 7, 8; " Sonia " ; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Pennant Reporter 3,4; Chatter Editor 5, 6; Assistant Editor 7. Helen Young Ronald Younce Math. Club S, 6, 7, 8; Drama Club 7, 8; Pennant Annual 7, 8; Glee Club 4, !, 6, 7, 8; " Sonia " ; " The Sunbonnet Girl " ; " Don Alonzo ' s Treasure " ; For- um Club 7, 8; Varsity Debate 7, 8. 55 class meetings ... elections .. . parties 57 JUNE CLASS 1934 Sth Row: Bassett, Haggerty, Stone, Kline, Hunn, Briggs, Mast, Lampman, Palmer, Benner, Wackwitz, Squier, Whitmer. 4th Row: M. Smith, Brundage, Fleming, J. Smith, Wright, Grauer, Spade, Noffsinger, Tuligoski, Henry, Stewart, Bruns, Thunander. 3rd Rou: Gutowski, Weaver, Vigh, Good, Linstrom, Kistler, Gutterman, Cole, Biekart, Strowser, Green, Kidder. 2nd Roic: Geiser, Essig, Ortell, ReifT, Goldberg, Gordon, Fisher, Gans, Holmes, Mary Detweiler, Clawson. 1st Row: Schmeltz, Cogan, Schneck, Redman, Horner, Smeltzer, Olsen, Stoll, Doty, Martha Detweiler, Snellenberger. OFFICERS 1st Semester Dan Ball President John Smithers Vice-President 2nd Semester Dan Ball Dean Holdeman Verna Olsen Secretary Verna Olsen Miriam Smeltzer Treasurer ... Miriam Smeltzer Dean Holdeman Social Chairman ... Joe Ackley Sponsor — Mr. William Moss 58 JUNE CLASS 1934 The class held the first jitney dance of the season in the gym. Later in the year they had a joint dance with the January class. April 7, the two classes combined to bring Myron Waltz ' s orchestra for a dance held in the gym. Ilenemay Work and Maurice Treneer played the leading roles in the Junior play, " New Brooms. " The Junior Prom, the outstanding social event of the year, was held in May at Erskinc Country Club, South Bend. Ub Rou: Doak, Helfrick, Glace, Hayes, P. Pletcher, Meiser, Aldrich, Brickie, Rinehart, Warner, Swartz, Eager, Casey, Helpin, Barrett, Thornton, Montagano. 4th Rolf: Faust, Sheler, Haut, Peoples, Hartman, Troup, J. Brown, Butler, Welsh, Daniorth, Ecker, Ludwig, Fowler, Nicholson, Simmons, Jenks, Cleveland. 3rd Rou: Earnhart, Johnson, Fisher, Stemm, Holtz. Finnigan, M. Jones, R. Brown, Carter, Moberg, Stembel, G. Hartman, W. Pletcher. Hendricks, Kendall. 2irJ Rou : Reiner, Davis, Wright, Rinaldi. Treneer. Jackson, Foster, Leparo, Ferrington, McQueen, Rcplogle, Bragg, Herrold, Rutter, Giant, Phillips. 1st Ron: Myers, Marino, D. Brown, Nellist, Garrison, Wiley, Holdeman, Ball, Smithers, Elliot, Deitch, Shaw, Cripe, Groves, W. Miller, Ackley. 59 JANUARY CLASS 1934 5th Row: Quarandillo, Foltz, Tutorow, Reed, Briggance, Shupert, Miller, Torgeson, Kath. Robbins, Ken Robbins, Garvin. 4th Row: Hooper, Berry, Snyder, Whyler, C. Richter, Wilsey, Martin, Zimmer- man, Green, Minser, Landon. 3rd Rou : Iannarelli, Chandler, Borders, Mabie, Roberts, Wright, Beehler, Weber, Knight, M. E. Miller, Robinson. 2nd Row: Weaver, Roy, Lyndall, Whitney, Dunivan, Wattles, Swartz, Kime, MNtkelsen, Langdoc, Lowey, Foltz. 1st Row: Mrs. Sickcls, Best, Fitzsimmons, Pugliese, Rice, Gates, Walker, Dale, Cutshaw. OFFICERS Raymond Rice President Frank Pugliese Vice-President Dick Gates ... Secretary Walter Fitzsimmons Treasurer Bill Best Social Chairman Sponsor — Mrs. Ada H. Sickels The January class aided the other Junior class in sponsoring " New Brooms " , the Junior class play. They also co-operated in the choosing of rings and pins, and in giving an after-school dance in the gym. The Junior Prom was held May 28, at Erskine Country Club in South Bend. 60 JANUARY CLASS 1935 OFFICERS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Joe Sellers President William Ludwig Robert Weaver Vice-President Geraldine Wienhoft Tames Adams Secretary Doris Spickett William Ludwig Treasurer Peggy Lyndall Mary E. Bowser Social Chairman Joe Sellers Sponsor — Miss Bernita Burns The January class of 193 5 was re-organized in September under the sponsorship of Miss Burns. The class sold candy at a basketball game and sponsored the George Washington Dance in the gym. In October they had a joint party with the II C ' s which was held in the gym, and in the spring another party was held at which dancing was the mam feature. Uh Rou: Williams, Hitt, Wright, Grave, Freed, Yeoman, Chase, Wolfe, Buss, Yoder, Flauding, Miller. 4th Rou : Swinehart, Hargesheimer, Klinger, Hiatt, Hunter, Fettcrly. Wcinhoft, Manes, Forbes, Archer, Whittle, Gollmer. 3rd Rou-: Lossee, Shuler, Robertson, McDaniels, Mast, Burke, Holdeman, Heir, Doll, Chiss, Lyndall, Russell. 2nJ Rou: Mills, Spickett, Smith, Brusman, Eaton, Proseus, C. Miller, Meighan, Linder, Morningstar, Foster, lit Rou: Mit chell. Miller, Ludwig, Adams, Weaver, Sellers. Bowser, Brown, Brandt, Miss Burns. 61 JUNE CLASS 1935 OFFICERS 1st Semester Richard Abel President Richard Shasberger Vice-President Dorothy Donovan Secretary Robert Cutshaw Treasurer Betty Jane Sive Social Chairman 2nd Semestet Richard Abei ... George Odell . . . Rosalys Bucher Robert Cutshaw Richard Shasberger Margaret Helser Sponsor — Mr. David W. Hughes 7th Row: Billger, Kemp, Lockwood, Bryant, Kline, Summe, Stone, Reed, Kirkby. 6th Row: Wood- ward, Holdeman, McWhirter, Reed, Jackson, Wagner, Converse, Albaugh, Dudnick. 5th Row: L. McDowell, Kenaga, Zimmerman, Heuman, Voelkert, Scoville, Fisher, Eaton, Engles, Divietro. 4th Rou ' : Cone, Smith, Curtis, Shaw, Wagner, Chester, B. McDowell, Ullery, Bowling, Kunkel. 3rd Row: Stoner, Podawiltz, W. Lauer, Gianinno, B. Laucr, Foster, Truex, Cripe, Pearson, Shaliol. 2nd Row: Marquardt, Wideman, Richmond, Bergman, Deal, Work, Kipka, Forry, Jordan. 1st Row: Mr. Hughes, Goard, Richter, Nolan, Klingler, Abel, Shasberger, Odell, Marshall, Cleveland. m „ I s ' 1 HB it I -.- i§ f£ $ M fi i K if " f1 w . " T w W w m, V ' ■; i Ml B i ft wT . v ' v- ■ m fr JCi " m f m..A ' ' ' 9 « r j TTi-J A -tf - ' S5i M k-s- Bi 9 5 j JUfr v5 ». Gr 00 fe f w v WBL .: f ML W Wfi }1 m3 w S- " jP f 1 . ' 1 C " j 9 f r X F-.-1 f " " W Sm J Tf ■f [ •ff ■ k . T rt«am -? jF ' • jfe ,:-: ▼ ?■. -J f I ■ t ft ' ' if y ft 1 i 1 •!£ A V ? r ps - «— i m. ■» ! ■ - — .- " " . Sni -■ " rr: 62 JUNE CLASS 1935 7th Row: Brown, Hapner, Richart, Kwant, Swinehart, Lintz, Yunker, Nichols, Sigerfoos, R. Rhodes, Olds, VanTilburg, Bonfiglio, Blessing, Plass, Ferro, Doyle, Gibson, Gilette, Pocock. bth Ron: Margison, Steele, Scotc, Hostetler, Yoder, Willard, I. Williams, Myers, Tuc ker, H. Strine, Walter, Crussemeyer, Adams, Eller, Selby, Sims, Hamlin, Geiss, McMeekan, A. Smith. Ub Row: Cunningham, Arden, Parville, Acker, L. Strine, Stack, Kantz, Belt, Yeager, Oetting, Miller, Lape, Whinnery, Bills, Bauer, Martin, Beers, Moore, Johns, Stevins, H. Rhodes. 4th Row: Keck, Williams, Kobiela, Burke, Compton, Lambo, Roberto, Franger, Terlep, Barnes, Schuler, Haskin, Harville, Kies, Farr, Zavatsky, Godfrey, Sears, Parvis, Waiter. 3rd Ron: Billecke, Hess, Mickalski, Kouts, Swank, Monrad, Kincaide, Hoover, Shinabarger, Plank, Floward, Bruckert, Solm, Hayden, Marsh, Drake, Helser, Searer, Sive, Thornton, Thomas. 2 iJ Row: Good, Hayes, Lineberry, Nicholson, Tavanier, Stevenson, Alwine, Foster, Shemberger, Floldeman, Love, Wobler, Fuller, Hemminger, Davidson, Clawson, Blasher, Cone, Culp, Cripe. 1st Row: Johnson, Munch, Horvath, Van Dusen, Hoster- man, Francisco, Hufty, Truex, Wier, Reasoner, I. Walter, Bucher, Donovan, H. Smith, Drummond, Shirley, Cook, Stock, Tyson, Slough, Wheat. The class sponsored an after-school dance in the gym in February, and sold candy at basketball and football games. The members of the June and January classes of 193 5 held a joint party in the gym in October. Games and dancing furnished the evening ' s entertainment. A second party was held in May. 63 JANUARY CLASS 1936 Ub Row: H. Hartman, Sheler, Nelson, Churchill, Pawling, Hatfield, Jones. 4th Row: Horner, James, Berkey, Kelley, Stauffer, Lansche, McDonald, Montavon, Kreider, Noffsinger. 3rd Row: B. Hartman, Gunter, Frailey, Matthews, Borgert, Fuller, Mitchell, Stockwell, Stewart, Noles. 2nd Row: Pugliese, Bibbo, Cole, King, Hater, Hardy, Hossack, Whinnery, Wharton. 1st Row: Huster, Billig, Runyon, Holt, Lamster, Davis, Jolliflf, Kavanaugh, Hunt, Wollain. First Semester. The class was unorganized when this picture was taken. Second Semester. Organized with the June class of 1936 and elected the following officers and sponsor: OFFICERS Bob Lewis President Ned Marrow Vice-President Carol Hunt w ( 1 reasurer Letitia Holt Social Chairman Sponsor — Mr. Roy Bvdlington Because of late organization, their activities will not begin until their Sophomore year. 64 AC T I If I T I C 1 L 1 1 V I I I b i dues . . .programs . . .dances . . . dates 67 PENNANT ANNUAL STAFF 4th Kou : R. Borneman, Hutchison. Tarren. Heisel. Smith, " interhotf. Le Fevre, Church, Taylor, 3rd Kou: Diener, lessen. Kegerreis, Overlease, Frederick, May, Lehman. Lorenz, Ott. 2nd Kou: Younce, Creech, Sweitzer. Grieb. Wyatt, Schmidt, Paulson, Boniiglio. Isi Kou: Miss Kelly, Hamilton. G. Borne- man, Matthew, Colbert. Holt. Grams, Best. Editor Eleanor Colbert Associate E ditor Margaret Holt Assistant Editor Dora Matthew- Business Manager George Borneman, Robert Hamilton, Ass ' t. Athletic Editor Robert Best Sports Writers Ross Borneman, Harrison Church, Lowell Taylor, Richard Sweitzer Advertising Manager ■ • Arthur Grafts Advertising Solicitors Bill LeFevre, Harrv Shreiner, Fritz Mayer, Dick Turnock, Ernest Bonhglio, Albert Ott, Bettv Lee Wright Art Editor .... Dorothy Grieb, Richard Wyatt, Ass ' t. Art Staff Joe Lehman, Preston Thompson, Margaret Curtis Snapshots Martha Winterhoff, Chair.; Mary Lucille Overlease, James Diener Music . Ruth Holmes, Helen Sears Dramatics Rosemary Jessen, Robert Green Senior Activities Margaret Hutchison, Chair.; Virginia Reese, Margery Warren Club Activities . Elizabeth Smith, Chair.; Helen Creech, Betty Schmidt Humor .... Ronald Younce January Will Mary Kegerries, Janice Hagerty January History Chloe Paulson, Neva Freeman January Prophecy Ernie Davis, Florence Heisel June Will Kathryn Koopman, Harriet May June History Jane Herrold, Margaret Lynch June Prophecy Alice Frederick, Saritea Lorenz 68 THE PENNANT WEEKLY STAFF First Semester S ond Semester Editor Jean Keene Jean Keene Assistant Editors Evelyn Yost Martiena Weaver Wendell Wright Wendell Wright Junior Assistant Editor Walter Rinehart Features - Marie Gehrand Helen Smith Albert Ott Marie Gehrand Virginia Hatfield Virginia Hatheld Helen Smith Faye Redman Faye Redman June Mikkelsen Chatter Helen Sears Helen Sears Betty Sive Jean Whitnev Literary Column Elizabeth Ward Betty R Elma Lyndall Rosalys Bucher Neva Freeman Mary Wattles Mildred Roberts Exchange Rosalys Bucher Mildred Roberts Mary Wattles I lizabeth Ward Humor Maurice Treneer Maurice Treneer Rjy Rice Ray Rice Betty Roy Albert Ott Sport Editor Frank Miller Frank Miller Assistant Sport Editors James Diener Jimmy Adams Jimmy Adams Bill Best Bill Best Rex McHatton Girls ' Sports Dorothy Duniwin Dorothy Dunivan Circulation Manager Byron Faust Bvron Faust Business Manager Bill Russell Bill Russell Assistant Manager Bill Ecker George O ' Dell Advertising Manager Louise Neu Warren Emmaus ith Row: Gehrand, Odell, Neu, Holdeman, Faust, Lyndall. 4th Ron: Sellers, Emmaus, Rice, Best, Ott, Hunnicutt. Ird Ron: Sive, Treneer, Diener, Roy, Munch, Hatfield. 2nd Ron: Sears, Miller, Bucher, Ward, Wattles, Ecker, Adams. 1st Row: Redman, Yost, Keene, Wright, Weaver, Miss Kell ■ — p n n L V — FIGHTING FIFTY CLUB OFFICERS 1st Semester 2ml Semester Harrison Church President Harrison Church William Best Vice-President David Le Fevre William LeFevre Secretary Matthew Patanelli George Borneman Treasurer Dean Holdeman James Diener Social Chairman Harry Shreiner Sponsor — Mr. Roy Bullington The Fighting Fifty is the service organization of the high school. This organization has ushered at basketball games, plays, operettas and concerts, and has aided the school in anything that they were asked to do. The luncheon and final meeting of the club was held May 17. The officers and new members for the next year were elected at this meeting. 6th Rou: Rinaldi, Mr. Bullington, F. Boniiglio, B. Holdeman. 5 j Row: Green, Rose, GrahSs, Grossnickle, Weaver, Holmes, Ott, Iannarelli. 4th Row: Rhodes, Smithers, Ball, Ackley, Shriener, Ecker, Marshall. 3rd Ron: Lundquist, Treneer, Nicholson, Welsh, F. Miller, Whittle, Adams, D. Holdeman. 2nd Ron : Sellers, Jones, Plank, Sweitzer, Taylor, Speas, Jenks. 1st Rolf: R. Borneman, W. G. Le Fevre, W. Best, Church, G. Borneman, Diener, D. Le Fevre, Patanelli. 70 RAH! RAH! CLUB 1st Semester OFFICERS Eleanor Colbert President Isabel Jones Vice-President Margaret Hutchison Secretary Mary Lucille Overlease Treasurer Peggy Lyndall Social Chairman Sponsor — Mrs. Zella Lee Boone 2nd Semester Eleanor Colbert Isabel Jones Margaret Hutchison Marjorie Benner Peggy Lyndall The purpose of the Rah! Rah! Club is to support Elkhart High School athletics. The membership is limited to five per cent of the student body. In November the club voted for jackets, which were to be blue corduroy with the club emblem in white on the back of the jacket. The club continued the practice, begun in 1931, of sponsoring charity work. Teams took charge of collecting and distributing the articles. Their annual party for the athletes was a clever Davy Jones party given April 29. 6th Row: Markel, Bassett, Essig, Haeb, Kidder, Bruns, Gulmeyer, Smith, Horner, White, Ivans, God- frey, H. Sears. 5 th Rolf: Hatfield, Robbins, M. Knight, Helfrick, Parvis, Olsen, Lynch, Moore, Lyndall, Baker, A. Myers, Garvin, V. Myers, Ronzone. 4th R ow: Keene, Hayden, Sive, Searer, Rinaldi, L. Ronzone, Lamster, L. Holt, Truex, Hufty, Drake, Helser, Stout, Smeltzer. 3rd Row: Lapham, Yost, Tooker, Kegerreis, Dunivan, Neu, Schmidt, Jessen, E. Smith, Kehres, Winterhoft, Matthew, Zemart. 2nd Row: M. Holt, Vigh, Ward, Whitney, Mary Detweiler, Marth. Detweiler, Frederick, Benner, Kofflpman, M. Sears, Kline, Stone, Cutshaw, Reese. 1st Row: Wright, Palmer, Wattles, Roy, Jonesi HutcHisoiju Colbert, Over- lease, Lyndall, Redman, Hunn, Lampman, Mrs. Boone. 71 CiRCUS CLASSICUS ith Rob : W. W right, Baum. Murdock, Jones, B. Olsen, McMeekan. 4th Rou: Roost. Keene. Zeman, Gehrand, Shuler, Kegerreis. Smeltzer. Squier. Mary Derweiler. 5 r J Rou: V. Olsen, Winterhorl, Cutshaw. Bassett, Esch, Brundage, 1. Smith. May. Miss Burns. 2n Ron: Gutterman. Essig. Munz. Gordon. Ganz, Creech, Ister, Goshorn, Fisher. 1st Rou: Colbert, Holt. Borneman. Church, Holdeman, White, Best, Horner. OFFICERS Harrison Church Senior Consul Dean Holdeman Junior Consul Mary E. White Ross Borneman Margaret Holt Eleanor Colbert Lois Horner William Best Scriha Quaestor Aediles Sponsor — Miss Bernita Burns The Circus Classicus is composed of Cicero and Virgil students. The club is or- ganized as was the government in early Rome. Its purpose is to further its members ' knowledge of Rome and the Romans. Meetings are held once a month at the homes of members. Roman games are played and knowledge of Roman life and custom is gained by reports. Each May the club has an annual picnic. 72 EL CIRCULO ESPANOL ltd Rou : Morse, Fisher, Aldrich, Price, Eash, Quarandillo, Iannarelii. 2nd Ron: Hart, Matthew, Yost, Lampman, Longacre, Miss King, hi Run: Replogle, Taylor. Rose, Sayre, Herrold. Swinehart. OFFICERS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Harry Sayre President Jane Herrold Jane Herrold Vice-President Walter Rinehart Eleanor Proseus Secretary Eleanor Proseus Ethel Swinehart Treasurer Dora Matthew Lowell Taylor Program Chairman Lowell Taylor Warren Rcse Social Chairman Sponsor — Miss Gladys King The Spanish Club was organized to further its members ' interest in Spanish. Meet- ings were held once a month. At these meetings reports were given on Spanish customs, various groups of people such as beggars, cowboys and dancers, historical events and cities. Games were played and songs were sung in Spanish. This year the club has paid for mounting Spanish posters with tourist information on them and has bought some books and Spanish periodicals. During the first semester a picnic was held at Dora Matthew ' s home. 73 MATHEMATICS CLUB 1st Semester Margaret Shuler Louise Neu He len Creech Wendell Wright Martiena Weaver OFFICERS 2nd Semester President ... Margaret Shuler Vice-President Louise Neu Secretary Helen Creech Treasurer Wendell Wright Social Chairman . . Wilbur Wilson Sponsor — Mr. J. E. McCartney The Mathematics Club, under a new constitution, organized October 10 with Mr. McCartney as its sponsor and guide. During the year the club, whose purpose it is to stimulate a further interest in the study of mathematics, heard talks by club members and members of the faculty on Mathematics in Art, the Theatre, Music, and Machine Shop. The club enjoyed a party held at the home of Ehna Lyndall on March 2, and a hike and wiener roast held in the spring. 5 th Ron: Robbins, Lampe, Wilson, Benncr, Alford, Goshorn, Gehrand, May. 4th Row: Jones, Deitch, Finnigan, Younce, Stauffer, Russell, Magnuscn, Davidson, Thompson. 3rd Ron: Whitney, Lowey, Foltz, Wattles, Ward, Pugliese, Mabie, Lyndall, Roy, Prugh. 2nd Ron: Munch, Schmidt, Smith, Jessen, Keger ' reis, Kuhn, Kantz, Pearson, MacDuffie. 1st Rou: Kidder, B. Wright, Martin, W. Wright, Neu, Shuler, Creech, Weaver, Mr. McCartney. 74 COMMERCIAL CLUB Hh Ron: Hutchison, Conway, Emerson, Mills, Kidder, Myers, Murdock, Laidlaw, Spade, NofTsinger, Culp, Warren, M. Smith, Kime. 4th Row: Grieb, Dick, Moore, Crump, Harper, Oetting, Cooper, Weber, Weaver, McLaughlin. 3rd Roll: Brown, Bash, Hatfield, Niccum, Rogers, Rinaldi, Ronzone, Toth, Enos, Ivans, Loomis, Hoke, Larvich. 2nd Rou: Bontrager, Osborn, Scriber, Gans, Gall, Doke, Pretchard, Kern, Lemon, Swartz, Stout, Miss Kirkland. 1st Row: Kilgren, Koski, Minelli, Divietro, Wambaugh, Sullivan, Heisel, Lorenz, Bruns, Broyles, Mikkelsen. OFFICERS Florence Heisel President Alice Jane Bruns Vice-President Saritea Lorenz Secretary Geraldine Sullivan ... Treasurer Margaret Hutchison Social Chairman Janice Hagerty Program Chairman Sponsor — Miss Helen Kirkland The purpose of the Commercial Club is to increase interest in the business world, to become conversant with modern, progressive business methods, thus endeavoring to raise and maintain higher standards of efficiency among Commercial students, and to en- courage a social spirit among the members of the department. The membership is confined to Senior Commercial students and to Juniors whose scholarships average " G " or better in the Commercial subjects. The members enjoyed their annual party, April 6. The supper meeting was followed by a program during which a play, " His Father ' s Gone South " , was presented. At Christmas time the club contributed oranges to the Associated Charities. The club sponsors awards for typing and bookkeeping students. 75 GIRL RESERVES 2nd Ron: Miss Siner, Miss Benner, Miss Broughcon, Miss Kin:;. 1st Ron: Moore, Whitney, Holt, Bucher, Matthew, Vigh. OFFICERS Margaret Holt President Jean ' r hitney Vice-President Rosalys Bucher Secretary Jean Moore Treasurer Helen Vigh Program Chairman Dora Matthew Social Chairman Marie Essig Service Chairman Dorothy Grieb Publicity Chairman Sponsors — Mrs. R. L. Sherman, Miss Ruth Packard, Miss Gladys King, Miss Marie Siner, Miss Ruth Broughton. Under the capable direction of its sponsors, about one hundred and seventy-five members of the E. H. S. Girl Reserve Club have been trying to carry out in their own lives the Girl Reserve slogan and purpose: " To face life squarely " and " To find and give the best. " The theme for the year has been " Lamps " and this theme has been carried in all of the club ' s activities. The year ' s program, aside from the regular meetings, has included a Setting-Up Conference in the fall, the presentation of an operetta, " Lady Frances " , and a play, " Three Pills in a Bottle " , Recognition Service, G. R.-Hi-Y Banquet and Dance, Pa, Ma and Me Banquet, and a Faculty Tea. 76 SENIOR Hl-Y CLUB OFFICERS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Arthur Jones President Ross Borneman Paul Bessemer Vice-President Dean Holdeman Arthur Graffis Secretary James Stark Harry Shriener Treasurer Bill Russell Harrison Church Social Chairman William Le Fevre George Borneman Program Chairman Lowell Taylor Bill Russell Initiation Chairman Frank Miller James Diener Membership Chairman Robert Hamilton Sponsor — Mr. M. S. Harvey Each Tuesday noon luncheons were held at the Y. M. Special speakers and discussion groups were included in the program. The Junior Hi-Y, under the capable sponsorship of Mr. Wilbur Jones and the leadership of Donn Kipka, president, held luncheons at the Y. M. each Thursday. This club co-operated with the Senior Hi-Y in various social events. A large delegation attended the " Older Boy ' s Conference " held at New Castle. Bill Russell was elected state president. February 21 a dance was held at the Women ' s League Building. March 21 " the Hi-Y ' s and Girl Reserves held a joint dinner dance at the Y. M. and the Y. W. Dr. J. J. Tiernan of Notre Dame was the speaker. A farewell luncheon was held for the Seniors May 22. The club continued the practice of awarding sweaters to the graduating Seniors. 3rd Rou: Kline,er, Abel. Kipka, Work, Curt 1st Rou: Graffis, Miller, Jones, Russell, G. Borne 2nd Rou: R. Borneman, Hamilton, Chureh, Di( 77 FORUM CLUB 5 th Row: Russell, Kegerreis, McDaniel, Stevenson, Smeltzer, Brundage, Lewis, Dick, Vigren. 4th Row: W, Ludwig, Neu, Rice, Jackson, Curtis, Wright, Miller, Mary Detweiler, Younce. 3rd Row: E. Schuler, Roy, M. Kemp, R. Kemp, Martha Detweiler, Cook, Williams, Rinehart, Culp. 2nd Row: Weaver, Hendricks, Davidson, M. Miller, Foster, Wobler, Hayes, Tyson, Mr. Hall. 1st Row: H. Ludwig, Whitney, Best, Klinger, Dunivan, Pugliese, M. Schuler, Billecke. OFFICERS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Dorothy Dunivan President Dorothy Dunivan William Best Vice-President Bob Lewis Jean Whitney Secretary . . . Frank Pugliese Albert Klinger Treasurer Dorothy Dunivan Frank Pugliese Social Chairman William Best Harry Ludwig Program Committee Peg Lyndall Sponsor— Mr. Wilbur Hall The Forum Club has as its purpose: " To create interest in speaking in the absence of definite classes in public speaking. " Seniors are ineligible unless they are debaters or have a very definite interest in speaking. Meetings are held every two weeks. The club sponsored debates by selling candy at football games, and also sponsored a debate between Northwestern and Michigan University debate squads in February. 78 DEBATE SQUAD Affirmative Team Dorothy Dunivan Ronald Younce Bill Russell Alternate — Louise Neu Coach— Mr. Wilbur Hall Negative Team Harry Ludwig Margaret Shuler Bill Russell The Debate Squad worked out a most successful season. With Resolved: That all hydro-electric power should be owned and operated by the government as their subject, the squad participated in twenty-eight debates; winning twenty-seven, losing but one. In competition for the district title they won nine of the ten debates held with six other schools. They next w;nt to the zone where they defeated Churubusco and then on to the state where, after defeating both Marion and Princeton in the course of the elimination tourney, they downed Hammond in the finals. They brought home a huge cup as the award for their hard-earned state title which they wrested from some eighty- five other schools. Bill Russell was named as first choice tor Indiana ' s All-State team Top Roil: Younce. Russell, Ludwig, M 79 ART CLUB 4th Row: Thompson, Davis, Robbins, Rice, Lehman, Rose, Holmes, Curtis. 3 rd Row: Stone, Brundage, N. Knight, Henry, Gaff, Hemminger, Fuller, Marsh. 2nd Row: Eden, Thomas, McDume, Stein- burg, Rodegeb, Creech, Cook, Green. 1st Row: Wright, Dinehart, Grieb, Bessmer, Olson, Ott, Torgeson. OFFICERS Paul Bessemer President Glenn Olsen Vice-President Dorothy Grieb Secretary Albert Ott . . . Treasurer Executive Committee — Jane Dinehart, Chairman Helen Creech, Jean Henry, Loren Salsbury, Ernie Davis Sponsor — Miss Eva Cole The Art Club is the oldest continuous organization in Elkhart High School and its purpose is to promote greater appreciation of art in everyday life. Meetings are held twice a month and at these, different people familiar with art in some particular phases, address the club. Three outstanding speakers of the past year have been Miss Winternitz, Mrs. Dora and Karl Steele. 80 horns . . . drums . . . violins . . . batons 81 j4 j u . s. ?- £+ £ L 0 4l t . THE BAND At the football games the band merited much praise for its peppy marching and good playing. The band was also present at the basketball games. The band, under the direction of Mr. John Cheney, gave two free concerts during the year, one on December 12th and the other on March 3 1st. Its fine playing was of unusual merit and was enthusiastically received. The soloists for the two concerts were William Ludwig, Paul Crumbaugh, Mel Webster, and William Deitch. When school began last fall, the band continued its series of half hour programs which were broadcast every other Friday morning over WTRC. The district band, orchestra, and solo contests were held April 7th and 8th at Columbia City. Twenty- three out of twenty-nine solo entries placed in first division, as well as seven ensembles, the band and the orchestra. Last year at the National Contest the woodwind quintet, consisting of James Oliver, Dale Gerster, Marion Helm, Margaret Hutchison, and Charles Kellog won second place. The State Contest this year was held in LaPorte, May 5th and 6th. The band, orchestra, ensembles and soloists entered from Elkhart. The National Contest will be held in Chicago in June. The Music Department sponsored the Coe College Military Band in a concert March 2nd. ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL BAND John C. Cheney, Director Ge Bn Clarinets — Willia m Deitch, Jr., Mel Webster, Jr., Irwin Linton, Mary Kegerreis, Helen Smith, Walter Webster, Ernestine Brown, Lucile Walter, Emery Davis, Fred Yeoman, Lillian Ivins, Doris Fetterly, Madge Helvie, Wava Horn, Kenneth Jack- son, Arlene Koebernik, Vera Minser, Helen Ober- houser, Jane Olds, Margaret Ort, Margaret Pearson, Anna Whitely, Myron Yoder, Claude Sailor, Jeanette Runyan, Geraldine Sullivan. £b Clarinet — Melba Tooker. Cornets and Trumpets — George W. Brown, Lois Stout, Joe Lehman, Robert Thunander, Raymond Kehres, Geraldine Whinnery, Hallet Foster, Rose- mary Smith, Nelson Ivins, Lyle Clarke, Pauline Gepfert, Esther Shaw, Joel Earnhart, Eugene Likes, Phyllis Shupert. Flettgel Horns — John Bowling, Richard Ach- berger. Flute and Piccolo — James Oliver, Miriam Brus- man, Lenory Avery, Helen Sears, Inez Schieber, Alvin Copeland. Bassoon — Marion Helm, Rex McHatton. Oboes — Charles Kellogg, Carl Summe, Robert Brusman. Alto Clarinet — Norman Sinder, Robert Lewis. raid McHatton, Drum Major Buss Clarinet — Donald Todd, Bernard Murdock. Alto Saxophone — Doris Kehres, Josephine Con- way, Vera Klingler, Marjorie Riblet, Victor Sevison. Soprano Saxophone — Albert Klingler, Betty Lossee. Tenor Saxophone — Georgiana Laidlaw, Verna- gene Schult. Baritone Saxophone — Edward Robinson. Trombones — Paul Crumbaugh, Carl Funk, Jack Cook, Frances Thunander, Frederick Cornetet, Ema- lyn Mast, Cecil Zimmerman, Maxine Proseus. French Horns — Margaret Hutchison, D ' Alton Roberts, Grace Ivins, LaVeta Kendig, Dorothy Lynn, Helen Alford. Melody Saxophone — Marian Stack, Homer Wolfe. Baritones — Wilbur Wilson, Franklin Stenberg, Robert Fisher. Basses — Robert Holtz, Gerald McHatton, Rich- ard Correll, Norman Horton, Jack Hartranft. String Bass — Theodore Billecke. Accord tan — Allan Hatfield. Drums and Percussion — William Ludwig, Jr., Paul Williams, Robert Johnson, Ralph Johnson, Harmon Wollamar, Thomas Curtis, Allan Simpson, Robert Sheler. 82 The orchestra won the State Band and Orchestra contest at LaPorte, Indiana, The orchestra will go to the National contest on June 2 and 3 at Elmhurst, Illinois. May 4 and THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra under the direction of Mr. David Hughes gave spring and fall concerts in conjunction with the band and Glee Club. The soloists were James Oliver, Mel Webster, and Richard Abel. Every alternating Friday the orchestra broadcasts over WTRC from 11:3 to 12:00. A small orchestra, selected by Mr. Hughes, played for the Junior and Senior Class plays; also the string ensemble played for various school affairs, noon luncheons, and organizations throughout the city. Some of the members of our orchestra represented our high school in the orchestra which played for the North Central district teachers ' convention held in South Bend last November. In the 1932 National Music Contest held at Marion, Indiana, the string sextet composed of Lois Crawford, Kenneth Good, Lois Smith, Jack Heist, Ruth Homes, and Lois Meisner, took first place. The string quintet composed of Jane Dinchart, Richard Harmon, Rudolph Smole, Elwood Hcmund and James Robertson took second place. National solo winners were — first place: Elwood Humund, cello; Marion Helm, bassoon, and Paul Crumbaugh, trombone. Second place: William Ludwig, snare drum; Dale Gerster. clarinet; James Oliver, flute, and Robert Holtz, bass. Conductor — David Hughes. Librarian — D ' Alton Roberts. Assistant Librarian — Robert Monrad. Stage Manager — Elwood Hcmond. Secretaries — Mary Ollinghouse, Marjorie Sears. First Violin — Lois Smith, Jane Dinchart, Grace Ivins, Jean Monrad, Elton Hummel, Margaret Claw- sen, Nadine Brody, Mary Jane Walmcr, Mary Jane Ludwig, Marjorie Eddy, Thelma Novie Pocook, Jack Finnigan, Wilbur Winter, Paul Eaton, Martha Sears, Russell Kreider, Rex McHatton. Second Violin — Donn Kipka, Ailccn Kobiela, Shel- by Gerking, Lillian Laudeman, Helen Kern, Eloisc Zentz, Helen Bechlcr, Ruth Cripe, Ilcnemay Work, Ralph Rose, Morton Soslowsky, Maxine Elizabeth McCreary, Lester Bates, Georgia Click. Viola — Mary Esther Hoover, Lillian Rhodes, Kathryn Miller, Helen Monrad, Faith Tracy. Cello — Elwood Hemund, Ruth Holmes, Jean Ebcrsole, Richard Thornton, Janice Hagcrty, Doro- thy Pritchard, Tura Jane Webb, Alyce Burke, Wini- fred Munch. Bass Violin — Theodore Billccke, Elizabeth Stem- bel, Eleanor Proseus, Arthur Grafhs, Betty Moore, Kenneth Meiscr, Thcll.i Ann Fuller, Marjorie Hagcrty. Oboe — Robert Brusman, Jerry Brown. Flute — James Oliver, Helen Sears, Alvin Cope- land. Clarinet — Mel Webster, William Dcitch, Lucille Walters, Walter Webster. , ] £ f Bassoon— Marion Helm, Howard l-AtimJfyjjj€Lt0C (xAM - French Horn — Margaret Hutchison, Robert Mon- rad, D ' Alton Roberts, Helen Alford, Eugene Clouse. Trumpets — Lois Stout, Joe Lehman, Edwin Dun- kin, Phyllis Lynn, Bob Montovan. Trombones — Paul Crumbaugh, Carl Funk, Helen Eash, Richard Kloffenstein, Richard Hostetler. Bass Horn — Robert Holtz. Percussion — William Ludwig, Jr., Rhoda Rhodes, Elwood Hogendobler, Bob Horner, Richard Abel. Piano — Elinor Smith, Charlene Mathis. 83 The Boy; ' Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Hughes, together with the Girls ' Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Cheney, presented their annual operetta on February 10. The operetta chosen for presentation was Don Alonzo s Treasure by Arthur A. Penn and Geoffrey F. Morgan Mr. Cheney directed the operetta with Miss Winternitz assisting. THE CAST Don Diego Eugene Carlile Suzanna, his wife. Mildred Noffsinger Dolores, a daughter Vivian Bontrager Lolita, another daughter -Virginia Hatfield Manuel, a servant Ever ett Hawkins Paula, another servant —Ruth Enos Mr. Ajax Wollop - Wendell Wright Mrs. Ajax Wollop Verna Olson Elain, their daughter - Margaret Hemmers Slim M alone Kenneth Cripe Shorty Simmons Kenneth UHery Billy Mc Noodle Ronald Younce The cast was assisted by a chorus of twenty -five voices and a fifteen-piece orchestra. THE PLOT The main theme of the story is the hunt for the treasure of Don Alonzo, an ancestor of Don Diego who has lost his money and is afraid he will lose his property also. He tries to keep this knowledge from a wealthy American, Mr. Ajax Wollop w r ho writes that he has a map telling of the whereabouts of the treasure and that he will arrive soon with his wife and daughter. The guests arrive and the search begins. In the meantime, Billy McXoodle, the lover of Elaine of whom her father greatly disapproves, arrives with two sailors, Slim and Shorty. They, with Dolores and Lolita, help Billy to hide in disguise. Upon meeting, Dolores and Slim, and Lolita and Shorty immediately fall in love. In the end the treasure is found with Billy ' s assistance. He is the hero of the hour and as his reward, is granted the hand of Elaine in marriage. On March 17. a minstrel show was given by the Boys " Glee Club with Paul Bessmer as interlocutor and Ronald Younce, Albert Ott, Barney Phillips, Edward Ingram, Bud Swartz and Donald Cook as end men. They were assisted by a string ensemble of sixteen with Mr. Hughes conducting and Lois Smith, Marion Helm and William Ludwig, Jr., as soloists. This program drew a large crowd and it was very enthusiastically received. grease paint ... rehearsals .. . footlights 85 r tt n f o p r , DRAMA CLUB ) » Rou: Dickman, F. Bonfiglio, Brown, Blessing, Thompson, Bessmer, Olsen, Francisco, S. Wright, Pollard, Wintringham, Hawkins. 4th Row: Paulson, Schmidt, Jessen, Mathias, Holmes, B. Wright, Keene, Winterhoff, Kegerreis, Colbert, Hamilton, Johnson. 3rd Row: Church, Overlease, Heisel, Steinberg, Dine- hart, Neu, Steele, P. Campbell, M. Campbell, Shea, Weaver, Younce. 2nd Row: Holmes, Hemmers, Grieb, Kilgren, Martin, Koopman, Curtis, Kehres, Warren, Holt, 1st Row: Borneman, Rhodes, Matthew, Bont- rager, Graflis, Baker, Shriener, McHatton, Miss Winternitz. OFFICERS Arthur Graffis President Vivian Bontrager Vice-President Marian Baker Secretary Dora Matthew Treasurer Harry Shreiner Social Chairman Sponsor — Miss Louise Winternitz The Dramatics Club, in all of its meetings has tended to carry out its purpose: " To create and further the interest in drama and acting. " The club made two trips to Chicago, one on December 3rd to see " Merry Go Round " and the other on April 1st to see " The Family Upstairs. " On both trips they also visited costuming houses and other places of interest in connection with dramatics. The club presented three one act plays, " Raw men " , " Wisdom Teeth " , and " A String of Pearls " , the proceeds of which were turned over to the book fund which was created for the purpose of supplying needy students with books. The club also presented Dickens " Christmas Carol " for the Annual Christmas program given for the public. 86 he Junior Class Presents THE CAST . Thomas Bates Harry Ludwig . Philip Kneeland Frank Pugliese . George Morrow Marlowe Shaw . Simpson Robert Wiley . Nelson Ned Pipher lliams Wendell Wright onus Bates, Jr. Ma urice Treneer .Hie Nowell Richard Jackson rgaret Betty Roy lei Bates Dorothy Dunivan rence Wheeler Mary Kathryn Lampman . Dow Mary Wattles aldine Marsh Ilenemay Work NEW BROOMS New Brooms ran for a year in New York and had a record breaking engagement in the Blackstone theater in Chicago. The play deals with, and appeals to, father and sons first of all. " It is a wise father that knows as much as his own son " , says the elder Bates as he listens to the advice young Tom gives him concerning the running of his business. The son feels too, that he can manage the motherless house- hold better than his father, and when he is given the opportunity, he finds difficulties and complications which he had not expected. It ' s a familiar theme. The struggle of youth ' s energetic optimism against prudence gained by painful experience, and the au- thor guides his plot to a sound and sensible conclusion. The Senior Class of 193 3 under the direction of Miss Louise Winternitz ' BOOMERANG ' IWIP by Winchell Smith and Victor Mapes May 12, 1933. THE CAST Marion Sumner Dora Matthew Gerald Sumner Ross Borneman Emile Orlin Pollard Virginia Xelva Vivian Bontrager Grace Tyler Christobel Lapham Gertrude Ludlow Marian Baker Mrs. Woodbridge Elizabeth Ward Budd Woodbridge Warren Emmans Preston De Witt. William Russell Hartley Arthur Grafts Mr. Stone Morten Baum GUESTS AT THE SURPRISE PARTY 1st Man Paul Crumbaugh 2nd Man Gaylord Wjritringham 3rd Man Frank Miller 4th Man George Borneman 1st Woman Bette Smith 2nd Woman Margaret Hemmers 3rd Woman Jane Herrold 4th Woman Phyllis Pearson THE PLOT Dr. Sumner, a young man who has just commenced the practice of medicine, has a patient, Budd Woodbridge, who is the victim of the malignant disease — jealousy. The doctor thinks he knows all the cures and proceeds to effect them; but to his surprise these theories prove a " Boome- rang " , and he finds himself the victim of the same dreadful malady. But the object of his affections. Miss Virginia Xelva, helps him to master the green eyed monster and all ends happily. ■ 91 Ways and Means of Transportation This is how we come to school. ... Is this hunk of tin dependable? . . . Most of us ankle in. . . . Nellie rolls in from her rural residence. . . . Could it be true that some of us arrive in dump trucks? . . . Did they make you ride in the rumble seat, Helen and Thella? . . . Bill Brown and his pals ar- rive in their specially designed vehicle. . . . Some travel by truck and some (alas for dig- nity) have gone back to their childish methods of travel. Young and Healthy Ain ' t love grand? . . . Fighting Fifty on pa- rade. . . . Hey, Rvibe. . . . The Chef and Chefess of our favorite beanery. . . . An E. H. S. gem in a solitary setting. . . . The Rah! Rahs! shun publicity (or do they?) ... If the Child Wel- fare would take these two in hand, ours would be a better school. . . . When to be nonchalant. . . . Rachel and Betty seem to be interested in the mails. School Days We come up smiling each morning with our note books. . . . We ' re nuts about mutts. . . . Whit taker and Cripe view life at an angle. . . . Ronnie, God ' s gift to the gals of E. H. S. . . . Vivian follows her father ' s footprints. . . . Two invalids rate . . . and there sits Grand- mother Weaver wond- ering what this genera- tion is coming to. . . . Keep your eye on the ball, Joe. . . . Three Sophs around the stone that is a favorite with the camera gang. . . . Anna and Miriam have a queer slant on life. . . . Sweet sixteen. . . . Spring fever. . . . Ajax, his owner, and a pickup. Strong Arm of the Law Le Fevre and Church disobeying bridge rules. . . . Tsk! Tsk! Jean, don ' t you know that no dogs allowed? ... Study- ing or what, Bill? . . . Dick is violating postal laws. . . . Who let you in, Benner and Mast? ... I hope the fire chief doesn ' t see these hot musicians. . . . My! My! Don ' t let the copper see those shocking clothes. . . . Koopman, the Civ- ics notebook rule-smash- er. .. . Bet the officer hasn ' t spotted that sign, yet. . . . Emily Post would never permit that toothpick. . . . Gruber obeys the Golden Rule of bearing another ' s burden. 57 Varieties Here we have many E. H. S. types repre- sented: One kind of racqueteers . . . four rolling stones . . . two lovin ' couples ... as- sorted groups of village cut-ups . . . and Venuses and dumb-bells (we ' ll leave it to you.) Just Us Kids We hang around the building . . . we pose in crazy positions . . . we loll against lamp-posts . . . we guzzle pop and inhale candy bars . . . we follow the football team . . . we dote on slumber parties ... we laugh at Napoleon Ken- dall . . . and gee! but we have fun! CALENDAR School Starts September 9 A Dillar a Dollar a 10 o ' clock scholar What made you come so soon ? You used to come at 9 o ' clock But now you come at noon. Teachers ' Association October 14-15 There was an old woman Who taught school in a shoe There were so many children There was no room for me and you. Sophomore Class Party October 21 Jack and Jill went up the hill To get a pail or more When on the tip, Jack missed her lip For he ' s a sophomore. -5 ' €6 Hi-Y Girl Reserve Party October 22 Round and round the mulberry bush The Hi-Y boys went prancing The Girl Reserves — oh bless their nerves Joined in the joyful dancing. Football Season Begins September 10 Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall Humpty Dumpty took a great fall When he heard the fellows call He turned into a big football. Straw Vote November 8 There was a crooked man And he went a crooked mile He found a crooked ballot And voted crooked all the while. South Bcnd-Elkhart Football Game Nov. 19 Who killed South Bend? " We " , said Elkhart, " With our football art. " Thanksgiving Vacation November 23 Polly put the kettle on, For a Thanksgiving treat, Polly put the kettle on, I ' ll take mine sweet. Three Drama Club Plays December 1 Three Drama Club plays ; See them begin on time. Three drama club plays, All of them for a dime. Junior Jitney Dance December 2 Ring-a-Round the Roses. A pocket lull of posies, The Junior lass and boy will pass A jitney we suppose. a January-June Hard Times Party Dec. Hark, hark the dogs do bark. The beggars are coming to town. Some in rags, some in tags. And sume in velvet gowns, Senior Day May 24 Mary, Mary quite contrary, lluw do your senior flowers grow? Silver bells and cockle shells. And fine maids all in a row. Basketball Season Opens December 2 Jack the nimble. Jack the quick one Jack starts the season By giving a Iickin " . Christmas Vacation December 2 3 Lit le Jack Horner sat in the corner Rating his Christmas pie, lie put in him thumb and pulled out a plumb. And said, " What a great boy am I. " Band-Orchestra Concert December 9 Tom he was a piper ' s son, He learned to play when he was young. But all the tunes that he could play, Was over the hills and far away. UW Senior Banquet in Cafeteria Little Tommy Tucker Sings for his supper, What shall he eat? White bread and but May 3 Exam Week May 29-June Mary had a chem. exam And she was some scared daughter. For how on earth was she to know- That H 2 O was water? Pa-Ma and Me Banquet February Thr.j Bears, pa, ma, and rr ■ Smiled from soup to tea At the G. R. banquet Where all our folks were met. are-Brerf- Operetta February 10 Sing a song of six pence, A pocket full of rye. Three and 20 black birds Baked into a pie. Junior Class Play March 10 There was an old woman who rode on a broom With a high gee hoo gee humble. Minstrel Show March There was a little nigger boy Who went out to dine. And he ate eight water mellons Then lie ate nine. JL The Big Pond February 22 Simple Simon went a-fishing For to catch a whale And all the water that he had Was in his mother ' s pail. Spring Concert Mart Hi diddle diddle The cat p ' ayed the fiddle And the cow jumped over the moon. h 3 1 Jitney Dance March 31 There was a girl a milking went But when she heard the cow bell ring She knew that she was meant To always danceand sing. rcp° l£ Band Contest April I ' m a beautiful red red drum And I play with the soldier boy As up the street we come Wonderful is our noise. Debate Victory March 31 -April 1 Little Polly Parrot Sat in her garret And talked the live-long day. Spring Vacation April 7-17 See-saw, Margery Daw — Jenny shall have a new master Because she can ' t work any faster. - — 7 " 7 • ' «cy Track Season Opens One for the money, Two lor the show. Three to make ready And four to go. April 8 Senior Day May 24 Little girl, little girl, where have you been? Gathering roses for the Seniors today. Senior Play May 12 Doctor Foster went to Gloster lu a shower of rain He stepped in a puddle, up to the middle And never went there again. Anthology April 28 Wee Willie Winkle Looking at a book Right beside a flower pot Hanging on a hook. Hoekstra Sings for Assembly Once there was a tenor Who sang in the hills And got his inspiration From the rocks and rills. Senior Picnic Party Cross patch, draw the Sit by the fire and spin Take a cup and drink it up And call your neighbors in. Rah! Rah! Party April 29 Three Rah! Rah! girls Went to sea in a bowl If the bowl had heen stronger My story would have heen longer. Annuals Out May 26 Old Mother Goose wrote a book For little boys and girls It is found in every nook Just like our annuals. Drama Club Goes to Chicago April 1 Tommy Pip. he took a trip On a horse that he called Andy And on the way, he bought some hav That pleased his Andy dandy. Art Lecture April 20 Little Boy Blue come blow your horn And rouse yourself my dear This lecture isn ' t bad at all It ' s good for you to hear. rom May 27 As Tommy Snookes and Bessv Brooks Went to the Prom one day All Tom could say to Bessie Was, " Tomorrow will be Sunday. " Faculty Tea G. R. March 18 The butcher, the baker, the candle stick maker All helped in the Girl Reserve tea. Each came with his fork, his spoon and his To serve the school faculty. [shaker Ili-Y and G. R. Banquet February Tack Spratt could eat no fat. His wife could eat no lean Anil so, betwixt them both, von see. They licked the platter clean. Baccalaureate May 28 This is the priest, all shaven and shorn Who wrote his baccalaureate in the morn But when he went to read like other men He found he had forgotten them. Senior Banquet May 29 Little Miss Muffet Sat on a tuffet eating of curds and whey There came a spider and sat down beside her And frightened Miss Muffet away. Commencement Twenty frof ies went to school Down beside the rushing pool Till at last there came the day All the froggies went away. June 1 Final Exam May 30-June 1 Multiplication is vexation Division is bad. The Rule of Three doth puzzle me And Fractions drive me mad. School Ends Tune 2 Simple Simon sought knowledge in a sieve But now poor Simple Simon Bids our school adieu. Pjif of the thrill of a cry football game is the attractive appearance, the snappy drilling, juJ the stirring music of the Elkhart High School Band. 102 ATHt £ W Ir 1I- BP P 1 ■■■i H HBHl HHHB W ■ ■ rv . F HHIT M ■ MHH COACHES John Longfellow Basketball C. C. Boone Director of Athletics Football, Track Catherine Wolf Tennis Wm. G. Moss Wrestling, Football 105 through the line. ..off tackle... around end 107 Matthew " All State " Patanelli, captain of the Elkhart Blue Avalanche, was named for the second straight year on the All-State team. The Elkhart captain played remarkable defensive football and was a great factor at end for the team ' s impressive scoring ability. John " Mush " Ritter, the 15 0-pound center, was named on the second All- State team. He played a marvelous defense game and with his shifty feet and elusiveness he found no one the entire season whom he couldn ' t block out or tackle. Warren " Jake " Rose, one of the best fullbacks Elkhart High School has ever seen, and the high scorer for the season, received honorable mention at fullback on the All-State selec- tions. His absence will be keenly felt next year. Lewy " Elusive " Rowe, who out-starred Jim Clark, first team all state man, in Elkhart ' s upset victory over South Bend Central, was named on the third All-State selection. Lewy was the life-saver and spark plug of this year ' s football team. 108 WHAT AN AVALANCHE LOOKS LIKE— THE 193 2 EDITION OF COACH BOONE ' S FOOTBALL SQUAD First row : Sinning, Checcio, Doll, K. Tackson, Russo. W. Lavtrer, B. Laurer, Gianinno, Weaver, Sellers, Hook, Foster, Cutshaw, B. Shaw. LaDow, Ronzone, Rinker, Ackley. Middle row: Coaches l: Moss, and Longfellow, Reasoner, Hartman, Capps, Fribley. Ingram. Martin. Nicholson, P. Jordan. Ball, Rowe, Hooper, Smithers, Holtz, Rinaldi. M. Shaw. Simmons. Jones, Treneer, H. Jenks. Holdeman, Elliot. H. Grove. First row: Hapner, Culp. D. Le Fevre. Bowers, Miller, Cummins, Sweitzer, Wenzel, Ritter, Grossnickcl, Borneman. Captain Patanelli, Rose. Gruber, M. Jenks. Davis, Crouch, Plank, W. Lc Fevre, Huntington, Church. Trainers. Rutter, Kelly, Rhodes. Giant, Hartman. SEASON ' S SUMMARY Elkhart 25 Elkhart Elkhart IS Elkhart 2 5 Elkhart 20 Elkhart 1 3 Elkhart 3 1 Elkhart 6 Elkhart 2 5 Elkhart 27 Elkhart 13 Elkhart 6 Elkhart 6 Elkhart .215 Barbourville 6 Mt. Carmcl Fort Wayne Central I) La Porte S. Bend Riley Mishawaka • Jefferson (Lafayette) 6 Goshen Plymouth Michigan City 1 3 S. B. Central 7 Washington 14 Fort Wayne South Side 5 Opponents 5 1 Below: Rice field — the finest prep school gridiron in the Middle West. This airview was taken during the first half of the Mishawaka game when play was mostly in mid-field. Mishawaka was going into a huddle to devise ways and means of penetrating the Elkhart defense as the picture was taken. r V OACH Boone ' s Blue Avalanche enjoyed a highly successful season in 1932. a " tough 13 -game schedule they won eleven games, tied one, and lost one. Their total ts were 215 — thirty-four touchdowns and eleven extra points. Their opponents were le to score but 5 1 — seven touchdowns, two safeties, two extra points, and one field goal. .eir 13-7 win over the South Bend Bears crowned them eastern division champions of N. I. H. S. C. Although they dropped the conference play-off game to Washington ast Chicago, they were considered one of the best, if not the best team, in Indiana. Blue Avalanche had as good a title to the state championship as any team that played tball here in 1932. lkhart ' s Blue Avalanche opened its strenuous 13 -game season with Barbourvillc. The Kentucky eleven was steam-rollered in approved Avalanche fashion, 2 5 to 6, with little difficulty, and in a sweltering heat. Al- though the Blue Avalanche had had but a week of practice before the game, the victory was a comparatively easy one, since Elkhart scored a touchdown in each quarter. Barbourville ' s lone tally came late in the last quarter as the result of a pass. This was against the second team. Fumbles were frequent, for the teams played under a broiling summer sun. Coach Boone used two teams, starting a team with five lettermen and six veteran players from the year before. Matthew Patanelli, all-state end, was back at his left wing position, while Hugh Cummins held down the other end of the line. Borneman and Fribley played tackle positions, and Gross- nickel and Wenzel played as guards on either side of " Mush " Rit- ter, the center. In the backfield, George Huntington, quarterback, played a fine game. This was his only game of the season, since he was severely injured in practice the week following and was unable to play for the rest of the season. Jenks and Smithers played at half positions, and Rose took the duties of full back. The second team came in before the half and played until the last three minutes of the game. Smithers got two of the four touchdowns; Ball and Rowe scored the other two. Rose made the extra point after the first touchdown on a plunge. For the open date the next week a game was scheduled with Mt. Carmel, Catholic League Champions of Chicago. The game was an to tie. Both teams played a de- fensive game and lacked the punch needed to cross the goal line. Mt. Carmel threatened Cheer Leaders First team: R. E.. Cummins; R. T.. Sweitzer ; R. C... Wenzel; C. Ritter ; L. G.. Grossnickle; L. T., Borneman; L. E., Patanelli; Q. B., Weaver; R. H., Smithers; L. H.. Rowe; F. B., Rose; Coaches Boone aiid Moss. 110 but once, and that was when a Chicago player fell on a dropped punt on our 4 4-yard line. The Blue and White forward wall then showed its power on defense and set them back four yards in .as many downs. Elkhart out-gained the Irish, 154 yards to 67, and made six first downs to their four. The next week the Avalanche again played good defensive foot- ball, but this time they had a power ful offense to go with it, and beat Fort Wayne Central, 18 to 0. This battle with the Tigers marked the end of pre-conference games. Elkhart scored in the first quarter. A concerted drive down the field put it on the 13 -yard line, from where Smithers carried it over. The second score came when Wenzel, who was now playing right half back, took it over Plymouth game — Rose goes on a touchdown j.iunt in the third quarter. The ball was soon again in scoring position, and Boone then sent in the second string, who muffed their scoring chance. The third string was then put in after the second had in- tercepted passes to regain the ball. In two plays they took it over, Plank making the six points on a long left end run just as the gun went oft for the end of the game. The first conference game for Elkhart proved very successful when they traveled to La Porte to spend the afternoon at the ex- pense of the Slicers. The score at the final gun was 2S to in favor of the Blue Ava- lanche. They scored a touchdown in the first and third quarters and two in the last. Patanelli ' s defensive play and Rowe ' s offen- sive play were the outstanding features of the game. Lewy made three of the four touchdowns. His first came as the final 1 1 - yard run at the end of a drive down the field in which he and Smithers carried the ball 5 3 yards to the goal in five plays. His second came in the third quarter on a 27-yard run, and his third came in the last quarter on a brilliant 61 -yard run through the entire LaPorte team. Weaver made the other touch- down on a 41 -yard run and a 1-yard plunge just before Rowe ' s final score. Smithers passed to Patanelli for the extra point after Weaver ' s touchdown. Elkhart ' s second conference game was at South Bend with Riley. The Wildcats were set back 20 to as a result of Elkhart ' s last quarter drive which netted three touchdowns. This was the first evidence of the power that in later games remained hidden until the last quarter. Jake Rose, the fullback, scored two touchdowns. The first came after Ritter had recovered a Riley fumble on the 20-yard Trainers Second team: R. E., Culp : R. T.. Fribley ; R. G., Hapner; C, D. Le Fevre ; L. G.. Gruber; L. E., Miller; Q. B.. Holtz ; R. H., H. Jenks ; F. B., Rinaldi; L. H., Ball. Bowt line. Rowe and Smithers took the ball 4 yards and then Rose crashed through the Wild- cat ' s 3 -yard line. In two more plays he carried it over for the first touchdown. After an exchange of punts Elkhart had the ball on the Riley 2 5 -yard, from whence Rose carried it to the goal on a smashing line plunge from a fake punt formation. A forward pass, Smithers to Patanelli, made the extra point. After the kickoff, Elk- hart again got the ball on downs on the Riley 30-yard line. Weaver, Rowe, Smithers and Rose carried the ball to make it a touchdown. Another pass to Matty from Smithers made the extra point. Elkhart had been held on the Riley 3 -yard line three times in the first three quarters, but finally showed the power that won the game in the last few minutes. Next week, the Blue Avalanche again came through, winning its third straight conference victory, with the Mishawaka Cavemen as the victim. Elkhart scored twice on runs by quarterback Bob Weaver, who was one of the outstanding players of the day. Weaver scored his first touchdown in the third quarter on a right end run that went way across the field and eleven yards to the end zone. Mishawaka then came back with a dangerous pass- ing attack after failing to gain through the line. In the fourth quarter they reached our 1-yard line via the air route, but the day was saved when Dave Le Fevre, who played roving center in place of the injured Ritter, tackled Hildebrand, their fullback, so hard that he fumbled the ball. Captain Patanelli came around and recovered for the Blue. Weaver punted out of danger from behind his own goal line. After two more Cavemen threats, the Avalanche drove them back until they had to punt from behind their own goal. Weaver caught the punt and sidestepped Cavemen for 4 5 yards to cross the goal as the final gun went off. Smithers kicked the goal from placement. For the seventh game of the season, Coach C. C. Boone scheduled a game with Jefferson of Lafayette. The Blue Avalanche rolled over the downstate eleven with power to spare, and Coach Boone used forty players to give the second and third teams playing experience. The first string started the game and Jenks ran over a score in the first four minutes of play. They regained possession of the ball and drove down the field to the Jefferson 1-yard line. Smithers made the touchdown and passed to Patanelli for the extra point. The 112 seconds went in and a 5 0-yard pass, Rinaldi to Gup, produced an- other score. The first team reopened the second half and in three minutes Patanelli had scored on a long around end play. The third string went in and Lafayette scored its only touchdown. Jenks scored another touchdown in the last quarter while playing with the second team. Final score: Elkhart, 31; Jefferson, 6. After being held scoreless for more than two quarters, the Blue Avalanche downed the Goshen Redskins by the close margin of 6-0. The game consisted mostly in a punting duel between Fullback Kercher of Goshen and Jenks of Elkhart. Kercher made several 50- yard punts against the wind and Jenks persistantly punted the ball out of bounds within the Goshen 10-yard line, once putting it where it was downed in the hands of the Redskin quarterback on his 2-inch line. The one dazzling and unexpected play which gave Elkhart the coveted victory came in the third quarter after Kercher had punted to the 5 0-vard stripe. Rose, after the Avalanche had gained but three yards in two plays, went back to pass. Carefully choosing the receiver, he threw a 17-yard pass to Captain Patanelli who stepped off the remaining thirty yards be- tween him and the goal. Although the score was only 6-0, the Boonemen heavily outgained the Goshenites, piling up a total of 180 yards and eight first downs to their opponent ' s 6S yards and three first downs. The only pass com- pleted was the counting play. Elkhart ' s Blue Avalanche went through its ninth straight win, administering a thorough licking to the Plymouth Pilgrims. Coach Boone had his eyes on the tough conference game with Michigan City the next Saturday and as a result the regulars played only a little more than half the game. Second and third teams finished for Elkhart. Jake Rose carried the pigskin across the line three times and Rinaldi carried it across once. The first string made a touch- down in the first four minutes, and in less than six minutes more put the ball in scoring position. The second team then entered, and after three plays, Rinaldi crashed through left tackle for the second Elk- hart score. Rose made his other two touchdowns in the fourth quarter. Traveling to Michigan City, the big Blue Avalanche once again functioned in a spectacular and story-book finish to push over two touchdowns in the last two minutes of play to win the game. " Lewv the Elusive " Rowe wriggled through a Red Devil line and raced forty-five yards to score and to put us ahead after the game had been tied at 13 -all. Elkhart stock took a plunge when Angrick, Red At LaPorte — Weaver gives ball to Rowe, who cracks tackle for two yards Devil fullback scored in the first three minutes on a l -yard run. This was the first time a conference foe had scored on us. but the Blue and White players came back in the second quarter and scored two touchdowns to go ahead, 13 to 6. The first came after a determined drive down the field that was halted on the Michigan City 5 -yard line. The Red Devils punted out, but the Avalanche came back to hammer at the line, and in seven plavs. Rose went over for the tying score. The second touchdown came when a pass from center for Michigan Citv went astray and rolled back to their 10-yard line. The fumble was recovered by Cummins of Elkhart after Patanelh blocked out the opposing players attempting to get the ball. Rowe then took the pig s kin five yards through right tackle. South Bend earn -Rowe ;o;s twelve Lrds to the Bear ' s one-yard line. In twe more plays he took it over for Elkhart ' s first score. and Rose went through left tackle to score on the next play. Smithers passed to Rowe for the extra point. In the third quarter Michigan City played flashy football and Fox foxed the Boonemen in a 3 0-yard scoring run. Movinski dropkicked the extra point to tie the score, 13 to 13. There it remained until the last two minutes when Rowe made his 45- yard run to the end zone. A Smithers-to-Patanelli pass made the extra point. The last score came when Cummins intercepted one of the Imp ' s passes, and on the first play Jake Rose smashed through the left side of the line to race thirty-five yards for a touchdown. Smithers kicked the goal from placement. Final score: Elkhart, 27; Michigan City, 13. The South Bend Bears, holders of the state and conference titles and possessors of twenty-four straight victories, were overwhelmed by a powerful eleven-cylinder Avalanche from Elkhart. Before a crowd of 8,000 fans who filled School Field, a team of fighting Blue came from behind to tie the score at the half, and to march down the field in the fourth quarter to score the winning touchdown in the last minute. As in the Michigan City game, Elkhart looked bad at the start when Clark, colored flash of the Bears, scored a touchdown in the first three minutes of play and when Wygant ran off tackle for the extra point. However, the slumbering Avalanche soon woke up and for the rest of the game South Bend was held in check. Wygant could not get his punts off properly, and with Jenks kicking in fine form, the Boonemen kept the Bears in their own territory. After holding them within their 10-yard stripe the Blue team finally got the ball on the 26-yard line on one of Wygant ' s fizzle punts. Rose, Jenks, and Rowe made it a first down four plays, at the 13 -yard line, and Rowe raced around right end to the Bear ' s 1-yard line. From here he drove into a pile of players and came out a few inches over the goal line. Smithers entered the game and made a perfect kick from placement for the extra point. The third quarter was featured by the exchange of punts and play was mostly in midfield. Elkhart got the ball on South Bend ' s 27-yard line as the quarter ended. From here 114 ■ they went to the 1-yard line in two plays, and Weaker went wide around end for a touchdown, but this was not counted as an Elk- hart player was holding. The Bears took the ball after two more plays and drove on down the field. They were finally halted and the Avalanche took the ball on its own 8-yard line after a South Bend punt. It was here that the fighting Blue came through, and Elkhart started on the 92-yard drive that netted the winning touchdown in the last minute of the game. Rose, Rowe, and Jenks carried the ball down the field in spectacular plays to place it on the 4-yard line, from where Jake Rose crashed over in two plays. Smithers again came in to kick, but was unsuccessful and the score was: Elkhart, 13; South Bend Central, 7. Coach Boone used the same players that he had started at the beginning of the season. Patanelli played his fourth S. B. game and the best game of his high school career. Borne- man played a fine game at tackle in his third S. B. game. Grossnickel and Wenzel held down the guard positions for tthe Bears. Ritter ' s brilliant defensive play was matched only by that of Patanelli. Sweitzer and Cummins stopped almost every play at their end. In the backfield it was " Lewy the Elusive " Rowe who put speed into the Blue attack and halted Clark on two goal-bound runs. His play was matched by that of Jenks, Rose, and Weav- ■ er who formed with the other players a co- ordinating unit that could not be beaten. Smith- srs, Simmons, Bowers, and Hooper deserve equal praise for their playing. The Elkhart Blue Avalanche was finallv halted, 14 to 6, by the Senators of Washington, western division champions in the play-off of the N. I. H. C, at East Chicago. This was the first defeat the Boonemen suffered in twelve games. The eastern champs ' hopes were running high at the half, after marching 77 yards down the field for the only score, giving them a 6 to lead. However the Senators were not long retaliating and an Elkhart punt blocked by the Senators gave them a pair of valuable points and the ultimate winners gathered momentum. Although they were behind, 6 to 2 at the half, marked indications had been made in the second quarter of what the Senators were going to do in the last half. In the third quarter, Steve Stan, the Washington halfback who afterwards was picked as All-State, galloped 20 vards for the Senators ' first touch- Plymouth game — Patanelli around end — Rose blocks; Matty cuts down. He ran 2 5 yards in the final quarter to sew up the game. Elkhart kicking was poor both on kick-offs and punts. Fumbles were costly and passes went awry, and all-in-all it was not an Elk- In the beginning of the season, two valuable men were lost to the squad, George Huntington and Maynard Jenks. hart day. The game was played on a muddy clay field and this af- fords some explanation. In the last game of the year the Boonemen eked out a 6 to 5 victory from the South Siders of Fort Wayne. This brought to a finish the Avalanche ' s highly successful campaign, with a record of eleven wins, one tie, and one defeat, and gave the locals one of the best slates in the state to boast of. Although the Boonemen were defeated by the Senators, we all believe and always will be- lieve the locals had the best team in the state for 1932. Lewy Rowe in the first quarter scored the first touchdown after a 2 8 -yard run. A blocked Elkhart punt in the second quarter and a place kick by Fort Wayne in the third quarter gave the South Siders their only points. That the Boonemen were able to hold a margin of any kind at all was a credit to them considering the circumstances which crowded the four toughest games of the season into a fifteen-day period. The winning of the Fort Wayne game ended one of the most successful seasons the Boonemen have enjoyed in many years. SANDBUR FOOTBALL This was named " Sandbur " football instead of Interclass, because of the number of sandburs that accumulate on the boys every fall. Freshmen and Sophomores have played in the Sandbur league for the last two years. The Juniors and Seniors were dropped because of lack of outfits. The only outfits ob- tainable were the left-over suits from the varsity team. Mr. Longfellow was in charge of the Sandbur football. In the absence of Juniors and Seniors he started the seventh and eighth grade boys. They did not have equipment but were taught the fundamentals, signals and were allowed dummy scrimmage. The Freshman A team won the A leaguey nd the eighth grade team won the B league. Sandbur squad : First row. eighth grade ; second row. Freshman A ; third row. Freshman B ; fourth row. Freshman C ; fifth row. Sophomore A ; sixth row. Sophomore B ; seventh row, Sophomore C ; back row, coaches and trainers. 116 tip-off. . .speed . . .dribbles. . . sweat shirts 117 BASKETBALL •R I ASKETBALL in the sports year of 1932-33, the year of jigsaw puzzles, bank moratoriums, and depression, enjoyed a boom season as far as the Blue Blazers were con- cerned. Coach Longfellow had five boys from the year before, and from these he molded a team which made basketball history. There were three six-footers, Matthew (All-State) Patanelli, David (Al) Le Fevre, and Hugh (Red) Cummins, and two smaller and faster players, Austin (Bantam) Speas and Lowell (Catfoot) Taylor. Le Fevre jumped center and then fell back to play guard position, while Captain Patanelli went up to play center. Speas was the other guard; Cummins and Taylor played as forwards. Patanelli was Blazer ' s best basket-maker, and it was his " Patanelli pivot " shot that made the most points for the Blue. He secured 214 of the entire 517 points made by the Blazers in their twenty-three games. " Matty " was also third high scorer in the eastern division of the conference. Bud Speas was second high scorer for Elkhart, and ranked eighth in the scoring list of eastern division players. Both Speas and Patanelli were given places on an All-East division team. 118 E .LKHART opened the season with an easy win over Lagrange, winning 42 to 21. Patanelli started the season out right by making eight baskets and one free throw, while Taylor showed speed and ability in making five baskets. Mishawaka cancelled their game, and one was scheduled with a Chicago team, Calu- met. The " Temulacs " went down before a baffling Blazer attack to the tune of 28 to 15. The superior height of Le Fevre, Patanelli, and Cummins was a decided advantage, but it was Taylor, the smallest player, who was high point man. Conference play opened with the Michigan City Red Devils. The game was a nip and tuck battle all the way, and Elkhart had to come from behind where they had trailed for three quarters to finally go ahead, 14 to 13 on a free throw by Cummins, and baskets by Patanelli and Speas. Kramer then put the Red Devils ahead, 1 5 to 14, on a fast out- of-bounds play, but Cummins saved the day when he tied the score at 1 5 all with a free throw on Angrick ' s foul. The game ended with this score, and the Blazers came out in the overtime period to control the ball and make two baskets, the first by Patanelli and the last by Speas. Final score: Elkhart, 19; Michigan City, 15. The following night another thriller was played at Goshen, with Elkhart again win- ning in overtime. With the Blazers behind, 24 to 26, in the fourth quarter, Patanelli blocked a Redskin pass in mid court. The ball was recovered by Taylor, who dribbled the length of the court to sink the shot that tied the game. In the overtime, Cummins made a follow-up shot to make the score as it remained at the final gun, 28 to 26. After four straight wins, however, the Blazers were handed their annual Christmas present by the Nappanee Bulldogs, in the form of a 2 1 to 1 S defeat. The Blazers had an off night at the free throw line, for it was there that they lost the game. Elkhart made eight baskets to Nappanee ' s seven. The game did not count in conference standings. Considerably chastened by the defeat of the week before, the Blazers traveled to Culver to trounce them by a 29 to 10 score. Eleven Elkhart players entered the game and seven made the scoring column. Culver sank but four baskets. The second team to defeat the Blue was Valparaiso, a western division team. The Blazers went down 29 to 26, again, by a three point margin. Superior marksmanship won the game for the Vikings, while Elkhart seemed to lack this important asset. Patanelli made two baskets and six free throws, to tie with Powell of the visitors for high point honors. For the second conference game, the Blazers traveled to LaPorte, where they gave the Slicers a 32 to 23 trimming. " Red " Cummins paced the Blue, scoring six baskets. Holding a one point lead at the half, the Blazers staged a third-quarter attack that put them in a comfortable lead of 2 5 to 14. The Slicers staged a 9-point rally in the last quarter, but the Blazer ' s lead was never threatened. Blue Blazers of 1933 — front row: Kelly. Rhodes. Culp, Weaver, Cummins. Tuterow, Captain Patanelli. Le Fevre, Rinaldi, Speas, Taylor, Rutter. Giant. Midd ' e row: Coach Longfellow, Shupert. Ackley, Doll, Berry. Nicholson. Smithers, Holdeman, VYhittaker, Bragg. Coach Boone. Back row : Podawiltz, Dillon, Troyer, Martin, Kline, Stoner, Whittle, Wright. Captain Matthew Patanelli, the best pivot man ever to play on an Elkhart team, graduated this spring. " Matty " was high point man for the Blazers and ranked third in the scoring list of eastern division players. k J Elkhart the next night was still plenty hot, and handed the South Bend Central out- fit one of the worst defeats any team has yet been given in this sector. The Bears went down, 29 to 5, for the Elkhart defense held them to one basket and three free throws. The third conference game was won in a lifeless battle at Mishawaka. The Maroons were defeated by an 1 8 to 9 score, and brought down on themselves all the sympathy and tender pathos that the South Bend sports writers could muster up. Mishawaka had canceled the first game and then asked us to postpone the second, on the excuse that the entire team had influenza. Coach Boone, Director of Athletics, refused, for Elkhart had no open date in common with Mishawaka. The game caused unwarranted criticism, and ill-feeling on both sides was created. When the game was played, only one Maroon regu- lar was absent from the lineup. The next week, the Plymouth Pilgrims traveled here to fall easy prey to the Blazers, who led all the way. However, the victory was won without the services of Le Fevre, first string guard, who had sprained his ankle in practice and was out for the next three games. Elkhart scored 2 3 points, most of which were made by Patanelli, Speas, and Cum- mins. The Pilgrims made 13 to give the Blue a 10 point margin. Warsaw went down before the Blazers by the easy score of 26 to 20. Once the team was ahead, Coach Longfellow used mostly reserves. Captain Patanelli made eight baskets during the sixteen minutes he played. Elkhart ' s fourth conference victory was won in one of the most hectic games yet played by any team to represent Elkhart High. Traveling to South Bend to play the Riley Wildcats in their pocket-edition gymnasium, the Blue Blazers finally won, 28 to 26, in overtime. Forty-six fouls were called by the officials in their calling spree, twenty- three on each team. During the game, three Elkhart players and the entire Riley first team went out on fouls. In the overtime period, the Riley coach had to call a player from the crowd, who played in his street clothes. Riley led 14 to 11 at the half, and the score was tied at 20 all at the end of the third quarter, and at 26 all at the gun. Cummins made the winning basket in the overtime, while Patanelli was high point man with three baskets and five three throws. Elkhart traveled to Winamac to down that quintet, 29 to 24, in a clean, close game. The Blazers came from behind at first to tie the score. Then they again went under, but were resuscitated by baskets from Patanelli, Speas, and Weaver. In the third quarter, Patanelli made all six points scored for the Blue, and this lead was not lost in a fast last quarter. Matty ' s total was seven baskets and two free-throws. Nappanee proved to be an Elkhart jinx and won a well deserved victory to hand us our first conference defeat. The battle was tight and defensive. Elkhart lost on its ac- curacy, both from the held and free-throw line. Le Fevre ' s playing was handicapped by Cummins Taylor Al LeFevre his ankle injury, but credit must go to the Bulldogs, for their ' s was a well-earned victory. The final score was: Elkhart, 19; Nappanee, 21. The Central Bears received their second defeat at our hands, and this time it counted in the conference standings. The game was much closer, although Elkhart held South Bend without a goal until the last half minute of the second quarter " . The victory was an easy one, and kept Elkhart at the head of the conference. Patanelli and Speas turned in fine performances, each making four baskets from the field. South Bend made a last quarter rally, but it was not enough to suck the Blazers in. Final score: Elkhart, 29; South Bend ' , 19. After taking their easy victory at South Bend, the Blue Blazers played the Kendall- ville Comets and put them down, 24 to 14. Hart, of the visitors, tied the score at 11- all at the start of the third quarter, but with this threat, the Blazers came out of their coma and played real basketball. A capacity crowd watched the Blazers decisively defeat the Goshen Redskins in Elk- hart ' s last eastern division conference game. This victory cinched the division title for the Blue Blazers and gave them the right to the play-off with the western division champs. Elkhart showed perhaps the best form of the season and held a Redskin quintet that was primed to do or die to 16 points, while mounting a score of 24 for themselves. Patanelli was at his best, making four goals and two free-throws while holding Getz, the Goshen flash, to a lone bucket. The Valparaiso Vikings had tied with Froebel for the championship in that division, and the right to play the Blazers was decided by the flip of a coin. The Vikings won by five points, the final score being 21 to 16. Elkhart started off with a 6 to lead, and led 8 to 6 at the half, but cooled down considerably in the last two quarters, while Valparaiso warmed up, and went out in front to stay there and bring home the bacon. Regular season games closed with Fort Wayne Central the following night. Elkhart won after a see-saw battle, bv a score of 3 3 to 29. Central held a three-point lead in the last quarter, but " Red " Cummins and company staged a rally at this point and sent the Blazers into a lead which they kept to the gun. Cummins and Patanelli made five baskets apiece, while four other Blue players put their bid in for one each. When sectional drawings came out, Elkhart had the misfortune to draw Nappanee for the first round battle. The game was close and well played by both teams and the tans were treated to a rough, fast, exciting scrap, for the Bulldogs and Blazers ' shot the works. " The Bulldogs started out with a bang and got a 6 to 2 lead in the first quarter, but the Blazers went ahead in the second quarter to hold the lead to the finish. The team was clicking and the entire first string shared in the scoring. Speas was injured in the third quarter and was helped from the tloor. The final score was for the Blazers with a considerable margin, being 26 to 20. In the second game, Elkhart opened with power to spare and swarmed over a weak Dunlap quintet, 41 to 12. Culp and Patanelli were high point men, and Coach Long- fellow used plenty of reserves. The Blazers ' basketball season was closed with a defeat, as was that of all teams but one in the state. After a successful season in which they were defeated but three times, the Indians entered the sectional with the determination to upset favorites, and this they did only too well. The Blazers started out well and got a 1 1 to 6 lead at the first quarter, but slowed down the last three, while Wakarusa came up. Some solace for the Blazers was gained from the fact that Goshen, too, had been upset by New Paris. The Indians went on to win the regional by Successive upsets, but were snowed under in their first game at state by a big Greencastle five that went on to the finals. Cuip RlNALDI Weaver Tuthrow f f% L J t d NTERCLASS BASKETBALL Interclass basketball was played this winter by a large number of boys, so many that they were divided into four leagues. The boys played two nights a week throughout the season, the first part of which was devoted to fundamentals and team organization, and the last part to a 12-game schedule. Mr. Boone organized the league and the elimination tournament at the end of the year. The Senior A team won the pennant race, with 1 1 wins and 1 loss. Bob Rhodes won the gold basketball awarded each year for the best play- ing ability and sportsmanship. Kenny Clevenger, captain of the Senior A team, scored more than 100 points to win high point honors for all leagues; Blocker was high point man in the B league and Rickey in the C league. In the D league 65 boys played among themselves throughout the season, and were allowed to enter the elimination tournament. Several of their teams made good showings. LEAGUE RACE A League Seniors won 1 1, lost 1 Freshmen . won 7, lost 5 Sophomores . . won 4, lost 8 Juniors won 2, lost 10 B League Seniors won 10, lost 2 Freshmen won 6, lost 6 Sophomores won 6, lost 6 Juniors won 2, lost 10 C League Seniors won 9, lost 3 Freshmen won 2, lost 10 Sophomores . - . won 6, lost 6 Juniors won 7, lost 5 Senior champions : Top row — Miller, Snyder, Clevenger, Rose. Bottom row — Rowe, Rhodes, Troyer, Plank. spikes ... cinder path...ta pe 123 T- HE 1932 Blue and White Thinly Clads went through the season with a record so far unequaled by any Blue Streak squad, having won four dual meets, with Mishawaka, Fort Wayne, South Bend, and Kalamazoo; one triangular meet with LaPorte and Goshen; a victory at the sectional; a second place at the conference and state meets, taking second only to a strong Froebel team in both cases. This good record was due to a large number of individual stars backed by consistent winners of second and third places. NOTRE DAME AND MISHAWAKA The season opened at the Notre Dame invitational meet. Although Elkhart took fifth place with only a week ' s practice, they made it up at the outdoor meets. The next week the Blue Streaks won a close meet from Mishawaka, while Dave Hunn was winning the pole vault at the state indoor meet, breaking the indoor record, with a vault of 12 ft. 5 x z in. Elkhart garnered five out of a possible thirteen firsts but made the other points up in seconds and thirds, and by scoring a slam in the 220 yd. low hurdles. Dotson was absent on account of a cold. FORT WAYNE-CENTRAL The next victim of the Blue Streaks was North Side of Fort Wayne, who fell to the tune of 79 to 30. Elkhart scored grand slams in the quarter mile, half mile, and mile runs; and placed consistantly in the other events, winning both relays. The following Saturday, South Bend Central fell to the Blue Streaks, 23 l z to 8 5 J 2. Elkhart scored five grand slams in this meet and wins in both relays, the slams were in the quarter mile, half mile, and mile runs and both hurdle races. Hunn and Helfrick neared the Rice field records in the pole vault and low hurdle events. GOSHEN AND LA PORTE, TRIANGULAR Next, a triangular meet with Goshen and LaPorte, at Goshen, af- forded new fields of conquest for the Blue and White. Barney Phillips, Dave Hunn and Jack Helfrick, of Elkhart, set new Foreman field records in the quarter mile, 220 yd. low hurdles, and the pole vault. Other Boone- men gathered ten of a possible thirteen first places, including both relays. Track squad : Top row — Hart, W. Best, Rinaldi, Smithers. Welsh, Sellers, Garrison, Xellist, Coach Boone, D. Ball, Evans. Treneer, Shaw, Nicholson, H. Jenks, LaDow, Giannino. Middle row — Rhodes, Sawyer, Adams, Culp, Plank, Long, Cummins, Patanelli. R. Best. M. Jenks, Padgett, Church. Webster. Kelly, Rutter. Bottom row — Linder, Englehardt, Pollard, Vagron, Haines, Weiler, Helfrick, Dotson, Philips, Myers, Trautman, Hunn, Johnson, Burke, Davis, Davidson. I ' V$ 6» bgd W Half-mile relay team: Ball, Jenks, Wcilcr, Helfrick N. I. H. S. CONFERENCE After this series of four victories, the Blue Streaks went to the con- ference meet, where they took a second place, running a strong second to the powerful Froebel team. First place winners were: Weiler in the quarter mile; Dotson in the half mile; Hunn in the pole vault, and the mile relay team. Second place winners were Helfrick, Myers, Patanelli, Phil- lips, and Burke. The half mile relay team and Trautman won fourth places; Johnson won a fifth place. SECTIONAL The Elkhart Blue Streaks won the Sectional meet by a big margin, and qualified 1 5 of the Boonemen for the state meet. At this same meet they shattered two records, Hunn in the pole vault, with a vault of 12 ft. 3 in., and the mile relay team, (Trautman, Myers, Phillips, Dotson), who completed the four laps in the record time of 3:33.9. STATE At the state meet the Boonemen again made a good showing by plac- ing second to the Froebel of Gary thinlyclads. Dave Hunn took the only first place and tied the state pole vault record; Barney Phillips and both relay teams took second places; Dotson took a third in the half mile; Hel- frick and Weiler took fifth places in the low hurdles and the quarter mile, giving Elkhart second place with a total of 22 points. KALAMAZOO The Elkhart Blue Streaks closed this record season with an easy victory over Kalamazoo, 79 l 4 to 34 3 4. The Elkhart squad broke eight Kala- mazoo field records including Barney phillips all-time E. H. S. record quarter mile run of 5 1.2 seconds. 126 Mile relay team: Dotson, Philips, Myers, Trainman RICE FIELD RECORDS Elkhart holds eight of the present records. The 1932 team broke or tied three of these. The) ' were: Dotson in the 8 80-yard run; Hunn in the pole vault, and the mile relay, composed of Trautman, Myers, Philips, and Dotson. Irons, from North Side of Fort Wayne, broke the high jump record this spring. 100-yard dash 10 sec. C. Ball 220-yard dash .22.5 sec. Parmater 440-yard dash 5 1.4 sec. Parmater 880-yard run 2:04.4 min Lash Dotson Mile run 4:30 min. Johnston Froebel — 1928 220-vard low hurdles . 26.7 sec. Tanowski Froebel — 1928 Elkhart— 1929 Elkhart— 1931 Elkhart— 1931 Auburn — 193 Elkhart— 1932 Helfrick 120-yard high hurdles . 16.2 sec. Adeline High jump 6 ft. 3 in. Irons Pole vault 12 ft. 3 in. Hunn Broad jump ... .22 ft. 11% in Jackson Shot put 47 ft. l 2 in. O ' Shea 8 80-yard relay 1:33.2 min Ronzone Sawyer Parmater Ball Mile relay 3 :33.9 min Trautman Myers Philips Dotson Elkhart— 193 2 Elkhart — 192 5 Ft. Wayne N. Side— 193 3 Elkhart— 193 2 Froebel— 1929 Goshen— 193 Elkhart— 1929 Elkhart— 193 2 127 POINT WINNERS— LEFT TO RIGHT Helfrick . 68 % Hunn 57 Philips 54 Dotson 47 Myers ... 41 (ohnson 37J Ball 33 Burke 32 Trautman 3 3% Patanelli 31 Weiler 21% Cummins 20 3 M. Jenks 13 Nellist 10 Plank 9 Beaver 8 V3 Davis 6 Long 6 Englehart 5V3 Pollard 5 R. Best 3 Haines 2 Culp 2 Rowe l y 3 Linder 1 HIGH POINT WINNERS Dave Hunn, " Horrible Herman " , was second high point man and leader in the field events. Early in the season he broke the state indoor pole vault record by almost a foot, going over the top at 12 feet J l z inches. He was never defeated and at state he tied the existing record with a vault of 1 2 feet 7 inches. Jack Helfrick, diminitive and versatile. He ran the 100 and 220-yard dashes, the 220-yard low hurdles, and the half mile relay. In the sectional he tied the field and broke the sectional records by going over the low sticks in 26.7 seconds. At state he placed a close fifth and at conference he took a second. Both Jack and David have been lost to the squad by graduation. David went to Michigan where he has already gone over 13 feet in practice. 128 perspiration . . . patience . . . pin fa I Is 129 . . I , 1 ■T. HE Blue and White Racqueteers went through their 1932 season undefeated. Coached by Miss Catherine Wolf and led by Captain " Bud " Speas, the Racqueteers were able to defeat all of their opponents and win the N. I. H. S. C. crown. The Racqueteers opened their season April 21 with Goshen, and decisively defeated them by a 5-0 score. The South Bend Bears gave Elkhart a real scare in the second match on May 3. The E. H. S. Racqueteers won by a score of 3-2. Taylor and Strinz won their single matches, and Speas and Taylor won their double match. The Goshen Redskins came here May 13 and were defeated again by a 5-0 score. Coach Wolf used a new Sophomore doubles combination, Olson and D. Holdeman, who were victorious. The Elkhart squad drew a bye on May 17, but met Riley May IS and defeated them by a 4-1 score. Nappanee came here the next night and was defeated by a 5-0 score. Coach Wolf used Bill Ecker, who won his match. On May 21 Austin Speas and " Dode " Taylor went to the St. Joe Valley Invitational Meet where Speas won the championship. Taylor was eliminated in the quarter-finals. On May 24 the Mishawaka Maroons came here and were defeated by a 6-0 score. The Elkhart team showed too much class for the Maroons and easily defeated them. The Elkhart Netmen took to the road again and defeated the LaPorte Slicers by a 5-0 score. Every man on the squad won with considerable ease. On June 4 the tennis team went to Kalamazoo where they were victorious by a 4-1 score.. On June 1 1 the western division champion, Emerson of Gary, came here to play the Elkhart team for the conference championship. The Blue and White Racqueteers won the championship by a 4-1 score. Speas, Elkhart ' s number one man defeated his man and Taylor who played the best game of his career was also victorious. Strintz, the only Senior on the squad, ran into stiff competition and was defeated. The summary of the year ' s record is: April 21 Goshen, E. H. S., 5 May 3 Central (S. B.) , 2 E. H. S., 3 May 13 Goshen, May 18 Riley (S. B. ) , 1 May 19 Nappanee, May 21 St. Joe Valley meet won by Speas. May 24 Mishawaka, May 27 La Porte, .Kala June 4 June 11 Emerson, 1 1 E. H. S., 5 E. H. S., 4 E.H. S., 5 E. H. S., 6 E. H. S., 5 E. H. S.,4 E. H. S., 4 131 Top row; Berkey. McQaeen, Montazni 51 row: Coach Moss. Wilkinson, McHatton, Wolfe, Bucher. Hapner. H. Jenks, Simmons, Rose. Kendall, Sweitcer, Athletic Director Boone Sitting; Trainer Roue. WRESTLING •n | LE to a demand for curtailment of the wrestling program and lack of finances, our team, composed of green material, was off to a slow start in a short season of grappling. Two opponents were met in dual meets with return engagements — South Bend Central and Concord. Elkhart was defeated twice by the former, 26 ' j to 13 l 2 and 24 to 9; but won from Concord, 45 to 5 and 39 to 3. Five boys represented our school in the conference meet at East Chi- cago, winning second place in team standings. Wilkinson won the 100 lb. championship. Hapner, Sweitzer, and Rose placed second in their respec- tive weight divisions. These boys also went t o the state but failed to score a point. The squad as a whole did fine work considering the short time in which each had to prepare himself for competition. Among the outstanding performers were: McHatton, Wolfe, Kendall, Jenks, and others. A line nu- cleus is left for another team. SEASON RECORD Dual Meets S. Bend 26 J4 S. Bend 24 Concord 5 Concord 3 Conference Elkhart 13 ' j Elkhart 9 Elkhart 45 Elkhart 39 Roosevelt 1st . Elkhart 2nd . Hammond 3d S. Bend 4th Michigan Citv 5th 52 pts. 24 pts. 21 pts. A6 pts. pts. At right: Wilkinson, conference champ in the 100-pound class. 132 GIRLS ATHLETICS V XDER the tutelage of Miss Catherine Wolf, girls took added in- terest in competitive athletics. Tennis, volley ball, and basketball were included in their sports year of 1932-33. Tennis was played for the first six weeks of the fall semester, and in the final tournament, Elinor Smith met and defeated Dorothy Stuck- man, 8-6, 10-8, and Kathryn Koopman met and defeated Catherine Wilhelm, 6-2, 6-3. These were in the semi-final matches. In the finals, Koopman defeated Smith, 6-2, 6-0. Volley ball was played from the end of the tennis season up to Thanks- giving. Teams were captained by Virginia Briggs, Marietta Kline, Evelyn Truex, and Hazel Strawser. Hazel Strawser ' s team finished first in league play, and Marietta Kline ' s team finished second. With the close of volley ball, the basketball season was started. The girls played in the gymnasium of the Trinity M. E. Church. The season was divided into two divisions of play. The first was Intramural play, and the second was Interclass. Preceding the choosing of Intramural teams were several weeks of practice. Eight teams entered into the league competition, and about 185 girls were out for the sport. Teams I and VI, captained by Evelyn Truex and Doris Kehres respectively, tied for first place, each winning six games and losing but one. In the play-off, Doris Kehres ' team won, 12 to 4. Interclass teams were then chosen up, one from each class. The Fresh- men were captained by Lila Freshaur, the Sophomores by Eileen Hufty, the Juniors by Hazel Strawser, and the Seniors by Ruth Enos. The Juniors won the Interclass championship, winning three games and losing none. The Seniors put up a hard fight, however, and the de- ciding game between them was won, 14 to 13, after an exciting battle. The Sophomores and the Freshmen took third and fourth places. 133 r PATRONIZE our D ENNANLADVEETISEES pills and coffins ... suits and shoes, humor and hardware 135 ■MEYER MORTUARY! INVALID COACH SERVICE 68 PHONE — 68 5v Quick Conscientious jjg. Quiet Service 1T WALTER G. MEYER FUNERAL DIRECTOR Berniece Keene Meyer. R.X., Lady Attendant 2 1 6 West High Street Elkhart. Indiana Opposite Main High School Entrance TENTH ANNIVERSARY 137 JUNE WILL We, the June Class of 1933, being of sound mind and good judgment, and aware that our present organization is soon to be dissolved, do hereby execute and declare this document to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and declaring null and void all previous attempts toward the disposal of our various assets and qualifications of worth. Therefore our bequests are as follows: May the recipients of our benefactions profit thereby. 1. We, the June Seniors of 1933, leave our immediate possessions and attempts to set a standard for the underclassmen to the worthy Juniors in order that they may follow in our dignified footsteps. 2. Colbert and Keene leave their editorships to Mary Elizabeth White and Wendell Wright. 3. Mattie Patanelli bequeaths his athletic ability to Harry Ludwig. 4. Ronnie Younce wills that romantic voice to George O ' Dell. 5 . Harriet May leaves the biggest share of her height to little Paul Berkey. 6. Helen Sears ' " gift of gab " is entirely entrusted to Mary Jeanette Godfrey; may she not use it so extensively. 7. " Dode " Taylor ungrudgingly wills his daily stick of gum to " Tuffy " Bragg with sincere hopes that h e doesn ' t have to spit it out as often as " Dode " did. 8. Margaret Lynch bestows her curly locks upon the head of Rachel " Dolly " Hunn. 9. To Alice Jane Bruns is left all of Marian Baker ' s sweetness. 10. Ralph Magnusen thoughtfully bequeaths that dignified air to Maurie Treneer. 11. Bill Russell entrusts Joe Ackley with his business ability. 12. To Dick Abel is left Marion Helm ' s musical inclinations. 13. Ruth Enos leaves that shrieking voice, used mostly at football and basketball games, to Verna Olsen. 14. Some of Sweitzer ' s weight plus his wrestling crown are given to Harry Linder in hopes that he can increase the number of crowns for good ole E. H. S. 15. Mary Ellen Esch bequeaths her intellectual ability to Beverly Cutshaw. 16. Margaret Schuler and Louise Neu donate their lasting friendship to Betty Sive and Iris Searer. 17. Frank Miller thoughtfully bestows his note-writing ability upon Joe Sellers. 18. To Bill Best is entrusted Ed Plank ' s ability to plan successful class parties. 19. Marie Gehrand and Arietta Munch leave their positions on the Pennant Staff to a couple of worthy Freshmen. 20. John " Mush " Ritter leaves the strength to " hit that line " to Joe Rinaldi in hopes he can hit it harder. 21. To Miss Sackett we hope that we have left happy remembrances and that she will always be able to think back to the happy days when she was sponsor of our class. (Signed) Harriet May Kathryn Koopman 138 " I hear Sam ' s in the hospital. How did it happen? " " Well, Sam, he ' s been a-tellin ' me evry mo ' nin ' fo ' ten years he gwine to lick his wife cause o ' her naggin ' . " " Well? " " Well yistiddv mo ' nin ' she done ovahheah him. " " What ' s an egg? " " An egg is a chicken not yet. ' " Why are you calling up all the hos- pitals? " " My friend Snigglebat promised to pay me back five dollars or break a leg. I want to see which one he broke. " Bix: " What is an optimist? " Dix: " A dead broke guy ordering oysters with the hope that he can pay for his dinner with the pearl. " Stude: " Hey, Dad, what part of speech is mother? " Dad: " Woman isn ' t a part of speech, son, she ' s all of it. " Diner: " Waiter, you ' re not fit to serve a pig. " Waiter: " I ' m doing my best, sir. " Miss Cathcart (explaining a theory): " Now if you have all that in your head, you have it all in a nutshell. " " Why do vou use such a long cigar hold- er? " " The doctor told me to stay away from tobacco. " " Does your father have to pay much for his coal? " " Not a cent. We live near the railroad tracks and he makes faces at the engineers. " Jenks: " Nice car you ' ve got here, Bil What ' s the most you ever got out of it? " Best: " Nine kisses in one block. " STUDENTS Will Find the Clothes They Have Been Wanting at CARL SCHULTS NEW STORE 219 MAIN STREET Compliments of A Friend " We Are Very Glad to Wish 1933 Class Success and Happiness BEVENS U. S Route No. 20 East of ELKHART the Boston Store Elkhart ' s " Store of Values " SORORITY " SHOES Fit the demand of the SMART DRESSER $1.95 and $2.95 139 JUNE CLASS PROPHECY As the crystal stood before us we gazed into its depths. We saw complete darkness; but suddenly the heavens became bright with countless stars (movie stars: Barbara Stan- wyck — Vivian Bontrager; John Barrymore — Bill Le Fevre). The first sight that we saw surprised us, but knowing that the stars tell only the truth we were forced to accept this prophecy. Many people thronged a vast hall in a large metropolis across the seas. Upon its walls we beheld rows of beautiful paintings among which appeared a large canvas surrounded by smaller ones. Upon the nameplates we read the name of Dorothy Grieb. Again a building met our gaze and a room within revealed rows of beautiful maidens who read an ancient language. Before them stood one scarcely older than themselves. Could she, perhaps, be Mary Esch? We decided that none but she could have attained the proficiency necessary to teach Latin in a woman ' s college. Next appeared two forms, Madelon Cooper and Virginia Hatfield, in a building where manv youths and maidens thronged the stairway. Many sewing machines and cooking utensils could be seen. One was carefully teaching the art of sewing; the other was vigorously beating a mixture in a large bowl. Strange people next appeared before us — large, husky men and pale women — in a large and pretentious building. Oh! it was the United States Embassy in Stockholm with the Hon. Richard Sweitzer at its head. Beside him stood Marian Baker. Then before us came the confines of a small room, the walls of which were surrounded by manv shelves occupied by bottles and test tubes. Working there we found Ralph Magnuson and Jane Herrold. The office and the day faded from view — a beautiful mansion was the central object of the new scene, and many people appeared who seemed to be coming to an entertain- ment there. The pleasant young woman who cordially greeted the guests was Isabel Jones. One young man she received with unusual warmth was Maynard Jenks, one of our classmates. Next our crystal took us to the circus grounds. Many oddly clothed figures rushed about — one of them we recognized to be Jimmy Diener. Another tumbling figure was " Red " Cummins. A curtain parted and a small company of players were acting. The leading lady was Margaret Hemmers and the leading man was Ross Borneman. Other members of the cast were Mary Jane Barlow, Paul Zeltinger, Ruth Enos, and Robert Best. A breathless mass of people appeared. What were they looking at? The world famous quintet composed of Margaret Hutchison, Paul Crumbaugh, Doris Kehres, Geraldine Sul- livan, and Lois Stout. The scene changed to New Carlisle, Indiana. Outside the Old People ' s Home, whom should be see but Walter Coveaugh waiting patiently for Evelyn Yost. The various futures of our friends, the members of June ' 3 3 Class, have been or- dained by the crystal of destinv. It is but a reflection of life ' s course as set by the stars. What will be, will be. Alice Frederick Saritea Lorenz 140 Insist on Sweetheart Bread and Egg Noodles SWEETHEART BAKING CO. 625 Harrison St. Elkhart. Ind. BELL 8 LONG DRUG STORE DRUGS SODAS CIGARS AND CANDY Quality-Made Ice Cream Corner Hickory and Main St. " We doctors have many enemies in this world. " " Yes, and more in the next. " Did you hear about the man who was so used to sleeping in Pullman berths that when he got home he slept on a shelf with a cinder in each eye? Man (rescuing English teacher who was going down for the third time) : " Hold on tight! " English teacher: " Don ' t say tight, say ' Hold on tightly ' . " Soph: " What a queer expression on your face. " Freshie: " I was thinking. " Girl tennis star: " You ' re driving me out of my mind. " Male golf star: " That isn ' t a drive: that ' s a putt. " Etiquette note: Never break your bread or roll in your soup. " Hooray, " hummed the mosquito as he bit the Prince of Wales, " at last I have royal blood in my veins. " Tennis player: " That makes five apiece. Shall we play the sixth set now? " Exhausted opponent: " Say can ' t we set- tle this thing out of court? " " Yes, Jack and I are partners, but we sell different goods. " " How ' s that? " " Jack goes around selling a stove polish that leaves a stain on the fingers ind then I follow up with the only soap that will take it off. " She (at basketball game) : " I don ' t see how the referee can keep so cool. " He: " That ' s easy. Look at all the fans around him. " " So you come from a small town, eh? " " The town I come from is so small that they shove the Sunday paper under the front door. " Spore ' s Shoe Shop Mrs. Vm. D. Spore 109 East Franklin Street ELKHART. INDIANA " Congratulations " CINDERELLA SHOP " The Store of Magic Values " 534 South Main 141 JANUARY CLASS WILL Since the January ' 33 Seniors are we ' Tis now our turn to " hereby will and bequeath. " All of our wealth, fabulous and untold We leave to the teacher, we ' re " off the gold. " Arthur Graffis wills his fiery crown To Jack Jones, a Freshman of less renown. Elinor and Mac leave their high school romance That others may fall and trip, perchance. Ott ' s he-haw and Borneman ' s too, Mr. Hall, is bestowed on you. Florence Heisel so willingly will give Her typing ability to Betty Jane Sive. Bette Smith bequeaths her winning smile To Alice Jane Bruns, may it be worth while. Our chemistry notebooks, to you, Mr. Gill, To use in your furnace, as you probably will. Bob Holdeman leaves to Dean, following him, His kind disposition and perpetual grin. Dave Le Fevre wills his reserved way To Maurice Treneer, without any pay. Mary Koski ' s sweetness is left behind This year, for Rachel Hunn to find. And to Mr. Jones, who has gained gray hairs In worrying over dumb seniors ' cares. We ' ll give a bottle of H- O " To make the rest look like those few. George Grossnickle ' s bulk and brawn, if you please, To the Shreiner Twins, with resemblance like peas. And then, to Bill Ecker, the class bequeaths The lightning racquet of Netman Speas. Now since Joe Lehman is getting through, He ' ll leave his medals to all of you. Ruth Holmes, a leading celloist fair. Says Dickie Thornton may aspire to her chair. We ' ll leave our options, three, one, or two. To Mr. Sands; they ' re long overdue. Mary Kegerries will surely sell Her Rah! Rah! pin to some poor gal. All sources of passes from study hall blues We leave to the Freshman who pays club dues. These insane ramblings, with us you ' ll agree, Should be the last heard from January, ' 3 3. Mary Kegerries Janice Hagerty 142 KODAK PHOTO FINISHING PRODUCERS OF BRIGHT. SNAPPY PRINTS You press the button: ice do the rest WHITNACK PHOTO SERVICE Pharmanette In the Heart of Elkhart Good Things to Eat Drugs. Toiletries. Magazines, Cigars, Candies. Etc. Best Wishes for a Successful and Happy Life Elkhart Y.M.C.A. " The Place of Friendships " THE RAPP COMPANY- Cut Price Store READY-MADE CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR MEN. WOMEN AND CHILDREN ELKHART 409 South Main Stret INDIANA Passerby: " My goodness young man what happened to you? " Young Man: " My girl threw me a flower. " Passerby: " But how could that cause that bump and that swelling? " Young Man: " She forgot to detach the window box. " Lord of the Castle: " Away, varlet, I am riding to the hounds. " Tramp: " That ' s all right. I ' m going to the dogs too. " An Irishman was seated in a train beside a pompous individual, who was accompanied by a dog. " Foin dog ye have " , said the Irishman. " Phwat koind is it? " " A cross between an Irishman and an ape " , the man replied. " Shure and it ' s related to both of us " , said the Irishman. Burglar (having climbed to porch roof) : " Another guy sleeping with his window shut. I got a mind to write to de board of health about it. " The man with the suitcase chased the train to the end of the platform. As he walked slowly back mopping his brow an interested spectator spoke to him. " Miss the train? " " Oh not very much " , was the disarm- ing reply. " You see, I never got to know it very well. " Boone, putting the trackmen through a set of calisthenics: " Lie on your backs, put your legs up in the air and move them like you were riding a bicycle. " After a short effort one of the men stopped. " Why are you stopping. Ball? " asked Boone. " I ' m coasting " , replied Ball. Customer (in restaurant): " What is this, beef, pork, or mutton? " Waiter: " Can ' t you tell the difference? " Customer: " No. " Waiter: " Then why worry about it? " 143 YE OLDE JANUARY 1933 PROPHECY We, ye January Class of 1933, do believe this prophecy to be written with ye good olde sane and sensible reasoning, and ye most honest opinion. We do so prophesy: — that ye young Bobbie Holdeman will ne ' er be able to tread in his papa ' s footsteps, but will in ye stead have the most honorable job in ye good olde E. H. S. as head janitor. — that ye little Miss Min Brusman will win a marathon for giggling. — that Al Le Fevre ( " All-American " ) and ye Miss Mary Koski will wed and reside in a white house, aye, aye, but not " ye " White House. — that Harry Shreiner will be ye champion grave-digger of ye olde County of Elkhart. — that Mister Paul Bowers will be a " Jack of all trades, but master of none " , in ye other words, just an all-around bum. — that Bob Culp, in addition to farm products, will put ye good olde-fashioned love on the market. — that ye young Borneman will never be a doctor as he can ' t cut ye pie in ye " fox and geese " gamie. — that ye two Misses Ruby Cole and Kathleen Swartz will find it necessary to do ye olde exercises in ye petite Kegerreis ' gymnastic classes, in order to keep that figure so- called " girlish. " — that ye young sheik, Paul Walker, is going to Florida with the rest of the " suckers " (extremely modern term.) — that ye olde famous " P. J. " Thompson, will be the owner of ye " Chewum, Chewum Chewum Co " ., ye manufacturers of " P. J. Chewum Gum. " — that Messrs. Junior Huntington and " Pug-nose " Wyatt will race for ye good olde championship of baby-perambulator-pushers at the jail of the county. — that ye Art Graffis will be ye main attraction of the Frisky Frisco Frivolties ring show as the only living carrot-topped skeleton. — that ye happy young couple, Mr. and Mrs. Morten Baum, will reside in a cozy hut on the wharf-fronts of ye famous New York City. The young Mrs. Baum of the future is at present ye Miss M. E. Hoover. — that ye Naomi Rogers will be the owner of a fashionable spaghetti shoppe on ye olde Harrison Street, in which ye young women, Juanita Shafer and Janice Hagerty, will be the waitresses. — that Elinor Smith will be ye snob of snobs in ye olde New York ' s " 400. " — that ye notorious character, Paul McKenzie, will be the official judge of alle important infant contests. — that ye siren Helen Kilgren will henpeck Jimmy Oliver in their palatial home along ye river Rio Grande. — that Eldy Lundquist will never be a writer of type. — that ye Ruby Replogle won ' t be too petite to break some big strong man ' s heart. Do ye suppose it could be ye " Dusty " Rhodes? — that ye young scamp Sammy Wright will some day graduate from ye college as the oldest graduate ever bounced out. — that Rosemary Jessen and ye great musician Joe Lehman will eventually settle down and wed. — that ye young Miss E. Elizabeth Smith will eventually break down and tell alle of we innocent bystanders what ye " E " stands for — perhaps when ye Redskins and ye Blue and White join up. (Hint?) — that ye Emma Oetting will win ye grande booby prize in ye great olde " Missing Am- erica " contest of beauty. Ye Olde Authoress — Florence M. Heisel Ye Olde Author — Ernie Davis 144 WATCHES DIAMONDS KUESPERT JEWELER 514 South Main Street GIFTS REPAIRING Bootblack: " Shine your shoes? " Bank President: " No. " Bootblack: " Shine your shoes so you can see your face in ' em? " B. P.: " NO! " Bootblack: " Coward. " Customer: " If I leave security equal to what I take, will you trust me until next week? " Grocer: " Certainly. " Customer: " Then sell me two of those hams and keep one of them until I come again. " Jimmie came to school with dirty hands. The teacher was shocked. " Jimmie, what would you say if I came to school with dirty hands? " " I wouldn ' t say anything " , replied Jim- my, " I ' d be too polite. " Indigestion is the failure to adjust a square meal to a round stomach. Professor at a medical school: " The muscles of the patient ' s leg have contracted until one leg is shorter than the other, there- fore he limps. Alfred, what would you do in a case like that? " Alfred: " I ' d limp too. " Son (at dinner) : " Papa, are caterpillars good to eat? " Papa: " Don ' t mention such things at the table. " Son: " Well there was one on your lettuce, but it ' s gone now. " Mr. Jones: " If- the President, Vice-Presi- dent, and all the members of the cabinet should die, who would officiate? " Hugh Curtis: " The undertaker. " Lunatic (to asylum attendant) : " Is that clock right? " Attendant: " Yes. " Lunatic: " Then what ' s it doing in here? " Sergeant: " Are you married? " Prisoner: " No. " Officer: " He ' s a liar, Sarg, when we searched him we found a recipe for curing croup, a sample of silk, and two unposted letters in a woman ' s handwriting. " Crumbaugh: " Give me a derby. " Clerk: " What size? " Crumbaugh: " I don ' t care. " Clerk: " What color? " Crumbaugh: " I don ' t care. " Clerk: " Well, why " Crumbaugh: " Oh, it ' s for my trom- bone. " Dr, J. H. Denlinger Drugless Physician 416 S. Main Phone J- 102 Better Clothes and Footwear For Dad and Lad W. J. SCHULT ft SON 605 Main St. Since 1884 145 1943 " I hear that Bill Russell has made a for- tune. What did he do? " " He invented a typewriter with an extra key. When you don ' t know how to spell a word, vou hit the extra key, and it makes a blur that might be an ' e ' or an ' a ' or most anything else. " FRESHMAN COMMANDMENTS Thou shalt love thy studies as thyself. Thou shalt not take Mr. Holdeman ' s name in vain. Thou shalt have no week night dates. Thou shalt honor the Seniors. Thou shalt write no notes. Thou shalt not carve thy name on desks. Thou shalt not whisper without per- mission. VIII. Thou shalt not take too many priv- ileges. IX. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s good marks. X. Covet thy neighbor ' s work all you want to. I. II. III. IV. V. VI. VII. RECIPE FOR TRAGEDY One reckless, natural born fool, two or three big drinks of bad liquor, and a fast, high powered car. Soak fool well in the liquor, place in the car, and turn on the gas. After due time remove fool from wreck- age, place in black, satin lined box and gar- nish with flowers. Pedestrian: " My good man, you ' d better take a trolley home. " Stranger: " Sh — No use. My wife wouldn ' t let me keep it (Hie) in the house. " Whatever trouble Adam had, No man in days of yore, Could say when he had told a joke: " I ' ve heard that one before. " The old gentleman was a trifle bewild- ered at the elaborate wedding. " Are you the groom? " he asked a melan- choly looking man. " No, sir, " replied the young man, " I was eliminated in the preliminaries. " Elkhart Cleaners Phor. 555 Formerly Elkhart-Goshen Cleaning 8 Dyeing Co. SPORTING GOODS For Every Sport Outfitters for Elkhart High School Athletic Teams BERMAN ' S SPORTING GOODS B. E. SIVE 129 S. Main St. Elkhart. Indiana Wilbur Templin ' s Stores PIANOS AND RADIOS Compliments of GOLDBERGS 609 S. Main St. Clothiers Since 1874 Hart SchafF ner 8 Marx Clothes 146 Licensed to Perform Its Usual Banking Functions by the United States Government (.(. The Old Reliable " Since 1863 The FIRST NATIONAL BANK ELKHART MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM SINCE 1913 147 Elkhart Candy Co. Wholesale Only Candies and Fountain Supplies Shoes for the Entire Family at the Big Shoe Store 315 S. Main St. Larqe Selection at All Times Compliments of RUSSELL The Coal Man COAL— COKE BUILDER ' S SUPPLIES 228 E. Jackson Blvd. Mother: " Don ' t ask so many questions child. Curiosity killed a cat. " Son: " What did the cat want to know? " Half: " I like a girl who can take a joke. " Wit: " Then you have a good chance of being accepted. " " That girl certainly is bright. She has brains enough for two. " " Then she ' s just the one for you. " Bill D. (meeting Martha in front of a candy store) : " Well, what will you have tonight? " Martha: " Oh, I ' ll take whatever you take. " Bill: " Then we ' ll take a walk. " Barney: " Hi Pete, how do you feel? " Pete: " Well, I ' m better than I was, but I ' m not as well as before I was as bad as I am now. " American: " Pat, we run our trains so fast in America that telegraph poles look like a continuous fence. " Pat: " Well, sor, one day I was on a train in Ireland and we passed first a field of tur- nips, then we passed one of carrots, then one of cabbage and then a pond of water. We were going so fast I thought it was soup. " " Why is your wife looking so happy? " " She ' s got something to worry about again. " Doctor: " You see when we put a patient under the anesthetic he doesn ' t know what he ' s doing. Now do you understand it? " Assistant: " Sure, you bring him down on a level with the doctor. " PickrelFs for Flowers Compliments of J. C. Penney Co. 307-309 South Main ELKHART, IND. 148 " Mr. Methuselah " , says young Ishbomush, the Giledite, " I came to ask permission to marry your granddaughter, Kezoorah. " " What, little Kezoorah? " exclaimed Me- thuselah, " Why she ' s only 120 years old and you ' re barely 180. Wait about a hun- dred years, lad, and then you ' ll know whether this is calf love or the enduring af- fection that should warrant matrimony. " Grocer (to boy): " Hm, so you want .1 job, eh? Do you tell lies? " Rice: " No, but I ' d be willing to learn. " Lawyer: " And how far were you from the accident when it happened? " Tired Witness: " Sixteen feet 5 and 3 4 inches. " Lawyer (triumphantly): " Aha! How can you be so exact? " T. W.: " I thought some darned fool would ask me so I measured it. " " What sort of a fellow is he? " " He ' s one of these ' if-I-were-running- this-school ' kind. " If You Want The newest style The best fit The most reasonably priced quality footwear for graduation — You get all of these things combined at H BLESSINGS For over 30 years one of Indiana ' s best Shoe Stores Compliments of Flanders ft Son JEWELERS 513 S. Main St. Compliments or Clark 8 Russell The Opera Drug Store 531 South Main Street Elkhart, Indiana BREAKING IT EASY Dear Mrs. Jones: Your husband cannot come home today because his bathing suit was washed away in the surf. P. S. Poor Jones was in the suit. Circus man (after runaway elephant): " Have you seen a strange animal around here? " Farmer: " There ' s an injun-rubber ball behind the barn eating my carrots with his tail. " Judge: " Why do you want a new trial for your client? " Lawyer: " On the grounds of newly dis- covered evidence, your Honor. " Judge: " What ' s the nature of it? " Lawyer: " He dug up $400 dollars I didn ' t know he had. " TRAGIC DRAMA (In three acts) Act. 1. Lion and two boys. Act 2. Lion and one boy. Act 3. Lion. 149 Lady: " How did you get that Carnegie medal? " Tramp: " Heroism, lady, I took it away from a guy that was twice my size. " Frenchman (in restaurant) : " Vaitaire, what eez walking in the yard? " Waiter: " A rooster, sir. " Frenchman: " Ah, and what you call zee rooster ' s wife? " Waiter: " A hen, sir. " Frenchman: " And, what you call zee childrens of zee rooster and zee hen? " Waiter: " Chickens, sir. " Frenchman: " But what you call zee chickens before zey are chickens? " Waiter: " Eggs, sir. " Frenchman: " Zat ' s it. Bring me two. " Plank: Rowe: world. " Plank: Rowe: don ' t owe, " How are you, Louie? " " Oh, Fm about even with the " How ' s that? " " I owe about as many people as I Cautious Piscatorial Enthusiast: " My man, is that public water? " Native: " Yes. " C. P. E.: " Then it won ' t be a crime if I land a fish? " Native: " No, it ' ll be a miracle. " Doctor (opening waiting room door) : ' Who has been waiting the longest? " Man, rising: " I have. Fm your tailor. " " Will you marry me? " he asked. " No " , she replied. And they lived happily ever after. A Freshman making date: " May I have the exquisite pleasure of con- ducting your corporal system over the space of ground intervening between this edifice and your parental domicile, after the Aurora Borealis has sought it ' s nocturnal resting place behind the occipital horizon? " A Senior making a date: " Baby, can I take yuh home? " Employee (removing hat and coat at 9:30): " Er-good morning, sir. " Boss (doing likewise) : " Late again. " Employee: " So am I. " At Graduation Time Your Photograph The Hughes Studio 423 V2 S. MAIN HE HH The Elkhart Truth Your Home Newspaper HH 150 JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn re-erected in Grant Park on Chicago ' s lake front. Illustration by Jahn Oilier Art Studios. 151 Our Own Meat Grinding Process Assures You of the Cleanest and Best Quality Hamburgers in Town. TWIN LUNCH 115 W. Franklin Congratulations and Best Wishes HELFRICK ' S Clothiers Hixon Photo Shop PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL WORK AND KODAK FINISHING ! 1 2 S. Second Street Phone 2688 If it were not for this little verse There ' d be a joke here ten times worse. Telephone 26 23 1400-1402 Princeton St. Manufacturers The Elkhart Ice Cream Co. Fancy Ice Creams and Frozen Delicacies Elkhart. Indiana Irate Man: " I bought a suit here last week and it ' s rusty looking already. " Dealer: Veil, I said it would vear like iron didn ' t I? " Chet: " Say, O ' Dell, lend me a dollar? " George: " I should say not. " Chet: " Oh, it doesn ' t have to be a dollar, I ' ll take anything. " George: " Oke! Take a walk. " Mr. Horn: " What is a synonym? " Lucille Marsh: " It ' s a word you use when you can ' t spell the other one. " Willie: " Teacher, what ' s the sea like? " Teacher: " It ' s like you. It ' s never quiet. " He who knows not and knows that he knows not is a sophomore. In the parlor there were three, She, the parlor lamp, and he. Three ' s a crowd, there is no doubt. So the little lamp went out. He who knows not and knows not that he knows not is a freshman. Rastus: " Did you say you could lick me? " Jasper: " Umhum! I sho ' did. Want to see me demonstrate? " Rastus: " I guess not. I jus ' gathering statistics. " Sunday School Teacher: " You all want to go to Heaven don ' t you? " Voice from back of Class: " I don ' t. " S. S. Teacher: " You don ' t want to go to Heaven? Why not? " Voice: " We ' re moving to Detroit next week. " Teacher: " Samuel, have you whispered today without permission? " Sammy " Yes ma ' am, wundst? " Teacher: " Johnny, should Sammy have said ' wundst? ' " Johnny: " No ma ' am, he should have said twicet! " 152 H Compliments of Illinois Carton Label Company Elkhart, Indiana H Old Gentleman: " How did you break off your front tooth, my little man? " Seven-Year Old: " Shifting gears on a lollypop. " Mr. Cheney (to Girls ' Glee Club) : " Let ' s sing ' Old Black Joe ' again, and girls, hold Joe longer this time. " After Jessie had been away at boarding school a few weeks she began signing her let- ters " Jessica. " One day she received a let- ter from home. Dear Jessica: Daddica and Momica have gone to visit Aunt Lizzica. Uncle Samica is buying a new machinica, but he doesn ' t know whether to get a Fordica or a Chevica. The old cowica had a calfica and I was going to name it Nel- lica but I changed it to Jimmica because it was a bullica. Your brother, Soph: " I don ' t think I deserve a zero. " Teacher: " Neither do I, but that ' s the lowest grade I ' m allowed to give. " This telegram was received by the wife of an engineer who took only winter flannels to the tropics with him: " S. O. S. B. V. D. C. O. D. P. D. Q. " " Where are you going? " " No place, I ' m just coming back from where I was. " Little boy interrupted at his prayers by his teasing small sister: " Excuse me a minute, Lord, while I kick Susie. " He who knows and knows not that he knows is a Junior. Miss Potter: " You can ' t sleep in this class. " Benny Snyder: " I found that out. I ' ve been trying to for the last half hour, but there ' s too much noise. " TOMICA. OUR PLUMBING AND ELECTRIC SUPPLY Departments Are as Complete as Our HARDWARE HH Borneman Sons 153 Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria 120 West Lexington Ave. ELKHART, IND. WEEK DAYS— Lunch— 11 a.m . -1:30p.m. Supper — 5-7 p.m. Sunday Dinner — 12-2 p.m. Compliments of (3hmSS)-mhQo glkhart s. est Store Robert Singer: " May I ask one more question? " Mr. Hall: " Yes, Robert, just one more. " Robert: " Why is it that the night falls, but it ' s the morning that breaks? " City Boy: " I suppose you hatch all these chicks yourself. " Country Hick (?): " Nope, we ' ve got hens here that do that. " Martha Winterhoff: " There ' s no such thing as luck. " Joe Sellers: " It that so? Did you ever see anyone upset an ink bottle when it was empty? " Judge: " You ' re fined $1.10 for beating up your wife. " Prisoner: " I don ' t mind paying the dol- lar, but Judge what ' s the dime for? " Judge: " Amusement tax. " He: " Do two rights make a wrong? ' She: " Yes, when they ' re shoes. " Soph (to Freshman who stepped on his foot) : " Well, kid, do you think my feet were made for an idiot to stand on? " Freshie (sizing him up) : " Yes, sir, they fit you nicely. " He who knows and knows he knows is a Senior. Love is the best beauty doctor, but don ' t expect a miracle. People who throw kisses are inexcusably lazy. I used to think — Seniors were privileged characters. Tests were jokes. Freshies weren ' t green. Sophomores weren ' t conceited. Juniors weren ' t uppish. Passing notes was permissable. Being called to the office was funny. But now that I ' m a Senior I ' m older and wiser. Herff-Jones Co. Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry, Invitations, Medals, Trophies and Cups HH Indianapolis, Indiana Jewelers to Elkhart High School lb4 Yellow Creek Brand Hams, Bacon and Cold Meats Are Delicious and Different ELKHART PACKING COMPANY Meat Packers and Provisioners ELKHART, INDIANA Sporting Equipment For Every Sport GOLF, BASEBALL, TENNIS, FOOTBALL Turnock Hardware Co " Quality at Reasonable Cost " 123 S. Main St. Phone 440 155 Re Lil " Ital rarv Gifts Bridge Supplies The Book Shop 109 W. Franklin Street Phone J-1416 Y e can su pply any t ook in print Phone 1139 Night Phone 3 319 201 W. Marion St. Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association Sharer Says. " Clothes do not make the man, but they make a good impression. " You ' ll Find Good Clothes at SHAFER 8 SON 2 1 1 Main — Near Lexington Reliable Drugs For Over Twenty Years The Jenner Drug Store Cor. Main and Lexington Ray Rice: " What are you scratching your head for? " Dick Gates: " I ' m trying to get an in- spiration. " Ray Rice: " That ' s a new name for them. " Hotel Guest: " What kind of a room did I have last night? When I woke up this morning there were two mice fighting in the middle of the floor. " Clerk: " Well, what do you expect for fifty cents, a hull-tight? " Soph: " Did you ever take chloroform? ' Frosh: " No, who teaches it? " Student (at book store) : " Do you have ' Lambs Tales? ' " New Clerk: " This is a book store not a meat market. " Man in Water: " Help! I can ' t swim. " Boy on Bank: " Well, now is a good time to learn. " It takes a Scotchman to turn a corner on two wheels. Shavee: " Why did you drop that hot towel on my face? " Shaver: " Because it was too hot to hold. Dick Abel: " I want my hair cut. " Barber: " Any special way? " Dick: " Yes, off. " Fond Mother: " Reginald, stop using such dreadful language. " Young Hopeful: " Shakespeare uses it Mother. " Fond Mother: " Then stop playing with him. He ' s not a fit companion for you. " Waiter: " There ' s almost everything on the menu today. " Bob Weaver: " So I see! Bring me a clean one so I can read it. " Q: " What is tact? " A: " Tact is telling a boy that when you look at him, time ceases, instead of telling him that his face would stop a clock. " 156 Service Press Printers m s : Phone 3360 Across from Y. W. C. A, 157 Always a Good Show at the WARNER THEATRE All the Outstanding Attractions of the Day At Prices Within the Reach of All ! Ziescl Brothers Elkhart ' s Shopping Center FASHIONS . . Up-to-the-minut in STYLE ♦ f QUALITY . I Always the high Ziescl Standard ♦ PRICES . . . Surprisingly low ■ for so much style f and high quality ♦ All This Plus Courteous Service Makes ZEISELS Elkhart ' s Shopping Center Flash: " Say, I almost broke my neck following you around those curves. " Flashy: " Let that be a lesson to you not to follow every pretty girl you see. " " His neck is like a camel. " " How ' s that? " " It goes seven days without water. " Some students think they are a bargain because thev are half off. Peg Holt: " Oh, look at that pretty bath- ing suit. " Dode: " Where? I don ' t see it. " Peg: " Oh, right over there behind that price tag. " History Teacher: " How was Alexander II, of Russia, killed? " Student: " By a bomb. " H. T.: " How did it happen? " Student: " The bomb exploded. " " How do vou feel? " asked the physician who had been called to attend the seamstress. " Oh, sew, sew, but I seam worse today and have stitches in my side. " The doctor hemmed and told her she would mend soon. Mrs. Highneck: " Oh, yes, we can trace our ancestors back to — to — well, 1 don ' t know exactly who, but we ' ve been descend- ing for centuries. " Teacher: " Surely you know what the word mirror ' means. Tommy. After you ' ve washed what do you look at to see if your face is clean? " Tommy: " The towel, sir! " Mistress: " The master was very happy this morning, Jane. He went off to the city whistling. " Jane: " Yes, mum, it was my mistake — I made his porridge of birdseed. " 158 Compliments of Elkhart Brass Manufacturing Company E Elkhart, Indiana 159 LOUIE ' S North End Restaurant Is Famous For Its CHARCOAL GRILLED STEAKS AND CHOPS 1 17 S. Main St. Compliments of Rosen Brothers TAILORS HABERDASHERS Hotel Elkhart Bldg. Phone 8 74 ELKHART, INDIANA METALLIC-X MENDS ANYTHING Metallic-X mends all materials. Also joins unlike materials as well. Ideal for mending thousands of articles. It ' s water, heat and moisture proof. For Sale at All Dealers Lux-Visel, Inc. Elkhart. Ind. Tourist: " Can you cash this check for me? " Local Banker: " We haven ' t got that much but I ' ll take you over to the filling station and introduce you. " Ike: " Has George a profession? " Mike: " No, I understand he works. " Customer: " Are those doughnuts fresh? " Clerk: " I don ' t know, madam, I ' ve only been here a week. " ' Will you have a peanut? " ' Thanks, I shell. " Banker (telephoning): " Mr. Cohen, do you know your account is overdrawn $17.00? " Mr. Cohen: " Say, Mr. Banker, look up a month ago. How did I stand then? I ' ll hold the phone. " Banker (returning to the phone): " You had a balance of $400.00. " Mr. Cohen: " Veil, did I call you up? " RAY E. BAUM Jeweler FINE REPAIRING WRIST WATCH BANDS WATCHES— DIAMONDS 408 S. Main St. (Warner Theatre Bldg.) " Doctor, " gasped a patient rushing into the medico ' s office, " what do you recom- mend for snake bite? " " Have yovi been bitten by a snake? " asked the physician. " You answer my question first. " " London is the foggiest place in the world. " " Oh, no, it ' s not. I ' ve been in a place fog- gier than London. " " Where was that? " " I don ' t know where it was, it was so foggy- " Judge: " Do you understand the nature of an oath, Mrs. Scraggs? " Mrs. Scraggs: " Well, my husband is a golfer and my son drives a second-hand truck. " Dum: " You are the sunshine of my life. You alone reign in my heart. Without you, life is but a dreary cloud. " Dora: " Is that a proposal or a weather report? " 160 Compliments of Chicago Telephone Supply Company 161 GREETINGS From Tri-State College Angola, Indiana To the members of the student body and faculty of the ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL Th!s friendly college, located within fifty miles of Elkhart, gladly offers its services to the members of the Senior class. Infor- mation or catalog upon request. COMMERCE ENGINEERING The man who bought a second-hand fliv- ver took it back. " What ' s the matter with it? " asked the seller. " Well, you see " , said the disgusted own- er, " every blamed part of it makes a noise except the horn. " Judge: " What ' s that rasping, scraping noise in the next room? " Bailiff: " It ' s a woman filing an applica- tion for a divorce. " Doc: " Do you sleep on the flat of your back? " Patient: " No, the back of my flat. " Mandy: " Mose, is yo ' sho ' yo ' didn ' t mar- ry me fo ' mah job? " Mose: " Co ' se ah didn ' t gal! Lawsy, no! Yo ' jes go ahaid an ' keep yo ' ol ' job! " King: " Did vou ever see a three dollar bill? " York: " No! " King: " Well — here ' s one from my dent- " Mamma, what are you going to give me for my birthday? " " Oh, anything to keep you quiet. " " Well, nothing will keep me quiet but a drum. " " What funny names these Chinese towns in the news have, " remarked a man from Schenectady as he read a Poughkeepsie news- paper on his way to meet a friend in Ho- boken. Rastus: " I done read in the paper yistiddy where dey has found Columbus ' bones. " Sambo: " Oh, my lawdy. Ah never knew dat he was a gamblin ' man! " " How do you play hookey from corres- pondence school? " " I send them an empty envelope. " " Do you know what it is to go before an audience? " " No. I spoke before an audience once, but most of it went before I did. " " Congratulations " Houseworth Brothers Central Drug Store BAN BOV Elkhart ' s • » Little Fireproof Theatre Just Around the Corner Best Second Run Photoplays 162 COLDS HEADACHES SOUR STOMACH Here ' s the New Way— Just drop an ALKA-SELTZER Tablet into a glass of water. Watch it bubble up as it dis- solves — then drink it. Do this, and you will discover the best and most effective way to say " Good-bye " to COLDS, HEADACHES and SOUR STOMACH. If your trouble is severe, take two ALKA-SELTZER Tablets the firsr time. They are harmless. They make a pleasing, effer- vescent drink. Take a drink of ALKA-SELTZER as often as needed, and in a mighty short time you will have your Cold, Headache or Digestive troubles " on the run. " It ' s no Secret why ALKA SELTZER gives such prompt, effective relief for everyday ailments. Everyone knows that EXCESS ACIDITY is the real cause of com- mon aches and pains. Some people call it " acidosis. " When colds and sore throat attack — when you suffer with headaches, neuralgia, and rheumatism — when you are tormented with sour stomach, acid indigestion, heartburn, gas on the stomach — it ' s a pretty sure sign you are suffer- ing from TOO MUCH ACID in your system. Get rid of that excess acid condition and quickly vour troubles vanish. That ' s exactly what ALKA-SELTZER does for you. When you drop an ALKA-SELTZER Tablet into a glass of water, it makes a perfect anti-acid drink — a bub- bling glass full of the vital alkaline salts your body needs to correct excess acid. But that ' s not all. It gives double relief. FIRST — it stops the pain and discomfort, And SECOND — it neutralizes the excess acid and removes the cause of your trouble. Only ALKA-SELTZER gives you this double relief. Don ' t fail to try it. Keep a pack- age in your home. Use it frequently to prevent everyday aches and pains, as well as relieve them. DR MILES LABORATORIES ELKHART. INDIANA 163 A. G. ZELLE Funeral Home The Most Modern Funeral Home in Elkhart Up-to-Date and Dignified Funeral Parlors Telephone 91 AMBULANCE SERVICE LADY EMBALMER Lawyer: " For the last time I am asking you for that S3. 00. " Debtor: " Thank Heaven, that ' s over. " " How ' s business? " we asked a scissors grinder. " Fine! " he said. " Never saw things so dull. " Doctor: " Your husband must have abso- lute quiet. Here is a sleeping draught. " Wife: " When shall I give it to him? " Doctor: " You don ' t give it to him — you take it yourself. " " I was singing this little two-stanza song when someone threw this shoe through the window. " " Sing another stanza. The shoe ' s my size. " " So you have forgotten our wedding an- niversary, " she said bitterly. " How could I remember it? " he inquired. " Time has slipped away so fast but so hap- pily that the wedding seems but vesterday. " Tramp: " Kind lady, I ' ve seen better days. " Kind Lady: " Well, my good man, I can ' t help that. I ' m not responsible for the weath- er. " " This fellow tried to tell me that he has had the same automobile for five years and has never paid a cent for repairs on it " , said the Fat Man. " Do you believe that? " " I do, " replied the Thin Man sadly. " I ' m the man who did his repairs for him. " " Fellows, " exclaimed the major of a gal- lant regiment, " we are going into a desper- Tel1 me ' s , aid the to thc old soldicr - ate battle. Fight until your ammunition is were y° u c ° o1 in b ««e? " exhausted and then run. As I ' m a bit lame, " Cool? " said the truthful veteran, " why r start now. I fairly shivered. " 164 Toiling, — rejoicing, — sorrowing, Onward through life we go; Each morning sees some task begin, Each evening sees its close; Something attempted, something done, Has earned a nights repose. Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthy friends, For the lessons thou hast taught! Thus at the flaming forge of life Our fortunes must be wrought; Thus on its sounding anvil shaped Each burning deed and thought! With apologies to Henry Wadsworth Longfellow St Joseph Valley Bank 165 CONGRATULATIONS Cecncs r JClothei i Soot Shop ' 32J il South Main Street r Elkhart ' s Leading Clothing and Shoe Store Younghub: " I ' ve saved S 1 5.00 by giving up smoking. What would you like for me to give up next? " His Wife: " The SI 5.00, dear. " " Do vou think it ' s unlucky to wed on Fri- day? " " Sure. Why should Friday be an excep- tion? " Ruth: " Do you know father has never spoken a hasty word to mother? " Tom: " How is that? " Ruth: " He stutters. " " How yo ' all getting along with yo ' ' rithmetic, Sam? " " Well, I don ' learned to add the aughts all right, but de riggers bother me a lot. " " Did you or did you not, " demanded a lawyer of a witness, " on the date in ques- tion, or any other date, say to the defendant, or to anyone else, that the statement imputed to you and denied by the plaintiff was a matter of no moment, or otherwise — answer me, yes or no? " Compliments and Best Wishes to the Graduates of Elkhart High School Miss Edna Vore Formerly of the Fashion Shop " I want a bottle of iodine. " " Sorry, but this is a drug store. Can ' t I interest you in an alarm clock, some nice leather goods, a few radio parts, or a toasted cheese sandwich? " " Is your husband fond of golf? " " Fond of it? " He told me the other day that I could consider myself lucky that he married me before he was introduced to the °ame. " " So you met Alice today? " " Yes; I hadn ' t seen her for ten years. ' " Has she kept her girlish figure? " " Kept it? She ' s doubled it. " " I haven ' t done a day ' s work for two years. " " You ought to be ashamed of yourself. " " Oh, no. I ' m a night watchman. " An attorney who advertised for a chauf- feur, when questioning the applicant, said: " How about you, George, are you married? " " Naw, sir, boss; Ah makes mah own liv- ing. " Father: " I want to apprentice my boy to you. " Master Plumber: " Where is ' e? " Father: " Well-er-he forgot his references and has gone back home for them. " Master Plumber: " Righto! I ' ll take ' im! " " So you want to marry my daughter, eh? " " Yes, sir. " " Do you know much about business? " " Not much, sir. " " Do you know the difference between an asset and a liability? " " No, sir. " " Well, you will after you marry my daughter. " Music Teacher: " Why don ' t you stop? Those marks mean rest. " Johnny: " What ' s the use of restin ' — let ' s get through with it. " Mrs. Crawford: " We ' re getting up a club to study auto-suggestion. You must join. " Mrs. Crabshaw: " Auto-suggestion? If it ' s a new scheme to get your husband to buy a car, you can count me in. " 166 This book is bound in a MOL- LOY MADE COVER for which there is no substitute — or equivalent. Molloy Made Covers Produced by the oldest organiza- tion in the cover field, are today, as always, the standard of excellence. Your book, bound in a MOLLOY MADE COVER, will give you the finest obtainable. The David J. Molloy Plant 285 7 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Fort Wayne Typesetting Co, Composition for the Printing Trade Fort Wayne, Ind. " Why is it that a red-headed woman al ways marries a very meek man? " " She doesn ' t. He just gets that way. " Police Chief: " Well, did you work the third degree on that guy, as I told you? " Detective: " Sure we did; we bully-rag- ged and criss-crossed and tormented and bad- gered him every way we could think of. " " And — what did he have to say? " " He just sort of dozed off and muttered, ' S ' all right, Maria; s ' all right — have it your own way ' . " The bov had been asked bv the teacher to write a composition on the in- habitants of Hawaii and their customs and manners. After chewing on his pencil for an hour he turned in the following: " They ain ' t got no manners, and they don ' t wear no customs! " Little Girl: " What do you think, auntie! There ' s something running across the bath- room floor without legs! " Auntie: " Good gracious, child, what is it? " Little Girl: " Water, auntie. " Willie: " Hello! Why are you standin ' here in front of the office you got fired from last week? Waitin ' to get taken back? " Jimmie: " Not much! I just wanted to see if thev was still in business. " Teacher: " Who can tell me why we should always be neat and clean? " Cathleen: " In case of accident, teacher. " Mother (to son who wishes to go with big sister to a dance) : " No dear, you can- not go this time. Wait until you ' re a big boy. Every dog has his day. " Son (forlornly) : " But mamma, I ' d rath- er have mine while I ' m a pup. " A small girl asked her mother, " If I grow up, will I have a husband like papa? " " Yes, my dear, " mother replied. " And if I do not get married, will I be an old maid like Aunt Susan? " " Yes, " was the reply. The little girl thought for a minute, put her hands to her head, and said, " Well, I am in a fix. " 167 Ambulance Service Lady Attendant The Charles Walley Funeral Home 3 H 126 South Second St. Phone 626 Elkhart, Indiana MARTIN Band Instruments ' TlxeWorUsHnesi Better because built by hand. Preferred by discrim- inating and particular professional players all ever the world. You can play better on a Martin because of its having been built by hand. We ' ll be glad to let you try out a Martin and cordially invite you to drop in for further particulars. 50 YEAR GUARANTEE CONVENIENT TERMS ARRANGED Barber: " Sonny, how do you want vour hair cut? " Sonny: " With a hole in the top like daddy ' s. " Teacher: " Now, boys, can any of you tell me something about Good Friday? " Tommy: " Yes, ma ' am. He was the feller that done the housework for Robinson Cru- soe. " Harry: " Tell me a story, Uncle. " Uncle: " What about? " Harry: " About a little boy who had an uncle that gave him a ball and bat. " Teacher: " Can you tell me, Johnny, what a hypocrite is? " Johnny: " Yes, ma ' am. It ' s a boy who comes to school with a smile on his face. " Teacher: " Can anyone tell me how ma- caroni is made? " Johnny: " First you take a big, long hole, and then you wrap some dough around it. " Boss: " Well, did you read the letter I sent you? " Office Boy: " Yes, sir; I read it inside and outside. On the inside it said, ' You are hred, ' and on the outside it said, ' Return in five davs, ' so here I am. " Teacher: " Who was that laughing out loud? " Joseph: " I was, ma ' am. I was laughing up my sleeve and didn ' t know there was a hole in it. " Father: " Remember a man learns most who begins at the bottom. " Boy: " How about a guy learning to swim? " Mother: " Now, Jimmy, suppose you were to hand Willie a plate with a large and small piece of cake on it, wouldn ' t you tell him to take the larger piece? " Jimmy: " It wouldn ' t be necessary! " Plumber: " I ' ve come to fix that old tub in the kitchen. " Youngster: " Mamma, here ' s the doctor to see the cook. " 168 Compliments of Elkhart Milk Council i3 Mout tr? 7 3 Cook Bros. Dairy Elkhart Dairy Grady Dairy Thomas Dairy Wambaugh Dairy 169 Compliments of American Coating Mills, Inc, a 170 ART STAFF FOR 1933 ANNUAL Art Editor Dorothy Grieb Assistants Richard Wyatt Preston Thompson Margaret Curtis Joe Lehman 171 FINIS It has been a great year. But in spite of bank holidays, decreases in advertising, and difficulties in subscription drives, the last of the copy is ready for the press. Before we turn the key and put an end to the Pennant Annual of 1933, we wish to thank everybody who has helped the book along, and there are a lot of them: the printer, the engraver, the photographers, the business staff, the editorial staff, the art staff, and a great number of stu- dents and teachers who, without any official connection with the year-book, have generously contributed their efforts. If this book records those events and friends that have made so deep a place in your hearts, we are more than re- paid for our many hours of work. Eleanor Colbert, Editor-in-Chief George Borneman, Business Manager Dorothy Kelly, Faculty Advisor 172 ? • -• . Hn ? --v AUTOGRAPHS « . ' ■3-y- ' jZaatC T " 2 ----e ' ' fo yi M r 3 5 " i O l cct t - cCU Cc : JG r« i l sft jrO S - ' IjS f 5 ( jd J £ AUTOGRAPHS- 5 , UA tw Ivosljul ) I kX A.- A . ; ' I While in I r n fl An


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