Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1934

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1934 volume:

E ' Wi!f1-T!'il!?,,i3"fHE'5:3J9f.b U ' Fi" ' H6510 K " ' iKI JE 2' ' L. f ' .- "' NiI.HEHl'5L5i!7'7z ' .57 .1 ' ,Q J ,V V 3 1 -Q '-f AA'fLv!Y5v:T'.'- 51115-Zlfff? ikVWi?9?.1irS'zAE303l2k35Qi'f1BEIii2':uM'-iwkldil'-K7"IAZ25GH's4x'jIplf5uMQ3t-., :Nz , 'EQ . :, 4 ' , ' - 'z z 0 F,"?LfjQn fC'5he Pen ,M The Annual Staff presents la ir high school st i - t i - a i new type of yearbook in this ' speaks. I volume. During the present eco- The ' . of e nior p i S nomic depression, we are beconi- JV' has b e O Q. at eha ge ing accustomed to less expensive 7 ei Ai more portraits o th and less elaborate things, and w ts , ,. We i aye alsolchang d ,. have f0U11d 111 m3HY C3595 the l n of listing senior activities we prefer these forms to those of , n , e ls to the describing of our more aflluent days. We hope O . it s ' r's most outstanding that this Wlll be true of Our i ' . ieve ents, something of his yearbook. Even though flnan' , S O personal Y or of his characteris- cial conditions have caused us to Q NI ,,,,, Pag 4 - rigs 35 Saw them, and have Simpllfl' the WP9 0fPUbl1C3t10Q 3 written ese short paragraphs we feel that the value and vying WILEY, U HOLDEMA informally and naturally, some- pose hav? been retamed' BOARD OF EDUCATION. . ge 5 times emptloymg fhe slang which fl-he size of the Yearbook has seems to v e a distinctive part of been changed and the number FACULTY ..A,.Ap,A'-" Page 3 Student S Vocabulary- pages d2Cr6aS2d somewhat, Among other changes, we re- only as a means of retrenching, SENIORS OF ,34 gret that it has been necessary to but also in keeping with the omit the photographs of the publications of the times. In Class Histories ,,..r. Page faculty, but we have, in this building the yearbook we have section, followed the plan of had in mind certain magazines Pictures and Activities. .Page many college annuals which list and publications which reflect only the names and official po- the modern trend, and we have CLASSES EAEHLA L I Page sitions of their faculty members, tried to make our book modern and have added some comments in every way. ORGANIZAUONS I Q L page on the functioning of each de- The 1934 Pennant has no partment' particular theme, since the ten- BAND ueelnnen A page I Every one enjoys looking at dency of recent yearbooks has pictures of his school-mates: for been away from the elaborate ORCHESTRA A Page this reason photography has and detailed art themes. As we played a greater part in the have built this yearbook, how- building of our Annual than ever, we have had a school-life DRAMATICS ' t ' ' Page ever before. This is the first idea in mind. By this we mean, yearbook to include in its pic- that the Annual should be a rec- SCHOOL LIFE ' ' ' ' Page ture section scenes actually taken ord of our daily round of classes, of classes at work within our meetings with friends, extra- SNAPSHOTS "" """ P age school. curriculum activities and social The Staff has made ever ef- events. In carrying out this idea, OUR SCHOOL AT WORK' 'Page fort to naake this yearbooi as we have depicted the average CALENDAR 4 I I A L V I A V I A L page representative as possible, and to Stlldent In these P33915 and have include within its covers all that tried to catch the spirit' of school ATHLETICS Students would most' like to life, as he feels it. This desire is have. Since the early inception reflected in the colored section, Coaching Staff , , , , , ,Page of the general idea of the book, in the center of the book, and in We have Worked and planned to many of the small sketches and Football . . . . Page make it as satisfactory as pos- Pictures. sible, holdin all the while to B k b ll P -g ' We have retained practically as et 3 ' A ' age an economlcal budget Wh1,Ch the same subject matter that has would not draw YOO h93V1lV been used in former years, but Track ' ' ' ' ' Page UP011 the Senior UQQISUYY- ln' the style of writing we have T . P We feel that this yearbook, in tried to break away from the mms "" ' age pictures and in writing, ex- stiff, meaningless phrases which G. i , S t P presses the spirit of the school, no one ever bothered to read, and lf S por S ' ' ' ' ' age and we hope that after reading have endeavored to write as the ADVERTISING Q L I I V 4 A A Page its pages you will think 50, too, Presented and published by the senior class of Elkhart High School, Elkhart, Indiana. Staff . . .Verna Olsen, Editor-in-Chiefg Jeanette Cole, Art Editorj Harry Ludwig, Business Manager. THE PENNANT Elkhart, Town, School and Communz'zy5 152.55 N THE hurry and preoccu- pation of school life, we seldom stop to think of our- selves as a vital part of the community in which we live. We are not only an important portion of this community now, but most of us will continue to be identified with it when we are graduated and have taken up our life work. The beauty of our city invariably calls for the comments of admiration from visitors. We owe much of this beauty to the two winding rivers with the lovely flower beds and im- provements along their banks, as well as to the parks, which make use of the natural setting along the rivers. Island Park, at the point where the Elkhart River flows into the St. Joe, is one of the most beautiful and rest- ful spots in our city. In addition to the trees and flowers and water, pro- vision is made in the parks for many recreations, with a full supply of playground equipment for small chil- dren. Elkhart is primarily a city of home-owners, whose pride in their property has fostered well-kept lawns, flower-beds, and elaborate rock gardens. Our citizens are a law- abiding, church-going group as is at- tested to by the earnest support given the thirty-eight churches which flourish in our city. Since its early days, Elkhart has grown from a small settlement to a thriving industrial city, whose fac- tories and railroads have furnished the majority of the citizens with a means of earning a livelihood. Now a city of some thirty-six thousand in- habitants, Elkhart has a strong feel- ing of unity and the citizens cooperate in taking care of the unemployed and in sponsoring various community projects. Although principally an in- dustrial community, Elkhart has a definite spirit of progress, and fosters advancement along cultural lines. This creative spirit began many years ago when great musicians, lecturers and players came to the town. Elk- Page Four hart has always been interested in music, and its bands, orchestras and drum corps have been nationally fa- mous, while a most creditable array of local talent has appeared on such programs as the Fiesta, given each fall. Elkhart has sent many people of ability on into the world, and has many sons and daughters who have been eminently successful. We can be proud to be part of such a com- munity. The little log cabin that was Elk- hart's only school nearly one hundred years ago, today has expanded into a system of many schools, excellently organized to fill our needs. The high school has grown in proportion to the community and is peculiarly close to the lives of the citizens of Elkhart. Many members of the faculty have distinct and honored places among the people. The community and school have cooperated on numerous problems and common causes, and there is a strong bond uniting the town and community with the school. The high school auditorium is the scene of many school and com- munity affairs throughout the year, as well as our athletic field, which bears the reputation of being one of the most beautiful in the state. In the last five years the high school attendance has been doubling, until at present nearly eighteen hun- dred students crowd our halls. Lock- ers, classrooms, study halls and lab- oratories are overflowing with this increase, until we wonder how long we can continue in our present quarters. Each June the graduating seniors increase in number until the stage will scarcely hold them, and seats in the auditorium are at a pre- mium for congratulatory friends and families. In 1930 the custom of wearing caps and gowns was introduced by the graduates, and it has continued through to the present classes. It is generally felt that this costume is much more sensible and economical than the costly garb of previous vears. On Baccalaureate Sunday the gowns and caps are worn for the first time, the grey clad figures marching down the aisle, two by two. Again on Commencement night, the graduates, wearing caps and gowns, walk across the stage to receive their diplomas, their last formal appearance in the school of which they have been so active a part for the past four years. Many of our students go into the business world, adequately prepared for their work by our commercial and vocational classes, and while we do not claim to be a preparatory school, we take pride in the fact that many of our graduates go to colleges and universities. In 1873 five pupils were graduated from our high school. Since that day many hundreds of students have graduated. They have left us, as our inheritance, trail marks and interest- ing traditions. Perhaps this is Why Elkhart High School has a somewhat more dignified atmosphere than some of the newer schools, and why we follow many customs just because they are traditional. It is traditional to follow our athletic teams with loyalty and interest: it is traditional for the graduating classes to wear flowers on senior day: it is traditional for seniors to leave some gift to the school: the senior play, the yearbook, and, more recently, the awarding of the Legion Leadership medal . . . all these are part of our heritage. Because of these things, and be- cause of the many pleasant associa- tions with friends and teachers with- in the walls of this building, those who graduate never quite forget the school. You see them coming back for plays, games, concerts. You see them renewing contacts on coming home from college. You see them wistfully dropping into offices and classrooms, drawn back bythe spirit of the school and their love for it. Community, city, school . . Elkhart is a dear word to us all. Mr. J. E. Wiley, Superintendent Mr. Wiley came to Elkhart, with Mrs. Wiley and their three sons, in July, 1921, to take charge of our city schools as superinten- dent. Since that time four new grade schools have been erected, ad- ditions have been built onto two other schools, and many improve- ments have been made under his wise leadership. Mr. Wiley graduated from De- Pauw University in Greencastle, Indiana, and got his Master's de- gree from the University of Illi- nois. Before coming to Elkhart, Mr. Wiley was superintendent at Mattoon, Illinois. His interested face is frequently seen as he appears in our class- rooms, and now and then we have the privilege of hearing him speak on our club or assembly programs. T H E P E N N A N T Board pf Educ'atz'on The problems of the school budget lie in the hands of Mr. Wiley and the Board of Education. Mr. O. H. Helfrick is the president with G. W. Anderson and Mrs. Grace A. Carpenter acting as treasurer and secretary, respectively. Due to the efficiency of this board, we have been able to keep going throughout these trying years, and Elkhart is proud of the excellent state of her school Hnances. Where other cities have been unable to pay their teachers, or have had to close school entirely, our Board of Education has planned, worked, and even fought for the main- tenance of the school budget. Most of us fail to realize the fact that here is a group who have our interests and welfare at heart, who plan for us in many trying and exhausting meetings throughout the year, who see that there is money for the upkeep and maintenance of our build- ing, the paying of our instructors, the current expenses of heating and lighting, the many improvements that must be made, and whose wis- dom keeps it all running smoothly. The death of Mr. H. A. Compton was a real loss to the Elkhart school system, He was president of the Board of Education for fourteen years and a graduate of 1897 from our high school, he died in December of 1933. He was first elected to the Board in 1919 and resigned in August of 1933. During his fourteen years in office he signed the di- plomas for his five children. We owe much of our comfort, the completeness of our equipment and the opportunity of getting an education to the administration, the power and the minds behind our school. . . 1 Mr. John W. Holdeman, p - cipal of the High School, gra - ated from Indiana State Normal in 1901. After graduating he went to Indiana University in the sum- mer for two years and taught in Montpieler, Indiana, in the winter. He was the principal of Central School in Bloomington, complet- ing his M.A. from Indiana in 1920. He came to Elkhart in that year and has been principal since that time. We honor and respect him for his devoted interest in E. H. S. and all of its activities. His help- fulness concerning our problems as a class and as individuals has been greatly appreciated. Mr. John W. Holdeman, Principal Page Five f 7 .LII ' .yug- , ,4 "ENGLISH 7fg!1j'll'heJEnglish Department is the Ulf l -largest department in the school, since all students are required to take six semesters of English while in high school. The English teachers are: Miss Ruth Broughton, Miss Louise Bushe, Miss Gertrude Glendenen, Miss Odine Heck, Mr. E, L. Horn, Miss Dorthy Kelly, Miss Marie Sharp, Mrs. Ada H. Sickels, Miss Minnie S ure and 's Lo 'e Wi - ternitZ.WW' ' THE PENNANT Faculty pect to continue their education in college and universities. SCIENCE The science department is an in- teresting one. Mr. D. Paul Huffman and Miss Stella Cathcart teach phys- ics: Mr. Ivan C. Gill teaches chem- istry: Mr. Norval Adams and Miss Prilda Potter teach biology and botany. The death of Mr. MacCracken last fall, following his resignation the In addition to the usual g previous spring, was a loss not only and literature courses, appreciation of the art of acting is offered in the dra- matics class, while valuable and prac- tical knowledge can be gained from the business English and creative writing classes. An Anthology of student writing is published every year by this department. - , HISTORY Miss Florence Hill heads the his- tory department and teaches history and economics. She receives able co- operation from the other members of her department: Mr. R. E. Bulling- ton, teaching vocational information and history: Mr. Wilbur Jones, civics and history: Mr. R. R. Jordan, voca- tional information and history: Mr. Wilbur ater, history: Mr. W. E. Sands, story and economics: Mr. . A. roull, civics and history. The Lati department is one of the smalle de . There are three teach ed by Miss Bernita B . he others are Mrs. Frances er and Miss Geraldine Gartlein. In th Latin course can be acquired a iii-if knowledge, not only of a foreign language, but also of many of the well-known classical myths of an- cient Greece and Rome. COMMERCIAL Typing, shorthand, bookkeeping and commercial law are the subjects included in this department. Miss Clarice Robinson is at the head of the department, with the following in- structors: Miss Helen Kirkland, Mr. John O'Hearn, Mr. F. F. Sanders, and Miss Marie Siner. This depart- ment is very helpful to our school: tests, letters, outlines, and material for the various departments are con- stantly being turned out by students in this course. Many students who are not fol- low a definite commercial course take typing and shorthand for their own personal use, especially those who ex- Page S ix to this department, of which he had been the head for many years, but also to many of our students and alumni who had been under his in- struction. INDUSTRIAL The Industrial department is headed by Mr. E. T. Organ. He is assisted by Mr. C. J. Anderson, Mr. J. A. Foster, Mr. W. H. Hamilton, Mr. B. W. Williams, Mr. H. W. Wise and Mr. C. C. Woodruff. Wood-work, pattern making, wood turning, mechanical drawing, auto mechanics, printing, machine shop and electricity are taught by these in- structors. ART Artistic Miss Eva Cole is the cap- able instructor of our "coming" art- ists. Her bright, cheery room is al- ways an interesting place to visit. There one may see paintings, clever posters and sketches and clay models which have been made by the art students. MUSIC Mr. John C. Cheney directs and trains our inspiring band. He also has charge of the Girls' Glee Club. Mr. David W. Hughes, who has led the orchestra to the national contest, successfully directs our orchestra. Mr. Hughes has charge of the Boys' Glee Club. All of these activities bring the participants in contact with the best classical works of great composers. The pit orchestra and the various en- sembles are always willing to con- tribute their services whenever they are needed on school programs, and the band adds much snap and color to athletic games. MODERN LANGUAGE Many students are interested in the Modern Language department. Miss Myrle Cunningham heads this de- partment as instructor of French, as- sisted by the Spanish teacher, Miss Gladys King. The French Club, as one of the activities of this depart- ment, frequently presents one-act plays, while the Spanish students form a sort of conversational group. HOME ECONOMICS Miss Bertha Depew plans the work of the Home Economics department, and is the instructor of cooking and home nursing. Mrs. Virginia Cheney teaches cooking and Mrs. Ethel Lar- son teaches sewing. The work in these classes is considered especially valuable for those girls who do not expect to enter the business or pro- fessional world. MATHEMATICS This important department is headed by Mr. J. E. McCartney, who teaches advanced mathematics. Miss Elizabeth Aitken, Mrs. Zella L. Boone, Miss Edith Goings and Miss Kathryn Jarvis are also in this depart- ment. The patience of these teachers has aided many a student in the struggle through his algebra or ge- ometry. THE LIBRARY 'AND THE OFFICE We could not get along without Miss Anne Studnicka, who is our li- brarian, and Miss Mary Flauding, who is Mr. Holdeman's clerk. Miss Studnicka is ably assisted by Jeanette Cole, Helen Hart, Ruby Hostetler, Frances Kern, Noreen Morse, Jo- sephine Pugliese, Marianna Reiff, Eileen Scribner, Doris Swihart, and Mary Wattles. Miss Sharp and Mr. Jordan have charge of the girls' and boys' attendance, respectively. ATHLETICS Mr. C. C. Boone, director of ath- letics, has helped the team to fight against many an enemy. Mr. Wil- liam Moss is our wrestling coach and is a great help to the football line. Mr. John Longfellow is our beloved basketball coach. Miss Catherine Wolf is our faithful tennis coach: she also teaches hygiene, and has charge of all girls' sports. Mrs. Sa- lome S. Wise is the girls' gym teacher. . THE PENNANT JUNE CLASS y-fgggw AY back in the spring se- mester of 1931, the June if freshmen got together on PM 'A the bleachers in the gym and chose Mr. William Moss as spon- sor. Later we elected the following officers: president, Maurice Treneer: vice president, Dean Holdeman: sec- retary, Frank Capps: treasurer, Larry Newman: social chairman, Verna Olsen. The class held a party in the gym on the last day of school. Early the following fall, our new classmates from Roosevelt met with us to elect officers. They were as fol- lows: president, Dean Holdeman: vice president, Joe Rinaldi: secretary, Mary Elizabeth White: treasurer, William Deitch: social chairman, Verna Olsen. Mr. Moss was unani- mously re-elected sponsor, a position which he held throughout the re- mainder of our high school career. Another party was held during the sophomore year. All the officers were re-elected for the second semester of this Year. Officers for the first half of the junior year were: president, Dan Ball: vice president, John Smithers: secretary, Verna Olsen: treasurer, Miriam Smeltzer: social chairman, Dean Holdeman, The class sold candy at several of the football games. Second semester officers included president, Dan Ball: vice president, Dean Holdeman: secretary, Verna Olsen: treasurer, Miriam Smeltzer: social chairman, Joe Ackley. In our senior year we elected Dean Holdeman, president: Verna Olsen, vice president: Miriam Smeltzer, sec- retary: Wendell Wright, treasurer: and Joe Ackley, social chairman. For the last semester the following mem- bers of our class served as officers: president, Dean Holdeman: vice president, John Smithers: secretary, Jeanette Cole: treasurer, Franklin Swartz: social chairman, Mary Eliza- beth White. Our last class party was held in the gym in April. Two of the main features of our senior year were Senior Day and the Senior Banquet. Senior Day took the student body and the factulty mem- bers on a trip to Hollywood to see all the famous movie stars. This proved to be a very enjoyable entertainment. Our banquet, which was held in the high school cafeteria, was well at- tended. Interesting addresses were given by Mr. J. W. Holdeman: Mr. J. F. Wiley: our sponsor, Mr. Wil- liam Moss: our president, Dean Holdeman: and other members of the class. Dancing was later - enjoyed in the gym. To our faithful spon- sor, Mr. Moss, who has Worked with us for four years, we acknowledge our indebtedness. In spite of many other de- mands on his time, he has always shown us an unfailing good humor, a willingness to help in all of our problems, and a commendable ability to see them from the students' view- point. Motto: "The foundation of every state is the education of its youth." Flowers: Tea roses and pale lav- ender sweet peas. Colors: Peach, lavender and sil- ver. JANUARY CLASS The January Class of 1934 was organized when we were second se- mester freshmen. We chose Mrs. Ada H. Sickels as our sponsor, in which capacity she served the entire four years. We elected Joe Ackley as presi- dent: William Best, vice president: Jean Whitney, secretary: Richard Gates, social treasurer: and Raymond Rice, chairman. The same officers were re-elected for the second semes- ter. During the year the class held a party at Christiana Lake, Where we had a picnic supper. Swimming, dancing and boating were enjoyed. We also sponsored a Washington jit- ney dance. In our sophomore year we elected as president, William Best, who re- tained the office the second semester. The other officers were Raymond Rice, vice president: Frank Pugliese, secretary: Richard Gates, treasurer: and Walter Fitzsimmons, social chair- man. The next semester the vice president was Walter Fitzsimmons: secretary, Mary Wattles: treasurer, Lucille Foltz, and social chairman, Raymond Rice. During this year we had a hard times party which was enthusiastically received, and a dance. In 1933, which was our junior year, we chose Raymond Rice for our president: Frank Pugliese, vice presi- dent: Richard Gates, secretary: Wal- ter Fitzsimmons, treasurer, and Wil- liam Best, social chairman. These of- ficers were also chosen for the first- half senior year. In our final semes- ter, the officers were Dorothy Duni- van, president: Frank Pugliese, vice president: secretary, Elma Lyndall: Mary Wattles, treasur- er, and James Spry, so- cial chairman. A clever freshman party was held in the gym: we dressed as we had when we en- tered high school. A very interesting Senior Day program was given, which dis- played the unsuspected talents of many mem- bers of our class. It was in the form of a side show, with a glimpse into the future. Our class banquet was well attended: the theme was "A Century of Prog- ress," which was carried out with various features such as Hollywood, Wings of a Century, and the Sky Ride. Speeches were given by Mr. Wiley, Mr. Holdeman, Mrs. Sickels and several members of the class. Mrs. Sickels was presented with a gift. Dancing was enjoyed later. The class was very fortunate in having Mrs. Sickels as its sponsor. Her alertness, her keen interest and her active share in all our class activi- ties, as well as her excellent judg- ment, have contributed largely to whatever success we may have achieved. Motto: "Let us choose that nar- row way that leads no traveler's foot astray." Flowers: Sunburst roses, sweet peas. Colors: Peach, blue and silver, In our junior year, the January class joined with the June class in giving the junior prom and the junior class play, "New Brooms," both of which were very successful. The prom was held in May at the Er- skine Country Club in South Bend, to the music of Myron Waltz and his orchestra. The decorations were airplanes, balloons and dirigibles car- rying out the theme of 'LUp in the Air." The two classes had a dance in the junior year. Myron Waltz and his orchestra also played for this event and it was attended by many of our student body. The rings and pins, selected in our junior year, were well liked by everyone. In our senior year we selected as our senior class play, "A Successful Calamity." This was given on May 11, with a fine cast. It was very ably directed by Miss Winternitz, and was well attended. Page Seven EDWARD ADAMS HELEN AL FORD WILLIAM ATKINSON NEDRA BEEHLER WILLIAM BERRY WILLIAM BEST FRANCES BORDERS ESTHER CHANDLER BEVERLY CUTSHAW A L DOROTHY DUNIVAN BETTE ERBE WALTER FITZSIMMONS Zffggjfig ffff'f"""'y04"f LUCILLE FOLTZ ROBERT FOLTZ GLENN FRIBLEY CARL FUNK GRACE GARVIN RICHARD GATES ROBERT GREEN VERA HACKMAN ,. X X . I ELOISE HAWLEY 4, ,ffm , I X , JAMES HO OPER A I JAMES IANNARELLI v gf.,..N,.f- EDWARD INGRAM jf ,, L V fn,,,,4 WALTER JOHNSON ALICE KIME ROBERT KINDIG GERALDINE LA NEDRA KNIGHT NDON RUTH LANGDOC ALFRED LONG Page Eight LEWIS LONGCOR ff Jw THE PENNANT Who 5572931 Ofre and What CCEZZQJ7 5Dz'o7 EDWARD ADAMS-Edward did not like school well enough to continue after his class graduated last year. HELEN ALFORD-The Music Department will suffer a loss when Helen graduates, as she has played for two years in both the Band and Orchestra. She is a member of the Rah! Rahl, Drama, Latin and Math Clubs, and the Girl Re- serves. WILLIAM ATKINSON-A boy who comes a long way to pursue his general course. NEDRA A. BEEH- LER-Nedra is one of our quieter January graduates-an able student on the Commercial course. The employer who gets Nedra will have a capable worker. She belonged to the Commercial Club during its existence. WILLIAM S. BERRY-Bill was an all-around basketball player, as well as an outstanding track man: he has been on the varsity basketball team for four years, and was on the Sandbur football team. WILLIAM BEST-It is hard to identify Bill apart from his tan roadster and a certain blonde, but school has had its more serious side for him. He has been a leader in class activities, having been president in his junior year. A good track man, a sports writer on the Pennant Weekly, and a dependable member of the Fighting Fifty and Latin Clubs. FRANCES BORDERS-An active member of the Girl Reserves. Frances will be remembered for her dramatic ability in "Y" plays. Remember "Sauce for the Goslings?" She was a member of the Drama and Art Clubs, and in her freshman year sang in the Glee Club. ESTHER CHANDLER-Part-time work outside of school added to the responsibility of this pleasant, like- able girl. BEVERLY CUTSHAW-Although she spent her first two years in other schools, l'Cutch" soon won many friends in E. H. S., with her beauty and constant humor. Though she will probably be remembered longest for her part as the harassed heroine in the class-day play, she had an important part in the Senior Class play. Beverly belonged to the Girl Reserves, Rah! Rah l, Latin and Drama Clubs. DOROTHY DUNIVAN-Dorothy will be remembered for her record in debating. She was president of her class in the last half senior year. She belonged to the Rah! Rahl, Forum Club, of which she was president, Girl Reserves, Drama Club, and was assistant editor of the Annual. She had an important part in "New Brooms". ELIZABETH ERBE-Betty was a member of the Girl Reserve Club in her sophomore and junior years. She took part in that well remembered operetta "The Sun-bonnet Girl". WALTER FITZSIMMONS-A member of that triple-threat trio, Gate, Rice and Fitzsimmons, Walt took an active part in all our class affairs, especially starring in class-day stunts and annual skits. Walt was in Sandbur football, in interclass basketball and track. LUCILLE FOLTZ-Busy? And why not. For in addition to her school activities, Lucille was a leader in her church circles. She belonged to the Drama, Math, and Glee Clubs and was class treasurer in her junior. ROBERT J. FOLTZ-Bob's graduation will be a loss to the Band, as he has played in the trumpet section for four years, appear- ing in all concerts, contests and regular bandwork. During his first and second years he also played in the orchestra. GLENN FRIBLEY--As guard on the varsity football team, Glenn has contributed largely to the success during his four years' work on the team. Fribley was a member of the Fighting Forty. CARL FUNK-Another musical per- son. Carl is a valuable member of both the Band and Orchestra, having played trombone for four years. Carl has also taken part in football, basketball and track, and has been a Hi-Y member for three years. GRACE GARVIN-Various clubs and activities will miss Grace when she graduates. She has been a Rah! Rah! member since her sophomore year, and belonged to the Drama Club and Girl Reserves. RICHARD' GATES-Dick is rarely seen without his pals, Ray and XValt, and like them has held two class offices, secretary and treasurer. He was a member of the Hi-Y, the Latin Club and was a reporter on the Pennant Weekly. ROBERT GREEN-Coming here from North Side, Fort Wayne, Bob continued his Hi-Y membership and became a member of the Fighting Fifty. In his Junior year, the Forum and Math and Drama Clubs were his chief interests. VERA HACKMAN-Vera, who be- longed to the Commercial Club and sang in the Glee Club, was a jolly pursuer of the Commercial course. ELOISE HAWLEY-Shy and quiet, Eloise is not very well known, but is a very sweet girl. She is graduating from the Commercial course. JAMES HOOPER-Jim: the ubiquitous announcement boy. A flashing half-back on the football field, prominent in dramatics, and an ardent Fighting Fifty man. Jim believes that one should be heard as well as seen. JAMES IANNARELLI-Jimmy was a Fighting Fifty member and belonged to the Hi-Y, Drama, Glee and El Qirgiila Espanal Clubs and was active in interclass basketball and wrestling. Did he ever get anywhere on time we wonder? EDWARD INGRAM-We all know Pete. Remember the "Minstrel Show of 33"? Ed also played on the football field for three years and sang in the Boys' Glee Club for two years. WALTER JOHNSON-Walter served two years as a Pennant Weekly Reporter and one year on the interclass basketball squad. He also participated in the Hi-Y for four years and the Drama Club when he was a senior. ALICE KIME-Must like to play basketball. She was on the Girls' Basketball team in her last half freshman year and dur- ing her sophomore. junior and senior years. ROBERT KINDIG-He has always been a good student, and played in the orchestra. NEDRA KNIGHT-A talented artist, Nedra was Assistant Art Editor in 1932 and 1934. A mem- ber ofthe Art Club in 1932-33-34. Basketball and tennis were two athletics that she was interested in during her junior and senior years. ' GERALDINE LANDON-"Gerry" is an athletic as well as a musical girl. Outside of her class hours, she de- voted herself to the Drama Club, Spanish Conversation class and orchestra. RUTTH LANGDOC-Remember Ruth? That girl who was active in a number of activities-Girl Reserves. Drama. and French Clubs-as Well as being on the Pennant Annual. ALFRED LONG-Alfred is a very able clarinet player. He has been a faithful member of the band for three years. LEWIS LONGCOR-Lewis is talented although it was not discovered until he played the saw so well on Senior Day. Since then he and his saw have been in great demand. j Page Nine NORMA LOWEY REX LUCKENBILL ELMA LYNDALL RUBY MABIE MARY ELLEN MILLER WILLIAM MILLER VERA MINSER MARJORIE MOREHOUSE GEORGE NEXVMAN H-A, - NED PIPHER 0 I at 5 L! 1 I J 4. FRANK PUGLI VERNON REED if ,. QQ ffl . -J!,, I RAYMOND RICE KARL RIGHTER MILDRED ROBERTS ELLOISE ROBINSON PAUL SLAYTON JAMES SPRY KATHRYN STOUT JEANNE TORGESON FRED TUTOROW CHARLES VER BERKMOES FRED VOELKERT KATHRYN WAMBAUGH GENEVIEVE WEAVER MARY WATTLES mm W MARIE WEBER MEL WEBSTER JEAN WHITNEY ROBERT WILSEY Page Ten EDGAR WILSON JUNE WRIGHT THE PENNANT Whoq 555728117 04199 and What Whey fDz'ol NORMA LOWEY-You all know Norma of the Norma and Lucille Foltz duo, She was a member of our or- chestra for two years and belonged to the Math and Drama clubs in her senior year. REX LUCKENBILL-Rex was always quiet but he enjoyed a good time for he attended all our class parties and was lots of fun. ELMA LYN- DALL-A charming capable girl who was always interested and active in the January class, serving as treasurer in her senior year. She was prominent in Girl Reserves, belonging four years and acting as secretary. Elma belonged to Rah! Rahl, Math and Drama clubs, and worked on Pennant Weekly and the Annual. RUBY MABIE--Ruby has now moved to Michigan so we seldom see her smiling face. She joined the Girl Reserves, Mathematics, Drama clubs and worked on the Pennant Weekly. MARY ELLEN MILLER-Mary Ellen is a very peppy student on the Commercial course. We feel sure that she is charming as well as peppy, for she has plenty of boy friends. WILLIAM G. MILLER-Billy is always a cheerful, smiling sort of person. In addition to his studies, he was a member of thg Hi-Y for two years, and played interclass basketball as a freshman. VERA MINSER-Band-four years of it--was Vera's outstanding activity. As a senior she was a member of Girl Reserves and the Drama club. She was also a member of the Commercial club. MARJORIE MOREHOUSE-Marjorie has been a quiet member of our class although she is well known. She be- longed to the Art club in her freshman and sophomore years. GEORGE NEWMAN-He sure can tickle the ivoriesl He will probably be remembered most for his outstanding performance on January Senior Day. He was a member of the Mathematics club and the Drama club. He played football in his freshman and sophomore years. For four years he was a member of the Senior Hi-Y. NED PIPHER -Another star of the Senior Day program, Ned very ably played the part of Juliet. ?He also showed dramatic ability in the Junior class play, He worked on the ad staff of the Annual and belonged to Forum club and Hi-Y. FRANK PUGLIESE-Frank-an all-around, popular leader, both in his class and in numerous clubs. Besides be- ing a leader in his class, he was president of the Drama club, and took part in both "New Brooms" and "A Successful Calamity," He has a singing voice to be proud of, too, Frank was a varsity wrestler and went out for Sandbur football and interclass basketball. VERNON REED--Vernon enjoys athletics a great deal having participated in interclass basketball, football and track. He also belonged to Hi-Y. RAYMOND RICE-A clever boy is Raymond-he's an artist and has an ever-ready wit that is really good. He has held both the offices of President and vice-president in his class. Ray worked on the Pennant and Went out for football, track and the orchestra. KARL RICHTER-Following in his brother's footsteps, Karl spent four years on the interclass basketball squad and one on the football team. MILDRED ROBERTS-A girl who could always be relied upon to have her lessons and who has a great ability for writing as she proved by her work on the Pennant Weekly and Annual, and in the creative writing class. ELOISE ROBINSON-A talented musician, Eloise is fre- quently heard over our local radio station. In school she was a member of the band, orchestra and glee clubs. PAUL SLAYTON-Paul is a very conscientious worker and sticks to his work until it has been accomplished. JIM SPRY-Jim has made himself a very well liked young man by his Willingness to work and his cheerful disposition. His activities consisted of secretary of Forum Club, social chairman of Senior class and secretary of Drama club. KATHRYN STOUT-Typing seems to have some great attraction for her. She is an excellent typist and was chosen to do extra typing. She likes to sew, but as far as cooking--well-you'd better eat in a restaurant and play safe. JEANNE TORGESON-Jeanne, "our tomboy," was in and out of many activties, She was a member of the Commercial Club and Art Club: in her sophomore year she worked on the Pennant Weekly, and certainly did drag in the ads. . FRED TUTOROW-Basketball took a great deal of Fred's time as he was on the varsity team for three yearsg he also was a varsity track man. CHARLES VER BERKMOES-Charles was a loyal member of the class who was always willing to take people home in his car. FRED VOELKERT-Fred worked during his school career, there- fore he did not have time for extra curricular activities. KATHRYN WAMBAUGH-A capable student who ex- celled in typing and helped the Annual by typing senior activities. She was a member of Commercial Club and Girl Reserves. ' MARY WATTLES-The girl with an ever-ready smile, also an ever-ready willingness: she was secretary of the class two semesters, She held several positions on the Pennant Weekly and was on the Annual staff. Mary belonged to Girl Reserves, Rah! Rahl, Drama Clubzand had a part in "New Brooms." GENEVIEVE WEAVER-A small but efficient person who was an interested and loyal class member. She is on the commercial course and belonged to the Commercial Club. MARIE WEBER-Always seen with Genevieve, Marie too is one of those capable commercial students. She was active in the Commercial Club during its existence. MEL WEBSTER-Mel strutted his stuff as Band Major. He has won many awards, including a national medal for his solo clarinet playing, and has been a member of the band and orchestra for several years, JEAN WHITNEY-A prominent member of the class and of the band and orchestra. Jean was always willing to do her share in everything. She was vice president of the Girl Reserves, and a member of the Math and French Clubs. ROBERT WILSEY-Bob was a faithful hall monitor last semester. He is interested in chemistry and hopes to continue this work. EDGAR WILSON-Edgar is another senior from last year's class who chose to graduate with us: perhaps there is a feminine reason. He is especially interested in chemistry, JUNE WRIGHT-A pleasant friendly girl, June is sure to give satisfaction to whoever employs her for office work. I Page Eleven JOHN ABBOTT JACK ALDRICH MARY ALDRICH LENORE AVERY MAISIE BARKER MARY ELIZABETH BASSET MARJORIE BENNER ROSLYN BICKART PEARL BIDWELL ELSIE BLAKE ' MARY BONEIGLIO WILMA BROWN A :qs , xx ,N CHARLES BRICKEL 1 AQ AQ ROBERT BRIGGS A 'I VIRGINIA BRIGGS DOROTHY J. BURT I .X If! ,YI 41 ,. J Y If A ' my I DALE BROWN 2 MI' JAMES BROWN X .RICHARD BROWN JOHN CASEY DOROTHY BRUNDAGE ALICE JANE BRUNS ISABEL BRYNER J EANETTE COLE CHARLES BUTLER EUGENE CARLILE DON CARTER JACK COOK JEAN CLAWSON KENNETH CLEVELAND MARTHA COGAN TALMER CURRY Page Twelve QLF' E' W on J ff III I THE PENNANT Who 5CS5he,y CHPQ and What fghey fDz'd JOHN ABBOTT-John came here in his Senior year from a high school in New York, but he soon became "one of us." JACK ALDRICH-Another outstanding piano player of the class. A member of the Spanish Club in his sophomore year and a helpful worker of the Junior Hi-Y. He played interclass basketball for three years. MARY ALDRICH-She has a very pleasing nature and it would be hard not to be friends with her. LENORE AVERY- Did you ever hear her play the flute? If not, you should. She has played it in the band for four years and in the or- chestra while a freshman. She was a faithful member of the Girl Reserves in her freshman and sophomore years. MAISIE BARKER-At Roosevelt during her freshman year Maisie sang in the Glee Club and was a faithful member of the Girl Reserves. During her senior year she belonged to the Drama Club. MARY ELIZABETH BASSETT-Pep and patience are two of her outstanding virtues. Always willing to sell candy for the Rah! Rah'sl to which club she belonged for three and one-half years. She belonged to the Latin Club as a junior and a senior, also a member of the Drama Club. MARJORIE BENNER--"Marge" was well liked. She was an active member of the Rah! Rah! Club, Girl Reserves, Art Club, band, Glee Club, and was on both the Pennant Weekly and the Annual staff. ROSLYN BICKART--Very good in athletics, she played volleyball and basketball. She wrote in- teresting reports ofthe girls' basketball for the Truth. A member of the recently organized E. H. S. Wolves, the Glee Club for two years, the Drama Club and Girl Reserves. PEARL BIDWELL-Pearl had to leave many good friends in Coldwater, Michigan, in her junior year, when she came here. She has been working diligently on the Commercial course. ELSIE M. BLAKE-She came here from Proviso High School during her junior year. She has worked hard and earnestly to make her credits so that it would be possible to graduate with our class. MARY MARGARET BONFIGLIO--She is graced with long black curls and very dark eyes. Mary has been a great help to her father in his business. WILMA BROWN-Another girl from Roosevelt who belonged to Girl Reserves and the Glee Club while there and the Drama Club in E. H. S. CHARLES BRICKEL-His inseparable companion is his new Ford. Outside of his school work, he managed a paper route. He had a special hobby of collecting old coins. ROBERT E. BRIGGS--Having begun his high school career in 1927 he continued for three years and then gave it up for a good job: but in time he came back tofinish high school. He was a member of the Fighting Fifty and played basketball in his freshman and sophomore years. VIRGINIA BRIGGS-Believe it or not, she aspires to be a doctor. She was active in volleyball and basketball of which she was a captain for three years. She was a member of the Art Club, Forum Club, and Rah! Rah! Club and Girl Reserves. Her typing ability came in handy in her work on the Annual. DOROTHY JAYNE BURT-We know that Goshen High School was as sorry to lose her as we are glad to have her. She spent the first two years in Goshen and the last two in Elkhart. She was a member of the Drama Club. DALE BROWN-He has been affiliated with Boy Scouts for a number of years and is now Assistant Scout Master. Around school he is a conscientious scholar. He took part in interclass basketball for four years and Sandbur foot- ball one year. JAMES BROWN-Jim is another athletic man. Playing on the Sandburs for his first two-years, he then was promoted to the varsity squad. Interclass basketball for four years, and interclass track for two years were two minor sports. He was a member of the Junior Hi-Y and Senior Hi-Y and sports writer on the Annual. RICHARD BROWN-Dick was a member of the creative writing class and wrote some good poetry. He was a member of the Glee Club and Drama Club. He played Sandbur football as a first-half sophomore and a member of the wrestling squad in his sophomore year. JOHN CASEY-John was a "Moss man" for a year and has a winning smile. ' DOROTHY BRUNDAGE-A natural born artist which is proved by the contribution she made to the Annual art work. A member of the Art Club during her last three years, and its social chairman. She was active in the Forum Club, the Latin Club, Drama Club, Glee Club, Girl Reserves and Rah! Rah! Club. ALICE JANE BRUNS-Alice Jane's pleasing personality has affected more than one person. A good worker in the Rah! Rah's! while a junior and senior. A member and vice-president of the Commercial Club. A faithful Girl Reserve for four years, being social chairman in her freshman year. She played both basketball and volleyball and was a member of the Drama Club. ISABEL BRYNER-She's a little shorter than the average but that doesn't take away from her keeping up with the rest. A member of the Girl Reserves all through high school. As a senior she joined the Art Club, Drama Club and Forum Club. A valuable addition to the violin section of the orchestra during her senior year. JEANETTE COLE-An outstanding girl in her studies and many outside activities. Jeannette is ac- tive in the class, Girl Reserves, Art Club, Drama Club, serving as president, Glee Club and Pennant Weekly. She was Art Editor of the Annual. CHARLES BUTLER-Besides having a job he managed to give the necessary time to Coach Boone so that he worked up from the Sandburs to varsity football. EUGENE CARLILE-Eugene hailed from Roosevelt where he was president of the Junior Hi-Y. He was an active outstanding-member of the Glee Club and took part in several operettas. He worked on the Pennant Weekly and the Annual. "Gene" also played football and basketball. DON CARTER-A quiet person but always very good humored. Besides his school activities he too, managed a paper route. He participated in interclass basketball in his sophomore and senior years. JACK COOK-He played the trombone in the band, faithfully, for five years. He also sang in the Boys' Glee Club. JEAN CLAWSON-Jean was a library assistant. She played basketball and she was a mighty good volleyball player. KENNETH CLEVELAND-This red-headed boy played in the band for two years and was a member of the Hi-Y and Latin Club. He was in the opera, "Faust." MARTHA COGAN-Did you ever see a dream walk- ing? Well, here's one. She was a member of the Rah! Rah! Club and Drama Club while a senior and a faithful Girl Reserve for four years. As a freshman she participated in basketball. TALMER CURRY-Talmer was witty and proverbially lazy. He always had a snappy come-back for the teachers. Talmer did not graduate. Page Thirteen FRED DALE H BOB DANEORTH EMORY DAVIS WILLIAM DEITCH MARYDETWEILER ww F MARTHA DETWEILE RUTH DILLON RAY DOKE LEONARD DINEHART OPAL DOTY JOEL EARNHART PAUL EGER RUTH EATON MARIE ESSIG ROBERT FAIR BYRON FAUST FRANCIS FARRINGTON , 1 s JACK FINNIGAN A 1 W X KENNETH FISCI-IERV ' INEZ FISHER EUOENE FISHER LORENE FISHER ELEANOR FLEMING JOHN FOWLER WILLIAM WILBUR FORRY R 1 X FREEMAN CATHRYN GALL LOUISE GANS :lx 7'! ' RAY GARRISON KATHERYN GEISER GENEVA GHRIST Page Fourteen DOROTHY GILBERT THE PENNANT Who fC'57zey Clfre and What 5O7zey CDz'd FRED DALE-Fred was one of the tallest members of his class. He belonged to the Hi-Y for four years. Fred went out for football in his junior year and for wrestling. BOB DANFORTH-Bob made quite a hit with a certain girl before and after he acquired that car with- the great running power. He was active in Hi-Y and Forum Clubs, was treasurer of Hi-Y and was assistant business manager of the Annual. EMORY DAVIS--Emory was very well liked by all the class members. He was a very brilliant scholar and was very active in the band, playing a clarinet for four years. He was also a member of the Woodwind Quintet. Emory was secretary of the French Club in his senior year and took part in the French play. WILLIAM DEITCH-Bill has been quite a busy fel- low with all his band and orchestra activities. He won many medals as clarinet soloist. He was well known in the class, French Club and Fighting Fifty. . MARY DETWEILER--Mary is the sweet sympathetic type of girl and for this reason she will make a good nurse. She belonged to the Latin and Forum Clubs. She was a capable library assistant, and treasurer of the Girl Reserves in her senior year. Mary was! a Rah! Rah! and a member of the Drama Club. She worked hard on the Pennant Weekly and the Pennant Annual. MARTHA DETWEILER-The other Detweiler twin can also be described as her sister-sweet and sympathetic. Martha started out as a cub reporter on the Pennant Weekly and worked up to a position on the Pennant Annual. Besides her class work, she was a Rah! Rahl, Girl Reserve, a member of the Drama, Forum, and Glee Clubs. RUTH DILLON-Ruth is another one of those quiet people whom we find surprisingly necessary to our class activities and always dependable when called upon. LEONARD DINEHART- A pleasant, cheerful student who belonged to Hi-Y and played interclass basketball three years. In his senior year, he went out for track. ' RAY DOKE-A paper route has kept Ray busy outside of school hours. OPAL DOTYe-Opal took a great in- terest in volleyball, basketball and interclass girls' athletics. Our prediction is that she will some day be a professional player. She is a singer-or so we gather from her appearances in "Sunbonnet Girl"-"Don Alonzo's Treasure" and "Faust." JOEL EARNHART-Joel came here from Granger School, where he played in the band. He also was a member of the E. H. S. Band. Recently he took part in the French Club play. RUTH EATON-Ruth is little but sweet and can always be depended upon, an example of good things that come in small packages. PAUL EGER-Paul is quite interested in wrestling, having been a member of the squad for three years. MARIE ESSIG-Quiet, but not inactive. Marie was prominent in Girl Reserves, being vice-president in her freshman year. She belonged to the Rah! Rah! and Drama Clubs. ROBERT FAIR-Here is another student carrying a double re- sponsibility, of school work and a paper route. Bob is a very ambitious student. FRANCIS FARRINGTON- iincerityiiis hisi policy: it is reflected in everything he does. He was a member of the Spanish Club and played inter- c ass bas etbal . ' BYRON FAUST-Byron is a very ambitious boy with a part-time job in addition to his school work. He be- longed to the Art Club, the Hi-Y for four years, and the Fighting Fifty organizations. His work on the Pennant has been valuable: he was circulating manager for the Weekly and sales manager of the Annual. He was selected as- sistant editor on the Anthology. JACK FINNIGAN--J ack belonged to the Math Club, the Latin Club and the Forum Club. But he was best known for his four years' service in the orchestra. He went out for track and was a debater. We all remember many sensible and eloquent speeches Jack made in class meetings. KENNETH FISCHER-Kenneth came from the southern part of the state in his freshman year. His chief interest is athletics, having played interclass basketball as well as varsity football. EUGENE FISHER-The inseparables-Eugene and his Ford. He partook in athletics, playing football, basketball and going out for track. INEZ FISHER-An excellent student, Inez found time for the Latin Club and Drama Club and to do anything that was asked of her. LORENE FISHER-Lorene belonged to the Girl Reserves as a freshman and the Drama Club as a senior. In her last two years she went out for volleyball. ELEANOR FLEMING-Pleasing to be with as well as to look at, Eleanor left us in her.junior year for St. Joseph's Academy in Adrian. She was an active member of the Rah! Rah! Club and belonged to the Girl Reserves all during high school, In her senior year she joined the Latin Club. WILBUR FORRY-Wilbur was a student of the General Course and was an active member of his class. He is very much interested in radio work. JOHN FOWLER-Always smiling and good natured, John was always seen with his nose in a book or the sort of magazine that study hall teachers frown upon. He was a member of the Drama Club, WILLIAM FREEMAN -Bill is a cheery person who belonged to the Fighting Fifty and was interested in basketball. CATHRYN GALL -Cathryn is the mannish type. She belonged to the Commercial Club when it was in existence, and is sure to be a success in the business world. LOUISE GANS-Ambitious and industrious, Louise is an excellent student and a proficient typist. She deserves great credit for the record she has made for herself. RAY GARRISON-In the last half of his junior year Ray was elected into the Fighting Fifty Club. He was a sports writer on the Pennant Annual staff, went out for Sandbur football, varsity football, interclass track and var- sity track. KATHERYN GEISER-A faithful Girl Reserve for four years, program chairman and a Rah! Rah! mem- ber, Katheryn has been one of the most cheerful girls in the school. GENEVA CHRIST-Blond, curly-haired Ge- neva was a Girl Reserve all during high school, was a member of the E. H. S. Wolves when a senior and played basketball four years: volleyball in her freshman and sophomore years, DOROTHY GILBERT-This little girl took the commercial course and is very capable in her work. y Page Fifteen HOWARD GLACE JEAN GLASE MINETTE GOLDBERG VELDA GOOD BETTY GORDON GLADYS GOVE HELEN GRAUER RUTH GREEN HEWITT GROVE LOUISE GULMYER LEAH GUTTERMAN BETTE HAEB MARJORY HAGERTY ARLIE HART CLINTON HARTMAN LLOYD HARVEY RALPH HAUENSTEIN RAYMOND HAUT EVERETT HAWKINS EVELYN HEETER LOUISE HEIGN BARB ARA HEIMS EVELYN HEIMS JAMES HELERICK FRANCES HEMINGWAY DONALD HILL HAZEL HIXON DEAN HOLDEMAN JANE HOLMES Page Sixteen ROBERT HOLTZ MARY JANE HORN ,V 'Tl ' X! ' UV' X fp , 111 Ii ,RTR e x- A4 X z f lx KXN V x Y- -' f THE PENNANT Who 555226817 04719 and What 565726.17 CDz'd HOWARD GLACE-A rather quiet member of the classg he studied quite hard and went out for track. He may in the future take up some field of chemistry since he has been so interested in that study in high school. JEAN GLASE-As a senior Jean belonged to the French Club and Drama Club and as a sophomore she belonged to the Girl Reserves. We picture Jean as an independent business woman in the future. MINNETTE GOLDlBERG- Minnette has been an .excellent student all during her four years at E. H. S., making in almost all of her sub- jects. VELDA GOOD-Velda attended Concord High School in her first two years. At Elkhart High she belonged to the Girl Reserves and Art Club, and was a member of the art staff of the Pennant Annual. BETTY E. GORDON-Betty, who hails from California, has made an excellent scholarship record here. Betty belonged to the Latin Club, Dramatics Club and Girl Reserves. GLADYS GOVE+Gladys was a very efficient Commercial student and we feel sure she would do well in office work. She belonged to the Art Club. HELEN GRAUER-Helen was a Rah! Rahl member, and a member of Girl Reserves and Drama Club. She worked on the Pennant Annual, as a member of the snapshot committee. RUTH KATHERYN GREEN-We are sure that Ruth would be a successful business woman, for she has done such splendid work on advertising for the Pennant Weekly and Annual. She has also been prominent in athletics, volleyball, basketball and was a faithful member of the Girl Reserves, Drama Club and Art Club. HEWITT GROVE-In his senior year, Hewitt was elected into the Fighting Fifty and was a member of the var- sity football squad, being a valuable player on the line. He played interclass basketball his sophomore and junior years. LOUISE C. GULMYER-A tall slender fun-loving Rah! Rah! girl since her sophomore year, Louise be- longed to Drama Club and Girl Reserves. She played volleyball and basketball, and once was a member of the or- chestra. LEAH GUTTERMAN-This red-headed miss belonged to the Latin Club in her junior and senior years and was a Pennant Weekly reporter. Leah leaves an excellent scholarship record behind her. BETTY HAEIB-In the Rah I' Rah! Club for three years and active in Girl Reserves, she plans to return next year to take up commercial subjects, but admits that she would like to teach kindergarten. MARJORIE HAGGERTY-A quiet capable senior and a good student who was a Girl Reserve, a member of the Spanish Club and the orchestra. She hopes to do office work. ARLIE HART-Arlie was in the Christmas play in her junior and senior years. She seems interested in Home Decorating. She wants to be a nurse and later on would like to become a surgeon. CLINTON HARTMAN-Another quiet, dependable boy who always had his lessons. Clinton was a member of Hi-Y for two years and was interested in athletics, playing on the Sandbur and varsity football teams, and being a wrestler. LLOYD HARVEY-Lloyd took the Industrial course and en- joyed track work. His future plans are undecided. RALPH HAUENSTEIN--Ralph participated in all the interclass sports-namely basketball, track and football. RAYMOND HAUT-Raymond did not participate in outstide activities but he has always been a good student. EVERETT HAWKINS-Here is the boy with the ever-ready wisecrack. His name was mostly associated with operettas. He was interested in Drama Club and senior Hi-Y. EVELYNE HEETER-Evelyne is the athletic type of girl having played basketball and vollyball and being active in organizing the Wolves. Besides athletics she was interested in dramatics. ' LOUISE HEIGN-Louise attended the Kendallville High School in her freshman year. She played volleyball and basketball. BARBARA HEIMS-Here is the dark-haired member of the Heims' pair. Her high school career began in Michigan but while attending our school she entered the Drama Club, Latin Club, Glee Club and Girl Reserves. EVELYN W. HEIMS-Evelyn started her high school career at Davidson High, in Michigan, and then came to our Alma Mater, where she belonged to the Glee Club for three years and was very prominent in Girl Reserves. JAMES HELFRICK-James is a quiet, steady boy who evidently enjoyed 'Hi-Y work as he was a mem- ber for four years: another boy's club he became affiliated with was the Fighting Fifty. In the way of athletics, Jim participated in varsity track and interclass basketball events. FRANCES ELLEN HEMINGWAY-Frances was well known in high school for her art work. She was an able student of the Art course, and was an active member of the Art Club. She also was a feature writer on the Pennant Weekly. GORDON HENDRICKS-An excellent student who found time for the Latin Club, Art and Glee Clubs. DON HILL-Don was left to us from last year's class. .He took the Commercial course: a part-time job has added to his responsibilities. HAZEL HIXON-Hazel is a neat, quiet, unassuming girl taking the commercial course. She plans to help her father with photography. DEAN HOLDEMAN-Here is a very popular man about school, and a very capable one. F. D. R. himself could not be busier than Dean, with all of his offices: he has been president of his class for two years, president of the Fight- ing Fifty, and of the Hi-Y. In addition to these duties he played two years on the varsity football, basketball and tennis teams and was a sports writer on the Annual staff. JANE HOLMES-Here is another dependable Girl Re- serve. She also devoted her time to the Glee Club, Spanish Club, and Drama Club as treasurer. ROBERT HOLTZ -Bob is modest although he has had the distinction of assisting Mr. Cheney in directing the band and taking part in three solo contests. Bob was a member of the Fighting Fifty, Hi-Y and the varsity football and track teams. He worked on the Pennant Weekly and Annual staffs. MARY JANE HORN-A very pretty black-haired girl with a pair of charming dimples who has taken the commercial course. In addition to typing and learning the art of book- keeping she enjoyed girl's interclass basketball. Page Seventeen LOIS HORNER MERWOOD HOWARD LELA HUGHES RACHEL HUNN U KLAIR HUNTER f f RICHARD JACKSON DOROTHY MAE JACKSON IL I 1 CARL JOHNSON I I JUNE JOHNSON LEROY JOHNSON MILO JONES KATHLEEN KEHRES RALPH KELLEY KATHRYN KERN GIEIIORD KIBBIE HAZEL KIDDER JEAN KISTLER HAROLD KLINE MARIETTA KLINE ROBERT KLINE MAXINE KNIGHT ARLENE KOEBERNIK GEORGEANNA LAIDLAW MARY C. LAMPMAN , , ISABEL LE MONTE fwbwff EUGENE LIKES MARGARET LINDSTROM AUGUST LUDWIG XX xx OX. HARRY LUDWIG h Exif DOROTHY LYNN QA BERNIGE MCFALL .LINEN ' REX MCHATTON 'VJ' Page Eighteen 33. 45,-jfzfmflf J ' .yf 1 , f ,X ,I N4 Q x 1 m L If W THE PENNANT Who fglzey CMPQ and What 5572932 5Dz'of LOIS HORNER-Lois is a sweet girl who has been a valuable member of various clubs. Among them are the Rah! Rah! Club, Latin Club, Forum Club, Drama Club and Girl Reserves. She also worked on the Pennant Weekly and Annual staffs. MERWOOD HOWARD--A boy who is very appropriately called "Red." Merwood was a member of the varsity basketball team for three years, LELA HUGHES-Lela has been a Girl Reserve since her sophomore year, and played interclass basketball in her junior year. RACHEL HUNN-"Dolly" as she was called by many of her intimates, was an active member of the Rahl Rah! Club. She has unusual ability as a swimmer. She belonged to the French Club in her senior year and helped as a student teacher. KLAIR HUNTER-Klair won a mathematics award in her freshman year at Benner High School, Buffalo, New York: here she became a debater. Interested in foreign languages, she took Latin and French, and belonged to their clubs. DOROTHY JACKSON-Dorothy went to high school in Zionsville, Indiana, for two years. She was a member of the Girl Reserves. She hopes to be a bookkeeper and We are sure that she will be a good one. RICHARD JACKSON-Here is quite a versatile young man with a pleasing personality. Dick was in the Drama Club and took part in the junior class play and an operetta, "Sonia." He was a member of the varsity football team and the ad staff of the Annual. CARL A. JOHNSON-aCarl hails from Lima, Ohio, where he was active in several clubsg in Elkhart he was in the Hi-Y and the Drama Club. JUNE M. JOHNSON--Although June has red hair she does not have the temper that goes with it. Her outside activities consisted of singing in the Glee Club and playing volleyball and basketball. LEROY JOHNSON-Leroy likes to shoot baskets, so he played interclass basketball for two years. He took the general course. His pleasant grin has won him many friends in E. H. S. MILO JONES-With his infectious laugh and sparkly blue eyes, Milo has been liked by all his acquaintances. The Fighting Fifty, Hi-Y, Math and Latin Clubs were honored by his presence as well as the varsity football team. KATHLEEN KEI-IRES-Kathleen is ambitious in all that she does which in- cludes taking part in the Girl Reserves, Spanish and Drama Clubs. RALPH KELLEYhRalph is the impersonation of vim, vigor, and vitality. At Roosevelt he belonged tolthe Hi-Y. Here he became a member of the Art Club and Glee Club. KATHRYN KERN-Kathryn very faithfully carried her violin every day to orchestra. She joined the Girl Reserves and in general she minded her own business and made a creditable scholastic record. GIFFORD KIBBE-Gifford has proved himself an essential part in our school due to his position as center on our basketball team, although he had only one year and a half to do so. In this short time he also became treasurer of the Fighting Fifty. He came from Stockton High School in California. HAZEL KIDDER-A small but vivacious girl of our class who took the commercial course. She was a member of the Girl Reserves. ' JEAN KISTLER-Jean is interested in French and writing and we think she is capable of much in either line. She belonged to the Drama Club and Miss Sharp's writing class. HAROLD KLINE--Those big brown eyes have no doubt caused many a girl's heart to flutter. He was a freshman at Roosevelt where he was president of the fresh- man Hi-Y. MARIETTA KLINE-The "Jean Harlow" of E. H. S. is Marietta with her beautiful blonde hair. She was a member of the Rah! Rah! Club, serving as treasurer this last semester. She was a Girl Reserve for four years and played basketball for three years besides being a member of the Drama Club. ROBERT KLINE-- Robert is a good worker in his church and is well liked by all who know him. He can often be seen practicing tap dance steps. MAXINE KNIGHT--Here is another popular Rah! Rah! member. Mac also was a Girl Reserve. She played basketball and was a member of the Spanish Club. ARLENE KOEBERNIK-Arlene has scored many a point in basketball by her unerring aim at the basket. She was a member of the band for four years and of the orchestra for three years and a member of the Spanish Club. GEORGEANNA LAIDLAW-Not many have passed George- anna in typing and shorthand. Aside from these commercial subjects she played in the band and was active in the Commercial Club. MARY CATHERINE LAMPMAN-Mary Catherine was in our junior class play, "New Brooms." She is a member of Drama Club and the Rah! Rah! Club. During her junior year she was a member of the Spanish Club. ISABEL LE MONTE-During her freshman and sophomore years Isabel was a member of the Girl Reserves. She is a member of the Glee Club and had a part in the operetta, "Faust." EUGENE LIKES-Eugene is a member of the band and Glee Club. He is also a member of the Drama Club. His deep bass voice will long be remembered. MARGARET LINDSTROM-Margaret was a member of the Girl Reserves during her sophomore years. Her pretty red hair will be missed around our halls. AUGUST LUDWIG-During his freshman year Gus was a mem- ber of the Hi-Y. HARRY LUDWIG, JR.-One of the outstanding public speakers and debaters of E. H. S., Harry is president of the Forum Club. Twice the winner of the Lions Oratorical contest: in '3l he was E. H. S. Champion Orator, and was a member of the E. H. S. State Champion debate team of 1933. He was a member of the Hi-Y, Drama, and Fighting Fifty Clubs. He was business manager of the Annual and played leading roles in "New Brooms" and "A Successful Calamity." DOROTHY LYNN-Dorothy has done a great amount of church work as well as playing in the band for four years and the orchestra for one year. She was in the Glee Club. BERNICE MCFALL--Bernice is a member of the Drama Club and E. H. S. Wolves. She sings in the Glee Club. Bernice, like her boy friend, is a good athlete. REX McHATTON-Rex will be well remembered as a member of the band and orchestra. He was a soloist, a member of the Woodwind quintet and of the orchestra and Spanish Clubs and Hi-Y. He was on the Pen- nant Weekly and the Annual staff. He was also on the Sandbur football, wrestling and interclass teams. Page Nineteen JAMES MCQUEEN 0 FRANK MARINO DONALD MARKS PHYLLIS MAST X' KENNETH MEISER JUNE MIKKELSEN ILO MILLER HILL MOBERO -XY ROBERT MONRAD TONY MONTAOANO JEAN MOORE DORIS MUNZ GENEVIEVE MURDOCK RUTH MYERS ORVILLE NELLIST RAY NEWOOMB K. Q DONALD NIBLOCK V DORRIS NICCUM JOHN NICHOLSON , MILDRED NOITFSINGER 1 fj , HELEN OBERHAUSER ' 3 ' W ELIZABETH OLIVERQ' f-5 j VERNA OLSEN E' 4 ROBERT OLSON IX jf X- XX KJ Y I X ORIS ORTELL . ,MJT A fd f CATHRYN PALMER KI I KJ K A ,'!l,, ROSE PALMERO ff. 'Lf X CLAUDE PEOPLES EDITH PETERSON BARNEY PHILLIPS WARREN PLETOHER HARRY PRICE Page Twenty I 5 R rl SS THE PENNANT Who fgfzey CHPQ and llfhat 5671932 fDz'o' JAMES R. MCQUEEN-James was an active member of the Jr. Hi-Y. He is a member of the Drama Club and Latin Club. He has been a member of the varsity wrestling, interclass basketball, Sandbur football, and interclass track teams. FRANK MARINO-Frank is a member of the interclass basketball team and interclass track team. He was a member of the freshman Hi-Y. We are sure that he will always remember the front chair he had in book- keeping. DONALD MARKS-He always has a ready joke and seems to enjoy life immensely: we know Donald will always be cheerful and well liked. PHYLLIS L. MAST-She is a member of the Girl Reserves, Spanish Club and Art Club. She is often seen riding around in a tan roadster. KENNETH MEISER-Kenneth was a member of the Jr. Hi-Y during his freshman year. He is a valuable member of the orchestra. JUNE MIKKELSON-During her freshman year June was secretary of the Girl Reserves. In her sophomore year she was a member of the Commercial Club. She was a feature writer on the Pennant Weekly and played basketball during her freshman and sophomore years. ILO MILLER-Ilo attended Bristol High School during her freshman, sopohomore and junior years. She is a member of the Drama Club and Glee Club. HILL MOBERG-Hill worked hard on his studies of the industrial course. ROBERT T. MONRAD-Bob is a member of the band and orchestra, the librarian of the orchestra, in fact. Dur- ing his sophomore year he was a member of the Forum Club. He was program chairman of the French Club and a member of the senior Hi-Y. He was a member of the football and interclass basketball teams. TONY MONTAG- ANO-During his freshman and sophomore years Tony was a member of the Sandbur football team. He is a mem- ber of the interclass basketball team and the Spanish Club. JEAN MOORE-This sweet girl is said by many to look like a certain movie star. During her junior year, Jean was treasurer of Girl Reserves. She is vice-president of the Rah! Rah! Club and president of the French Club. She was also a member of the Pennant and Annual staff and the Drama Club. DORIS MUNZ-During her junior and senior years Doris was a member of the Latin Club and the Girl Reserves. After graduation she plans to take up nursing. GENEVIEVE MURDOCK-During her junior year Genevieve was a member of the Commercial Club. Gene- vieve certainly does know her bookkeeping. RUTH MYERS-Ruth was a member of the Girl Reserves during her freshman and sophomore years. She sings in the Glee Club and was in the operetta, "Faust." ORVILLE NEL- LIST-Orville ran the mile for good old E .H. S. He is a member of the interclass basketball and track teams. RAY NEWCOMB-Ray is a member of the Drama Club and interclass basketball team. He will long be remembered for his wit. DONALD NIBLOCK-Don is a member of the interclass basketball team. DORIS NICCUM-During her freshman and sophomore years, Doris attended Franklin High School in Franklin, Indiana. JOHN NICHOLSON -John was the big left end star on our 1933 football team. Although he is too modest to admit it we wonder what our football and basketball teams would have done without John. He was secretary of the Fighting Fifty. MIL- DRED NOFFSINGER-We have an opera star among us. Mildred was a member of the Glee Club and the special chorus, having parts in the operettas, "Sunbonnet Girl," "Don Alonzo's Treasure" and "Faust," She is a member of the Drama Club. the E. H. S. Wolves. the girls' basketball and volleyball teams. HELEN OBERHOUSER-Helen is a member of the band and orchestra. She was secretary of the orchestra. ELIZABETH OLIVER-During her sophomore and junior years Elizabeth was a member of the Pennant Weekly staff. In her freshman and sophomore years she was a member of the Glee Club. "Bibs's" pep and brisk walk are known throughout the school. VERNA OLSEN+Dependable is the word which has characterized the work of this friendly girl in all of our class and club activities. She was president of the Rah! Rah! and editor of the Pennant Annual. She has also been active in class offices, Girl Reserves, Latin Club, Drama Club, and the Pennant Weekly. ROBERT OLSON--Bob surely has lots of friends and we can easily see why with his cheery disposition. Bob is a great tennis player, having been on the varsity team for four years. He Was sports editor of the Annual, a member of the Fighting Fifty and Hi-Y. DORIS ORTELL-Doris was a member of the Girl Reserves and the Drama Club. She sings in the Glee Club and had a part in the opera, "Faust," She was a member of the Pennant Annual staff. CATHRYN PALMER- Cathryn is another of the attractive Rah! Rah! girls. She was very active in Girl Reserves being treasurer one year. 'She was a reporter on the Pennant Weekly and a member of the Annual staff. ROSE PALMERO-A little girl with dark eyes who has taken a commercial course. CLAUDE PEOPLES--Claude is a member of the Drama Club and the senior Hi-Y. During his sophomore year he was a member of the junior Hi-Y and was membership chairman of the same. He was a Pennant Weekly reporter and was on the Pennant Annual. EDITH PETERSON--Edith with her lovely curly hair came here from E. M. College Academy. Upon enter- ing E. H. S. she joined our Girl Reserves in which she was an active member. BARNEY PHILLIPS-Barney sang in the Glee Club and had a part in the "Minstrel" in 1933. He won honors for E. H. S. in track. Barney was very well liked by all his classmates. WARREN PLETCHER-Warren is a member of the senior Hi-Y. He is a mem- ber of the football, interclass basketball and track teams. HARRY PRICE-Harry took Spanish for two years and, of course, was an active member in the Spanish Club.. Interclass basketball also claimed him for over two years. Page Twenty-one JOHN PRUCH CARL RADTKE PAYE REDMAN LAURA BELLE REED , . 1-'J MARIANNA REIEE ' H X RAYMOND REIM f' V I CLAIR REPLOCLEYJ 'XB' ' JOHN REINER JOE RINALDI WALTER RINEHART X KATHERINE ROBBINS ,X KENNETH ROBBINS EVELYN ROBINSON J EANNETTE RODECEB HARRIETT ROOSE LEWIS ROWE LILLIAN DONALD ROSE RUSSELL MILTON RUTTER MARGARET SALTZBERRY RUBY SAMPLE HELEN SAWYER DEMARUS SCHMELTZ DOROTHY SCOTT MARY SCOTT CECIL SCHNEIDER MARIE SELBIC MARLOXVE SHAW MILO SHELER CHARLOTTE SHELT HENRY SHEPHERD EDYTHE SHIGLEY Page Twenty-two xx THE PENNANT Who 55571931 CHPQ and What C6718-17 fDz'o' JOHN PRUGH-Coming in to school from his home at Simonton Lake "Johnnie" always fairly sizzled with pep. was a noted member of the Boys' Glee Club and sang a high tenor: could he reach those high notes? CARL RADTKE-Carl, as a freshman, went out for Sandbur football and interclass track. FAYE REDMAN-The "gen- eral information" in our midst. The Pennant office knows Faye not only as a Weekly worker, but also as an Annual worker. Faye was always busily occupied with numerous activities-chiefly, Rah! Rahl, Latin, Drama, and Forum Club events. LAURA BELLE REED-Laura Belle came to our high school from Ligonier High School. which she attended for nearly two years. Interested in art work, she joined the Art Club, and has been' an active member. MARIANNA REIFF-Anyone who .would visit our high school library frequently would soon know Marianna. She was a capable library assistant for four,-years straight-a good record. She also sang in the Glee Club as freshman. RAYMOND REIM-As a senior Ray served as student representative for the football squad. When a freshman, he was a basketball player and as a sophomore, a wrestler. JOHN REINER-As a sophomore, John went out for wrestling and stayed in that activity for a year. John was a hard-working, courteous student. CLAIR REPLOGLE -How Clair can play that piano! He was in the Boys' Glee Club for four years-and of course, took part in the operettas that E. H. S. has given the past three years. He also had quite a responsible part in the Passion Play. JOE M. RINALDI-Rinaldi! Who could forget this black, curly-headed athlete? He starred on our football field-and also on our gym floor during basketball season. But wait, he also was a golfer and a trackman, a Fight- ing Fifty member and class vice-president in his sophomore year. WALTER RINEHART--His blond curls, his smile and his constant humming of the latest tunes-as well as his dependability, will help us all to remember Walt. As a junior he held a responsible position on the Pennant Weekly--and as a senior he was Associate Editor on the Annual. The Hi-Y, Forum, Drama and Spanish Clubs included him as a member. He also played in "A Successful Calamity" and took part in interclass basketball. KATHERINE JANE ROBBINS-"Kate"-the other of the blond Robbins duo. We all will remember her as an active Rah! Rah! and Girl Reserve member. When she was a junior, she was a reporter on the Pennant Weekly. KENNETH ROBBINS-Kenny-of the Robbins' twins- was active in athletics. He was on both varsity track and varsity football teams. Other activities were Hi-Y, Art and Math Clubs. EVELYN ROBINSON-Bright-haired Evelyn--her name is often linked with a certain? She is also seen with him quite frequently. As a senior, she belonged to the Drama Club, and as a sophomore and freshman to the Art Club. JEANNETTE RODEGEB-We girls all know Jeannette-who used to Cand still doesj -draw those beau- tiful girls-how we envied her. 'She was active on the gym floor as a basketball player, and in her freshman year was an active Girl Reserve. She was interested in art work and joined the Art Club. HARRIETT ROOSE-Besides being a brilliant scholar, Harriett went out for girls' basketball for three years. She was an active member of the Latin, Drama and Girl Reserve Clubs. DONALD ROSE-Don takes mechanical drawing and in the evening, he spends part of his time working at the Y. M. C. A. LOUIS ROWE-Although he didn't play football this year, his splendid work on the field for three years is not forgotten. Louis also helped as student trainer this year. LILLIAN RUSSELL-Lillian, a dark-haired ambitious girl, who after being out of school for a number of years, came back and scored high grades. MILTON H. RUT- TER-Quite a manager--this Milton Rutter. For three years he served as student manager of the basketball, football. and track teams and thus, his services became invaluable. He also played in interclass basketball for four years. MAR- GARET SALTZBERRY-The girl with the dimples! Margaret belonged to the Girl Reserves for four years. RUBY SAMPLE-Besides school work and activities, Ruby has done quite a bit of piano playing as an accom- panist for vocalists outside of school. She has majored in French, and belongs to the French Club, serving as its vice-president this last semester. She also is a Drama Club member. HELEN SAWYER-Helen has been in E. H. S. only one year coming from Concord High School where she took active part. We know she has enjoyed being here just as much as we have enjoyed having her. DEMARUS SCI-IMELTZ-DeMarus is often seen pounding dili- gently on a typewriter. She has been an important member of the Commercial Club. CECIL SCHNEIDER- Cecil is a quiet boy with blonde hair. He belonged to Hi-Y for two years and took part in interclass sports. DOROTHY SCOTT-Another pretty little blond! Dorothy, as a senior, belonged to the French, Art and Drama Clubs-and as a junior was on the Pennant Weekly advertising staff. MARY SCOTT--Mary is known through- out E. H. S. as having a very sweet disposition. Although she has taken part only in Art Club activities, she has ac- quired many friends. MARIE SELBIG-Marie is the type of person who is very industrious and ambitious. She took a Commercial course and belonged to the Commercial Club. MARLOWE SHAW--This handsome lad made a fine showing on the football and track teams. He also was president of the Art Club, belonged to the Fighting Fifty, and had a part in "New Brooms." MILO WILLIAM SHELER-An excellent commercial student who always knows the answer to his lessons. CHARLOTTE S-HELT-Charlotte is a quiet girl whose sweet disposition has been an asset to our class. She be- longed to Girl Reserves. HENRY F. SHEPHERD-Remember that bright green tie he once wore? Henry sang in the Boy's Glee Club when he was a junior and as a sophomore went out for Sandbur football. EDYTHE SHIG- LEY-Edythe is very much interested in music and is a lovely singer. She was in the Glee Club chorus, Girl Re- serves and Drama Club. ' Page Twenty-three CLARALEE SHORT PERRY SLACLE MIRIAM SMELTZER HENRY SMITH DORIS SMITH MAXINE SMITH MILDRED SMITH K JOHN SMITHERS Q' .,.'X - FRANCES SNELLENBERGER J' BERNICE SONBURG JUANITA SPADE VIRGINIA SQUIER MEYER STEINBERG OREN STEMBEL LOUIS STEMM MARY JANE STEWART DOROTHY STOCKER ADA STOCKINO BETTY STOIFE FLO OUT HAZEL STRAWSER MILDRED SWARM ELEANOR SWARTZ FRANKLIN SWARTL JANET SYKES GERALD TAYLOR ELVIN THORNTON P FRANCES THUIQIANDER MAURICE TRENEER MARY TROYER J R MARGARET TULIGOS FLORENCE URINIEY ,A Page Twentylfour' THE PENNANT Who Ghey Clfre and What 55719-y CDz'o' p CLARALEE SHORT-Claralee had one of the leads in our senior play, "A Successful Calamity." She is a good student with an attractive personality. She was a member of the Art and Drama Clubs. PERRY SLAGLE- Perry came to Elkhart High from Delta, Ohio, where he was very active in all sports and dramatic productions. MIRIAM SMELTZER-Another sweet member of the Rah! Rah! gang, who was also active in Latin Club and Drama Club. Miriam was the treasurer of her class for two semesters. HENRY SMITH-Henry is a very popu- lar ladies' man. He belonged to the Fighting Fifty, Drama and Glee Clubs. He also worked on the Pennant Annual. DORIS SMITH-Doris always does her best in accomplishing whatever she has to do. She took a Latin course and belonged to the Latin Club and Drama Club. MAXINE SMITH-Although she is one of our quieter mem- bers we have enjoyed having Maxine with us. Having graduated from the Commercial course, she expects to be in an office soon. We hope she gets one. MILDRED SMITH-Mildred is one that will be glad to graduate-or so she says. She has been a commercial student and as a junior, belonged to the Commercial Club. JOHN SMITHERS -"Down the field-he's off for a twenty-five-yard dash! It's a touchdown!" Smithers starred frequently on the football field. He was a varsity man in track and basketball, too, besides being vice-president of his class for two semesters. He also belonged to the Fighting Fifty, Drama, and Hi-Y Clubs.- FRANCES SNELLENBERGER-Frances is the little. dark-eyed girl with a big, lovely voice, who played the part of Albertine, the French maid in the senior play, "A Successful Calamity." She belonged to the Forum Club, Drama and French Clubs, besides playing basketball and volleyball. BERNICE SONBURG--Bernice was a com- mercial student and a steady, capable one at that. Remember how we all used to struggle through those economic exams? JUANITA SPADE-Juanita's lovely soprano voice has be!n heard in many operettas and concerts. VIR- GINIA SQUIRE-Virginia is quiet and, some say, a mysterious member of the Rah! Rah's! Drama and Latin Clubs were her specialties. She helped along on the Pennant Annual by pounding the typewriter keys. . MEYER STEINBERG--An intelligent young man who is interested in chemistry and proves his ability in the chemistry class. OREN S,T.EMBEL-His jolly good humor has won him many friends. He is a good dramatics student and was a member of the Drama Club and Hi-Y. We might add that Oren was very helpful to some of the members of the English Ten classes. LOUIS STEMM-Louis played interclass basketball for four years and we know he was a great help to the teams he played on. MARY JANE STEWART-Mary Jane is better known through the Rah! Rah! Club, but when we start talking about athletics, Mary Jane is right there, having played both volleyball and basketball. She was an active member of the Girl Reserves, , DOROTHY STOCKER-Another star in advanced shorthand. She can take one hundred dictation words and make high grades like nobody's business. She was a member of the Commercial Club in her junior year. ADA STOCKING4Here's a girl who can make that typewriter fairly sing-60 words or so a minute-the speed record of E. H. S. typists. Ada was an able student on the Commercial course. She also was a student monitor. BETTY STONE-Another active Rah! Rah! and Pennant Annual member. Betty was on the art staff for this Annual, and liking art Work immensely. has been in the Art Club for four years. FLORENCE STOUT-"Flossie"-a fair blonde always wearing fluffy, sweet collars. She worked on senior activities on the Pennant Annual, be- longed to the Drama Club. and took part in the senior play, "A Successful Calamity." HAZEL STRAWSER-Hazel is another athletic girl being president of the E. H. S. Wolves, a newly organized girls' athletic club. and captain of the basketball and volleyball teams. E. H. S. will be losing a good sport when Hazel graduates. MILDRED SWARM-Mildred was one of our dependable. earnest little workers on the Annual -writing up class and club activities. She has been in our high school only three years-as she went to Jamestown High School in her freshman year. ELEANOR SWARTZ-Eleanor is a quiet little girl, but she's lots of fun when she's with her friends. She sang in the Glee Club this last year. FRANKLIN SWARTZ--Bud's grin was most frequently seen behind the drums of a jazzy orchestra. He was treasurer of the senior class. JANET SYKES-Janet's only been here for a year or so--but she has lots of pals already. She had been attend- ing Logansport High School. She was a member of the French Club. GERALD TAYLOR-Gerald Taylor has pursued an Industrial course in school. He did not take part in many activities in school because of the long distance he lives. ELVIN THORNTON-A pleasing boy with a charming smile who belonged to the Drama Club. FRANCES THUNANDER-The music department will miss Frances because of her exceptional ability to play the trombone. She was a member of the trombone quartet and took first place in the district and second place in the state contest. She was also a member of the Rah! Rah! Club. MAURICE TRENEER-Maurice was a popular student and an outstanding athlete. He had important roles in both class plays. As class president, in the Hi-Y, Fighting Fifty, and on the Annual staff, he contributed to the success of those organizations. MARY TROYER-Marv, with the pretty, soft, blonde hair, was one of our quieter classmates. She was a student of the commercial course. MARGARET TULIGOSKI-Margaret's hair is the envy of many straight-haired girls. FLORENCE URMEY-A sweet, quiet girl, who has a real knack for making her own clothes. In the course of homemaking, which she took in her senior year, she rated "E" all the time. Page Twenty-five THE PENNANT I , I Eff. HELEN VICH 7 ' LILLIAN VITEK I HARMAN VOLLMAR ARLENE WACKXVITZ ANNALEE WARD ROBERT WARNER OMER WEAVER WILLIAM WELSH Fx 'QAQIQW MARY ELIZABETH WHITE I, W! ROBERT WHITTAKER Ig 'LPf'XVI 'J PAUL WHYBREW DONALD WHYLER ROBERT WILEY Mil D Y MILDRED WINDSOR MILDRED WITMER , ILENEMA K N WENDELL WRIGHT RAYMOND YODER ANNE ZEMAN CECIL ZIMMERMAN R RQ? T GRADUATES WHO ARE NOT PICTURED LYLE CLARK WARREN HAPNER CLARA LEVY - DAVID PADGETT RICHARD EASON JOHN HIXON RICHARD MILLER FAWLEY SHUPERT HAROLD WENTZEI, MARJORIE GARD FRANK LEPARA LEONARD NELSON DALE WITMAN Page Twenty-six ' THE PENNANT 'Who KCEIQQJY Ofre and What 55572932 5Dz'a' HELEN VIGH-Helen, the girl with the smile and pleasing personality, was well-known in the Girl Reserve Club, serving as president of the club during her senior year. She was a member of the Rah! Rah! Club, Drama Club and was on the Pennant Weekly and Annual staff. In the senior play, "A Successful Calamity," she played the part of Julie. LILLIAN VITEK--Lillian was a commercial student and was a member of the Commercial Club during her junior year. She also participated in the Home Economics Club for two years. HARMAN VOLLMAR -Those black eyes of Harman's are thought attractive by many people. He plays the drums in our band. AR- LENE WACKWITZ-The girl whose wavy hair has been the admiration of many a high school student. She played basketball and was on the Pennant advertising staff in her freshman year. She spent the remainder of her time participating in the Drama Club, Rah! Rah'sl and the Girl Reserves. g ANNALEE WARD-Prior to coming to Elkhart High School, Annalee attended Jamestown for three years. To our good fortune and their misfortune, she decided to graduate with us. ROBERT WARNER-Although he was a shy type of athlete, Bob certainly did his stuff in football and track, being on the varsity track and football teams. He also played in interclass basketball for three years. OMER WEAVER-Besides his industrial work in high school, Omer played in interclass basketball for three years. He was a trackman for the same length of time. WIL- LIAM WELSH-Bill is quite a busy boy. He belonged to the Hi-Y four years, serving as secretary, then presi- dent. He was also secretary of the Fighting Fifty and belonged to the Forum Club, Glee Club, Latin Club and Drama Club. He was on the Weekly business staff, the Annual staff and he went out for varsity track and interclass basketball and football. MARY ELIZABETH WHITE-Mary Elizabeth participated in many school activities. She was a prominent member of the Rahl Rah! Club acting as treasurer in her senior year. She was very active in the Latin Club, the class, the Girl Reserves and the Drama Club, and was editor of the 1934 Anthology. ROBERT WHITTAKER- Robert Whittaker-better known as "Fluffy" Whittaker-was one of those "go get 'em and stay with them" athletes. He was picked "all sectional" forward. Besides basketball, Bob played football and tennis and was a reporter for the Pennant Weekly and a,member of the Forum Club. PAUL WHYBREW-As a freshman, Paul was an active member in, the Hi-Y Club. Paul is noted for his "platinum locks." DONALD WHYLER-Don is a nice blond boy. He was a valuable member of the various clubs. He belonged to the Fighting Fifty and Hi-Y. He sang in the Glee Club and helped put over the minstrel show. He joined the Art Club and played interclass basketball in his sophomore and junior years. ROBERT WILEY--The boy who can carry on lengthy discussions with all history and civics teachers. He was in both "New Brooms" and "A Successful Calamity." During freshman and sophomore years, Bob played clarinet in the band, and belonged to the Forum Club, Hi-Y. Fighting Fifty, and was on the Weekly and Annual staff. He went out for wrestling for two years. MILDRED WINDSOR--Mildred, the girl with the quiet friendly little ways and with a sweet personality, played the part of a snobbish society matron in "Thanks Awful1y"-a class project in dramatics. She was a member of the Drama Club. MILDRED WITMER-A sweet blonde who is talented in making her own clothes. She played in interclass basketball and in the band in her freshman year. She was a member of the Girl Reserve. ILENEMAY WORK-Ilenemay will be remembered for her outstanding per- formance in "New Brooms." Besides her dramatic ability she played the violin in the orchestra for three years and was on the art staff of the Angnual. She was also a member of the Rah! Rah! Club. WENDELL WRIGHT-A boy who has achieved success in almost every kind of activity in school. As well as being an outstanding scholar, he was also a leader in class, club and journalistic work. Wendell had leading parts in three operettas, and in "New Brooms." He was an outstanding member of the Hi-Y, Latin, Math, and Forum Clubs. RAYMOND YODER-Ray is a man after Betty's own heart. When not escorting his "flame" he found time to play football. He was a "Mossman" for a year and played on the interclass basketball team for two years. Ray was on the varsity track for four years. ANNE ZEMAN-Anne, the dark-eyed, dark-haired, smiling girl, was active as a Pennant Weekly reporter in her junior year and as an Annual activity reporter. She was a member of the Rah! Rah! Club, Latin Club, Drama and Art Clubs. As a freshman and sophomore she was invaluable to our E. H. S. library as an able assistant. CECIL ZIMMERMAN-Cecil is very much devoted to a certain Miss. They are constantly seen together: both play in the band. Cecil played a trombone for four years. LYLE CLARK-Lyle was a member of the band for four years. He also was very much interested in Glee Club. RICHARD EASON--Dick took part in interclass basketball and was a member of Latin Club and Hi-Y. MARJORIE GARD-Marjorie was a Pennant reporter for one year and belonged to the Commercial Club, Glee Club and Girl Reserves of which she was secretary. WARREN HAPNER-A very good athlete, this boy. He was on the wrestling, football and track teams. He was also social chairman of his class. JOHN HIXON-John is a quiet boy who can take very good pictures and we feel he may follow in his father's footsteps. FRANK LEPARA-Like the absent minded professor, Frank forgot to have his picture taken. He is a member of the interclass basketball team. CLARAALEVY-Clara took a commercial course with her twin sister who graduated last year. RICHARD MILLER-Dick came a long way to school, where he pursued an industrial course. LEONARD NELSON-Leonard is a charming boy who worked at the Truth throughout his high school years. DAVID PADGETT--Dave was on the varsity football and track teams. He- was also interested in dramatics. belonging to the Drama Club and taking part in "Seventeen". FAWLEY SHUPERT--This boy is a very good basketball player in spite of his smallness. He was on the varsity team for two years. HAROLD WENTZEL- Harold was a member of the interclass basketball team in his Freshman and Sophomore years. DALE WITMAN -Dale is frequently seen with Evelyn. He took an industrial course. Page Twenty-seven anzzarfy Class of 1 935 I OFFICERS , FIRST SEM T President James Ad Vice President Doris Spickett Secretary Howard Eaton Treasurer Robert Brusman Social Chairman Ruth Manes A SECOND SEMESTER President James Adams Vice President Robert Brusman Secretary Cmeraldyne Wienhoft Treasurer Ruth Manes Social Chairman i Joe Sellers l Sponsor-Miss Burns With the selection of attractive class rings and pins, the January class began its warfare against inac- tivity last fall. In November a treas- ure hunt was held followed by a dance in the gym. At several of the night football games the class sold candy to build up their class funds. Some of the class members had parts in "An Errand for Polly," and many others supported its production and contributed to its success. In cooperation with the June Juniors, this class entertained the Seniors at the prom given May 19. Page Twenty-eight 1 efmlQ,,MXs Q THE PENNANT l January UPPER PANEL: Row l-Miss Burns, Flauding. Eaton, Brusman, Manes, Spickett, Brandt, Brown, Russell, Gollmer, Lape. Row 2-Sinon. Morningstar, Stamp, Whittle, Forbes, Guipe, Holloway, Mills. Wallace, J. Miller, L. Wright, H. Johnson. Row 3-Kunkel, Sheler, Jones, Bloom, Foster, Robertson, Hiatt, Wienhoft, Mast, Lossee, Wenzel. Row 4- Archer, Chiss, McFadden, Swartzell. Rupe, Herr, Holdeman, R. Wright, Proseus, Smith, Mitchell, K. Miller, Meighn. Row 5-Barrett, Bates, Lauver, Koski, Williams, Hitt, Mc- Daniel, Walker, Lyndall, Bowser, Fetterly, Klinger, Hargesheimer. Row 6-Schuler, Wolfe, Cornish, Loop, Doll, Watkins, Sellers, LaDow, Buss, Martin, Hatfield. Row 7-R. Miller, Yoder, Grove, Barfell, Crofoot, R. Johnson, Holmes. Ort, Freed, Helpin, Schult, Chase, Linder. Cornetet. June MIDDLE PANEL: Row l-Camp. Barthel. Davidson, Drummond, Cutshaw, Abel, Donovan, Bills, Crisafull, Fuller. Edelman. Row 2-Mr. Hughes. Belt. R. Cripe, Chasteen, Ebersole, Davis, Gillette, Culp, Farr, Bucher, Baker, Blessing, L. Cripe. Row 3-Bower, Brown, L. Foster, Dody, Gieser, Gibson. Brookhart, Francisco, Franger, Beers, Burke, Clausen, Eddy, Cook. Row 4-Fisher, Forry, Ginder, Cleveland, Beard, Arter, Billecke, Bruner, Compton. Good, Bender. Allen, Butler. Row 5-Divietro, Goard, Frye, Barkow, Ferro, Barns, Eller, Doyle, Bonfiglio, Crussemeyer, Armstrong, Barnes, Eash. Row 6-Chaf- fee, Dyer, Abbot. Comer, Blocher, Boone, Bergman, Deal, Erbe, Engles, Eggleston, Billger, Godfrey. Row 7-Cone, Bowling, Eaton, M. Cripe, Foster, Curtis, Gianinno, Brian, Al- baugh, McCarthy, Cummins, Calkins, Drake. LOWER-PANEL: Row l-Jackson, I. Klinger, Hart, Lineberry, Kobiela, Hufty, Johns, N. Jenkins, A. Klinger, Kipka, Hostetler. Row 2-Groves, M. Johnson, Harville, Haskins, Hapner, Holdeman. Heminger, Horvath, Klemm, Kunkel, Heuman, M. Jenkins. Row 3-Hamlin, Hays, Hosterman, Howard, Kantz, Iannarelli. Hess, Koutz, Kirkby, Liven- good, H. Johnson, W. Lauer. Row 4--Lint, Kendig, Keck, F. Lambo, Longacre, Lintz, Kies, Hayden, Holderman, Lockwood. Loving, Kline, B. Lauer. .1 UUE? C1088 S of 1 935 0 f t L . OFFICERS .. . MJM FIRST SEMESTER President E Margaret Helser Vice President George Odell Secretary Iris Searer Treasurer Robert Cutshaw Social Chairmen Dick Abel Dorothy Donovan SECOND SEMESTER President Margaret Helser Vice President q Richard Shasberger Secretary Iris Searer Treasurer Robert Cutshaw Social Chairmen George Odell Jeanne Hayden Sponsor-Mr. David Hughes The Junior class has been very ac- tive this year. One of their earliest activities was the selling of candy at the La Porte game in September. On February 2 a party was held in the gym, with dancing by Ty Shuler's Coloquins. Later, refreshments were served. The Junior class play, "An Er- rand for Polly," was presented. It was well given and enthusiastically received by a large audience in the auditorium on March 9. Dot, with her funny remarks and big apron, will be remembered, along with sophisticated Billie, chiseler Ullery, and the rest of the well-selected cast. Vocal numbers by Betty Schneider and Juanita Spade, and music by the school orchestra, was enjoyed during intermissions. I The Junior-Senior Prom was given on May 19 at Lake Wawasee. PENNANT I' my fi.i,f'Vhf I in 'Ml UPPER PANEL: Rfwd-stoil, Selby, McDowell, Mayer, seam, oaeii, sohm, Pocock, Plank, Steele. Row 2-Moore, O. Reed, Summe, Roberts, Swinehart, Rhodes, H. Strine, Margeson, Richardt, Munch, Morell. Row 3-Olds, Parvis, Sears, Stuckman, L. Strine, Stayner, Schlarb, Marsh, Swank. Stock, Slabaugh, Simms. Row 4-Stock, Skinner, Sargent, Plass. Molebash, Scott, Shaneyfelt, Sigerfoos, Schuler, H. Smith, Sive, Shirley, Monrad, M. Summe. Row 5-Palmero, McWhirter, Myers, McDowell, Shaw, Oswald, J. Oswald. Nicholson, K. Reed, Pearson, D. Myers, Martin, Snyder. Row 6-Reasoner, Mar- shall, Sevison, Reed, Pearson, Sinning, Mishler. L. Miller, Slough, Stevens, McMeek:1n, Shinabarger. Row 7--R. Moore, Schalliol, Sailor, Milanese, Nolan, Podawiltz, Scoville, Stoner, Marquardt, R. Smith, Stone, Sheehan, Richter. LOWER PANEL: Row l1XVatterman, Tyson, Wobler, Tucker, Van Tilburg, Terlep, Wheat, Whiteley, Thomas, Wecsner, Work, Wilcox. Row Z--Truex, Wear, W. Wagner, Weideman, Wilhelm, Zavatsky, Yonker, Ullery, L. Walters, Whinnery, Twitchell, Wogoman, NVright. Row 3-Yeager, Zimmerman, Wilkinson, Thornton, Van Duesen, D. Williams, Wiltrout, Willard, J. Williams, I. Walters, Woodward, Yonkers, L. Wagner, Voelkert. fa 'li ss T "QT . .. 'l Q 2 . 11 ss: mg. 2 an ilgmlmm l lllm 3 5 Page Twenty-nine anuary Class of19 6 I OFFICERS President Ned Morrow K Vice President X Robert Kelley . Secretary Carol Hunt Treasurer Russell Krieder Social Chairmen Wayne Lansche Letitia Holt Sponsor-Mr. Wilbur Mater E o D R R ,i-,,,- O 1 VV Although the class did not organ- ize until January, 1934, they were, nevertheless, an enterprising one. Who doesn't remember that Mt. Carmel gamel The treasury was al- most depleted on this occasion when a drenching rain ended the candy sale. However, the treasury was par- tially reimbursed by the sale of wat- ered stock in the halls during the fol- lowing week. On April 6 they joined the Sopho- more class in giving a party that was immensely enjoyed by all present. In May a Weiner roast and a swim- ming party were successfully given. Page Thirty fix J f ll '1 f A' VJ' X THE PENNANT A-1, E I G. Adams, Capeletti, Bibbo, Carlile, E. Culp, Cutter, M. Culp, De itt, Clement, Edwards, Row 3-Eckert, Bowlby, H. Cripe, Crowl, Bosse, Abbott, A. Culp,t , . Borger, Buck- man, Conley, Bentz, Amsdan, Colby, Row 4-Bolyed, Carboneau, Beam,'B9gard, Eash. Brown, Bates, Blocher, Eggleston, Butler, Brock, Eger, Cox. Row 5-Correll East, B. Achberger, Bringle, Abel, Carlson, Beehler, Cramer, Dively, Click, Cittadin, Albright. Row 6-Christian, Berger, Boylan, Duffy, Bishop, Brick, D. Achberger. Curtiss. Dunkin, Broadbent, Clyde, Buelher, Erwin, Cornish. Row 7--Ben, Dillon, Curtis, Dascoli, Berkey, Cohen, Cormican, Donovan, Douglas. Slayton. Birnie. Collura, Doty, Dudley, Dubbs. MIDDLE PANEL: Row l-Holt, Ivins, Ball, D. Elliott, M. Elliott, Bojohn, Bon- figlio, Gepfert, Replogle, Froelich, Gaff, Fowler. Hartman. C. Hunt. Row 2-Dodson, Hen- dricks, Humeke. Farley, Foster. Hughes. Fisher, Miss Goings. Borneman, D. Hunt. Gomer. G. Gianinno, Hout. Row 3-Ignofal, Hatfield, Frailey, Gertie, Gunter, Fuller, J. Johnson. Edward, Brown, Curran, Davidson. E. Johnson, Horgus. Row 4-Frost, Harris, B. John- son, Foster. A. Fall, Gall, Gilbert. Baker, J. Evans, Copeland, Hilbish, Holland, Ganger. Row 5-Huff, Hogendobler, Ivins, Franger, Iiraelick, Rose, Grove, Hershberger, Bob O. Johnson, Jernstrom, P. Jones, Gerking, Gard, Eribley. Row 6-Hardy, E. Hatfield, Hummel, Eaton, Jarvis, Eessler, Ignofal, Hustur. Hartranft. J. Jones, D. Isenhart, V. Holdeman. Row 7-W. Evans, A. Dick, Clipp, Emery, Erwin, Hansing, G. Dick, Dascoli, Baskerville, Clouse, Gilbert, Gleason. LOWER PANEL: Row l-Martin. Maura, Monschein, Johnson, Morrow, Lewis, E. Kantz, Palmer, Lape, Huster, Hoover, Harris. Row Z-Klingeman, Malarkckry, Kline, Phil- lips, Koski. Parcell, LaBelle, Jolliff, Harris, Hosack, Kirkwood, Glase. Row 3-Koontz, Mur- phy, Ort, B. Niblock, Linder, Method, Lindstrom. S. Niblock, Pacula, Ollinghouse, Lauver, Moore, Noffsinger. Row 4-Ludwig, Kreiger. Nelson, Nye, Klawitter, Havlish, Houseworth, James, Horner, Guipe, Frederick, Pletcher, Hagen, Garrison. Row 5--Kilgren, Martin Kilmer. Klopfenstein, Ott, W. Nelson, Crash, Hayes, Keats. Koebernick. Horton, S. LaBelle. D. Miller, Mr. Bullington. Row 6-Pemberton, Morland, Mast. L. Miller, Laidlaw, Oswald. Krieder. Montavon, McDonald, Yoder, Leatherman, Harris. Poth, Lauer, Row 7-M, Miller, Kelley, Lansche, F. Crash, McLean, Kell, Lantz, Jenkins, Hunter, Wright, Johnson, Kincatde, Gibson, Papa, Orr. Bob Lewisx l Jwvice President une Class K y L'uk1k"Of 1 gif, . K V . Kan . ,H ,wi I f4d'fW1jiA,l 'L' . U NH ' XOFFICERS X . A I, f ip . Presiden 699 f . ,aa-fy f ,. Eugene Clouse THE PENNANT ,. .Secretary 'fl' Phyllis Borger Treasurer Ruth Rinehart Social Chairman Eleanor Kantz Sponsor-Mr. Roy Bullington , wa., M Although the Sophomore class was handicapped by disorganization the first of this year, it sold candy at several of the football games and showed initiative in participation in school activities. In April, collaborating with the first half Juniors the class gave a cabaret party, with daintily decorated tables encircling the gym. Entertain- ment was furnished by Allen Hat- field on the accordian: Robert Stuy- Verson, Xylophone: Fannie Zeman, saxaphoneg Helen Ludwig, tap dance, and Betty Schneider and Delores Nyes vocally, with Ned Morrow act- ing as master of ceremonies. The dance music was played by Ty Shuler's Coloquins. A picnic at McNaughton Park concluded their year's social events. UPPER PANEL: Row l-Replogle, Vredingburgh, Noles, Van Dusen, Sanford, Vv'il- cox, Raber, Webster, Tobin, Williams, Teed, Tracy. Row 2-Ulery, Wollam, Wolfe, Whar- ton, Whinnery, M. Whitmyre, Wine, Weaver, Simcox. L. Velte, M. Velte. Row 3-Thu- nander, Van Ness, Rinehart, Zentz, Ziesel, Schneider, Vigh, Reich, Lynn, Vigren, Wenner, Zim- merman. Row 4-Thornton, Wright, A. Zimmerman, Tulley, M, Witmer, O. Wagerf D Todd, Walters, Withers, Truex, Thursby, Warfel. Row 5-Yoder, Winton, Ward, Yonkers M. Wiltrout, Yoder, Yerke, Wilhelm, Weiler, Wheeler, Cleveland, Webster. LOWER PANEL: Row l-Schram, Shaneyfelt, Schult, Shriver, Shaw, Reese, Stuyver- son, Reed, Stevens, Raymer, Shannahan, C. Stenberg. Row 2-Sweetland, Nolan, Laudman Oliver, Pletcher, O'Conner, Lehman, Putman,,D. Miller, McQueen,'63roves, Sailor. Row 3-- Mathis, Mishler, Mathews, Malm, Marks, Morse, Morris, Pai-islio, Hafer, Redman, Stevens, Surma, Runyan. Row 4-Stockwell, Shoup, Sanders, -Lilly, Koontz, Larimor, Nagy, Mc- Curry, Huffman, Stuart, Horn, Randolph, Stametz, Reese. Row 5-F, Stenberg, Robins, Shafer, Swartzel, Pugilese, Ludwig, Kavanaugh, Riblet, Stembel, Rutter, H. Smith, M. Snyder, M. J. Snyder, Shupert. Row 6-Stair, Slovatsky, Shinn, Searles, Walter Shreiner, Wallace Shreiner, Reynolds, Rupe, Strukel, Sheler, Ronzone, Rhodes, Selby, Robinson, Row 7-Stutzman, Stauffer, Sawyer, Soli, Super, Swank, Rose, Lorenz, Shell, Stevens, Stump, Reglein, Simpson, M E' :- 1 - I s :.-L u - za -,,fI.g,:4 1 , ' + 5 If 53515 2 efgjl ' A S ' S lx , , T. 1 Cifuuh - ll 1 tfuu WW Page Thirty-one - Jean Walley Class of 1 93 7 O OFFICERS T 'f -, President Arlene, Vance Vice-President ' Donald Gardiner Secretary Treasurer V John Jay Social Chairman Jack Ault ' Sponsor-Mr. C. C. Boone This class, after wisely spend- ing the first year acquainting themselves with the regulations and customs of the school, or- ganized in April. There is some- thing rather frtting about their remaining unorganized until the January seniors, whom they hope to replace, are graduated, Each member of the class realizes that from his classmates will come leaders in scholarship, athletics, de- bate, music, art, dramatics, Pennant work and other activities in the wide Held of extra-curricular pleasures the school affords, More numerous than leaders, but as essential to successful school life are the followers. Upon them rests the burden of progress and the January class of 1937 will not be found wanting. Page Thirty-two Ke THE PENNANT 1.1110 ...AlhA., A UPPER PANEL: Row l-Cappeletti, Crisafull, Comer, C. Brown, Dodge, Cutler, Cleveland, Day, Amon, Erickson, Doncaster, Deal, Brady. Row 2-Checchio, Beidler, Cox, Henry, Eger, Adams, Drudge, Emerson, Callen, Davidson, Atkinson, Hibshman, Cherry, Blasher. Row 3-Churchill, Albaugh, Books, Eash, DeWitt, Collier, George D. Bowers, Crowder. Dechow, C. Bonfiglio, Broadbent, S. Bonfiglio, Chaffee. Row 4-Barnes, Al- bright, Bevington, Click, Carr, Drummond, Cornish, Compton, Alexander, Brandt, Bartholo- mew, Anderson. Row 5-Emmans, P. Brown, Borelli, Edsall, Boone, George W. Bowers, J. Drummond, Barfell, Allman, Botdorf, Bessmer, Borneman, Canas, Derby. Row 6-Brig- ance, Enos, Ault, Albert, Bower, Carberry, Bennett, Epler. MIDDLE PANEL: Row l-Herrold, Housour, Fulton, Hill, Geiser, Grove, Hart, Goggins, Hummel, Huff, Goller, Adams. Row 2-Foreman, Frink, A. Foster, Finger, Isa- bell, Hall, Gans, F. Hibshman. Good, B. Poster, Helser, Garl, Jessen. Row 3-Johnson, Gustafson, Hatfield, Eash, Holser, Fahl, Holler, Hardy, Jay, Gilmer, Perm, R. Huff, Hemin- ger, Jenks. Row 4-Goard, Hartman. Herrick, Harper, Garver, Fields, Foy, Gianinno, Groh, Gardner, Guyer, Farrington, Green. Row 5-Hall, M. Hartman, G. Hartman, Fair, Hayes. LOWER PANEL: Row l-Loney, Mansfield, Karash, LaElour, Melott, Merkling, Platt, G. Miller, Kiefer, O'Neil, Prugh, Ludwig. Row 2-Myers, Hartman, Phend, Keller, Kunkel, Parker, Milan, L. Longbrake. V. Lambo, Palmero, Lowell, D. Longbrake, Noffsinger. Row 3-H. Miller, Parker, Olds, Kleinert, Leist, Lansche, Kehres, Nettro, Patrelli, Lindley. Lehman, Pattern, Powell, Monrad. Row 4--A. Miller, Peterson, Manning, McDonald, Lewis, Nicholson, Krieg. P. Lambo, M. Oaks, Massey, McKeebe, Proseus, V. Miller. Row 5- McDowell, Kistler, Lauby, Neher, Myers, Makowski, Keltz, Kentner, Margeson, G. Pipher, K. Pipher, McGee, Kuhn, Lee. Row 6-Kipka, L. Oaks, Nutting, Yohn, Myers, Mesick, Klien, Linton, Leonard, Lofgren, Lichtenberger, Lantz, Poyser, Lambdin, Klingerman. Row 7--Kell, Kaser, J. Miller, Mitchell, Martin, Moore, Larvish, B. Miller, Lavee, Magnason, Kleckner, Krieder, Nelson. ...N I f Class of 1 93 7 Lacking experience but bub- bling over with enthusiasm, the 1 l 1 Freshman class entered dear old E. H. S. last fall. They marveled at the trophies won by our far-famed basketball, football, tennis and ,debating teams. The wonderful blue and white Rah! Rah! jackets gave the girls a shiver of delight and long- ing, and what boy didn't dream of a big E sweater or a Fighting Fifty jacket? The attractiveness of the blue and gold uniforms and the glory of parading around Rice Field overshadowed the long, strenuous hours of band practice and drills. But to them it was worth it! The or- chestra, forming an equally attractive goal under the direction of Mr. Hughes, met a ready response from them. Even though they failed to or- ganize throughout the year, we feel that they are capable of effectually carrying out school projects in the future, and we salute the freshmen! THE PENNANT UPPER PANEL: Row l-F. Riley, Williams, Swanson, Smithers, Mary Nl. Smith. Seifert, Strine, Schult, Stark, O. Smith, Soslowsky, P, Smith. Row 2-M. Shaneyfelt, Sears, Shinn, Marjorie Smith. Smith, Reed, Sigerfoose, Spore, L. Rowe, Rosenfeld, Rickey, L. Rog- ers. Row 3-Ravenscroft, V. Smith, Margaret Helen Smith, R. Sassaman, C, Sassaman, Sin- ton, Russell, Shupert, Rodino, Roland, Shirk. Row 4-Stone, Spade, W, Stuart, Rowe, P. Scott, Schutt, Singer, Stauffer, Malcolm Smith, Quarandillo, Stametz. Row 5-Slayton, Stall, Snedaker, Ridanour, D. Squibb, W, Shuster, R, Steffin, Schlotterback, Sanders, Sproull. LOWER PANEL: Row l-F, White, J, Whittington, Willis, R. Wright, T. VJil- liams, Turnquist, K. Wagner, M. Zavatsky, M. Walters, Wattles, Welty, T. Wagner. Row 2 -Whittaker, V. Vaillancourt, H. Thomas, Wollam, Wine, Thornton, Teed, Wilson, M. Williams, Wineland, F. Walters, W. Zellers, Wine. Row 3-Warlick, Yohn, Wade, Wilson, R. Williams, J. Walley, B. Thomas, Whittnack, K. Troyer, W. Troyer, B. Williams, Weber, Warrick. Row 4-A. Weesner, A. Turner, Wear, White, E. Wirt, G. Hall, Hile, C. Walley, Teeters, Whit, Zeltinger, M. White, Whitmyer. EE tg 'fat iii iiii. ' rl I Til Page Thirty-three Senior Consul Junior Consul Circus ClaSsz'c'us OFFICFRS Mary F. NVhite. Verna Olsen Scrihft l Nlary Detweiler CDIICIPSIOI' Richard Abel I At'Lf iles H Wenclell Wriglit. t l.ois Horner, -Q Fleanor Fleming, K Rosalys Bucher Sponsor-Miss Bernita Burns The Circus Classicus is composed of Cicero and Vergil students who are in- terested in the study of ancient Roman life. Meetings were held once a month at the homes of various members. Ro- man games were played and reports on Roman customs, laws and mythology were given. During the Christmas season an ex- change of toys was held and afterward the toys were donated to charity, For the final social meeting of the year. a picnic was enjoyed by the mem- bers at one of the lakes near by. ebate Team flffirnval ive Negative Flizabeth Shuler .lack Finnigan Beatrice McDaniel Klair Hunter Dorothy Dunivan Harry l.udwig Sponsor-Mr. D. Paul Huffman The 1034 debate team had a very in teresting season although it was not able to retain the State cup, or to represent the school at the State finals, The squad was coached hy D. Paul lluff man and debated the question Resolved: "'l'hat the United States should adopt the essential features of the British system of radio control and operation." After successful and interesting non-de- cision practice debates, the teams went well in the county tournament, finally being de- feated by Goshen at the culmination of a contest to determine the winner of a three- way tie between Goshen, Concord and Elk- hart, Paqe Thirty-four J, rfjgk. THE PENNANT ff' .-fffl Ul'lllfR lJANlll,7l.A'l'lN Cl.UB1 Row lg-Cleveland, Bucher. Olsen, White, Abel. XVright, Fleming, Horner, .l, Bowling. Row Z---B. Heims, McMeelsan, Hays. li. Heims, Roose, Swank. Shuler. Davidson. Farr, l.yndall, Kies. Row 3---Squier. lfssig. Mann, Hunter, l5isher, Culp, llbersole, Redman, Godfrey, Bassett, Miss Burns. Row -ifHendriclss, Muni, Ciordon, Gutterntan, Johnson. Alford. llaton. Smith, Drummond, Finnigan, McQueen. MlDDl.ll l'ANlll.fDllBA'l'lQ: Row l- -lllilabeth Shuler, Dorothy Dunivan, Beatrice McDaniel, Harry l.udwig. Row Z---Richard l,udwig. Klair Hunter, Mr, Huffman, .lack liiunigan, Bob l ewis l.UXX'liR l'ANl2l.---l:RlfNCH Cil.UB: Row l--Davis, Deilch. Vvlhitney. Nell. Moore. llarnhart, Monrad, Row Z---Snellenberger. Bojan. NVhitely. l.angdoc, Thomas, XVork. Sample, Gillette, Row 3- -XVattles, Miss Cunningham. llolloway, Blessing. Stuclsman, Rine- hart. Buckman. Horyath. Monrad, Row -l---Hunter. .lenlsins. Johns. Vice- President 'l'rec1.surer Ll Ruby Sample Jean Thomas ONJIQERS Social Chairman Viusi' St2Mt2s'rtaiz Rlflmfd Jackson Prcustdent Secretary Sponsor+Mtss Merle Cunningham l.ouise Neu .lean Moore . . V-W I,-V-I' ll- l Q in Students who have completed at least ' 'uf 'MH UN rfffsunl , a year ol lirench are eligible for membership izlfilflfll Wydff DtxlTCi1 in the French Club. 'l'he purpose of the SoC1r1ICh411r17711n club is to familiarize its members with the Jean Xvhilncy practical use of the language by having the Q Q N H Q 1 1 1 meetings conducted entirely tn l'rench. , . ' If C ND ' l1Ml'c5"'R ln the early part of the second semester fff'SIdt'l'Il S6'fI'i'fC1fli 1 the organivation presented the play. "Les .lean Moore I1mory Davis It-innies Parlent Trop". F129 h ting Fifty I OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Dean Holdeman Vice-President William Best Secretary William Welsh Treasurer John Nicholson Social Chairman Maurice Treneer SECOND SEMESTER President Dean Holdeman Vice-President George Odell Secretary John Nicholson Treasurer Gifford Kibbe , Social Chairman Maurice Treneer y Sponsor--Mr. R. C. Bullington The Fighting Fifty is known at the service club of Elkhart High School. Its purposes, as set forth in its constitution, are four-fold. They are: To foster and promote loyalty to the school: to assist in the main- tenance and creation of good school spirit: to aid in whatever way pos- sible the school's activities: and to advance the spirit of friendliness among the boys of the school. A large percentage of the member- ship engage in the various athletic activities of the school. The re- mainder busy themselves in usher- ing at athletic contests and at enter- tainments in the auditorium, Wah., qxyahf Club OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Verna Olsen Vice-President Jeanne Hayden Secretary Mary Godfrey Treasurer Mary E. White Social Chairman Martha Sears THE PENNANT K Ex , ,, , , . .., ., , ,, -.D..., .-.,-., .4....,.-...., . .-....,., Holdeman, Nicholson, Birnie, Helfrick, Yodeh, Kelley. Row 2-Mr. Bullington, Freeman, Olson, Richter, Cutshaw, Faust, Work, Marshall, Dietch, Jones. Grove. Row 3-Nelson, Swartz, Clouse, Garrison, Kibbe, Morrow, Smith, Bragg. Ackley, Green, lannarelli, Ludwig. Row 4-Whyler, Odell, Sellers, Fribley, Wiley, Herrold, Weaver, La Dow, Holtz, Jenks, Hooper, Whittle. LOWER PANEL-RAHI RAHI CLUB: Row l-M. Benner. L, Gulmyer, Haeb, God- frey, J. Hayden, V. Olsen, White, Dunivan, M. Sears, Cutshaw, Bassett. Row 2-Hunn, Lampman, Stone, Squier, Brundage, A. Zeman, l. Work. Kies, K, Palmer. Kline. Alford. J. XVhitney. Row 3--D, Shirley, Searer. Bowser, Wackwitz, Lyndall, Wattles. Garvin. Smelt- zer, Spickett, F. Zeman, J. Moore, Bruns, Row 4-Marsh, L. Holt. P. Drake. Donovan, Harris, E. Vigh, Borger, H, Vigh, Farr, Hamlin, Schneider. Row 5-Ronzone, Helser, Cawley. M. Palmer, Hufty, Truex, Wear, Ziesel. Kantz, Hunt. Borneman. Row 6-F. Thunander, Stewart, Gillette. Slabaugh, V. Briggs, Fleming, Horner, Shirk, Walley. Redman, F. Lyndall, Row 7-Geiser, Essig, Knight, Mary Detweiler, llelfrick, Martha Detwaler, K. Robbins, Grauer, Olds, Kavanaugh, Mrs. Boone. SECOND SEMESTER President Verna Olsen Vice-President Jean Moore Secrelary Jeanne Hayden Treasurer Marietta Kline Social Chairman Martha Sears Sponsor-Mrs. Zella Lee Boone The Rah! Rah! Club, an organiza- tion of High School girls, was found- ed in l922 for the support of ath- letics. The membership consists of five per cent of the student body, and is at present ninety girls. During the year the club has had charge of candy sales at several games. Rain capes were sold at the Riley football game. Charity work was sponsored at Christmas. The annual Spring party was held in the gym, May l2. At this time nearly one hundred athletes, the coaches and other members of the faculty interested in athletics were entertained. The new members, elected into the club in January, are not pictured, but they are as follows: Eleanor Smith- ers, Barbara Olds, Martha Cogan, Doris Fetterly, Jane Murphy. Cathe- rine Walker, and Muriel Williams. Page Thirty-fiue THI: PENNANT Senior H z'- BI Olili 9 t ruins ' - IIIRST bl:MliS'I'IiR f'1'e.srder7l . . . . l'1ct'-l'r't's1'dt'lil , Secrelurtf . . . , CIl!'t'tI8l1I'l'I' , . . Social C.ilIUI'I'l77tlI7 Dean Iloldeman . llarry l.udwig Vy'illiam Vvlelsh XVendell XVright . Vtlilliam Best SECOND blkllth I IzR l,!'t'SI-lll0!7I ,... lvl-I0 President , , Secrtdtlry . . 'I-I't'tlSllI't'I' , . Social 6.17111-I'l77t!V'I ., . . .XVilliam Welsh Bob Brusman Vvlendell Wright Harry Ludwig Robert Danforth Sponsor7Mr, Carroll I.ew is The purpose of the Hi-Y is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community the highest standards of Christian character." 'I'h: club includes a membership of about seventyffive high school boys. luncheon meetings were held Tuesday noons the first semester, but for the sec- ond semester, meetings were changed to XVednesday evenings. In December a small grottp of the members attended the Older Boys' Conf ference on vocations at Michigan City and on April 6 and 7 several members attended the Hi-Y Officers 'liraining Conference at Indianapolis, liollowing the usual custom, the grad- uating seniors received sweaters. white for the olhceis, red lor the other niemf bers. ' 1 Gzr' Weserves CABINIYI' SIQNIOR UI I ICI5RS III't'.Nlt1FlYl . . Ilelcn Yigh l'1'ce l'r'e.sr'tient, , . . . Jeanne Ilavden Set I't.'Itll'tl , 1.1011-9l!I'L'!' . . . llroqrtzni Cflitlrrlmm Norm! Cll7dIl'IY1tI77 . Sertwite cfhtll-I'l7IllVI IiRl:SI In I'resn1'erzt l ni' l'1'e.snlt'ot Phyllis Borger . Mary Detweiler IN'lary Ii. NVhite Beverly Cutshaw , lflnia l.yndall IAN UI I ICIRS Sec returtf I iI't'lIXUI er 1 lrotfram Cflzutrrmtfr Sorta! filIt1ll'l7ItU7 , ley I.eonard. Guy Oliver, Ilelen hliller Muriel Williams Martorie Ilunivan . . Jane Kleinert Betty 'Iihonias Sponsors7Mrs. David Ilughes, Miss Shir- Miss Madeline Ilunimel. Mrs, Miss Roberta Ireneer, Miss Mrs. Basil 'I'urner. Miss Bar- llelen llapes, bara Baum, Miss Gladys Yoder. The Girl Reserves, who are junior meni- bers ol' the Y. XV. C, A., are always busy with varied and interesting activities, Among the Iirst events held this year was a faculty tea to which all memhers of the high school Iaculty were invited. Several plays were given. and a very love- ly liaster Vespers was presented before the Iriends and parents ol' the Girl Reserves, An interesting and inspiring conference was held March I7 at which the Girl Reserves from near by cities were present, Page Thirtyfsrx I I lil UI'I'IlR I9ANIiI,YvlII Y: Best. XVright, I,udwig. Iloldeman. Ireneer, Jaclcson. Illelcher. Row I-V -Miller, Iireed. I.ewis, Iilinger, llanlorth. McQueen, Ifaust, Mcllatlon. Rinehart. Row 3---Ilueinan. XX'iedeman. Iroup, I.oop, Peoples, XVorlc, Johnson. Gates, Mr, Lewis. Row -I7Cleyeland, Brusman, Illetcher. Schnieder, l.anlf, Chase. Vilebster. Ifaton. Morrow, IXIllJI7I,li l'AIYIfI.7GIRl, RIQSIRYIXS: Row I7Cutshaw. Iileinert, XVilliams. Vigh, Miller, Ihonias. Row lfXVhite, I,yndall. Detweiler, Mrs. David llughes, Miss Ilelen I'apes, Botger. LOWILR I'ANI1l,-WAIYNUAI. 5 I All: Row I--Jaclison, llanlorth, Wiley. Green. Cole, Y, Olsen. I.udwig. Uunivan. Ireneer. Iiaust. XVright, B. Olson. Row lgli. Ileeter. O. Doty. LJ. Ortell, R. Mahie. R. Iangdoc. N. Knight, J. XVhitney, J. Moore. IQ. I.yndall, I. NVork, A. Zeman. XX'attles, Yigh. Row 3 fXVhite, M. Knight. Squier, lVIa1tha Detweiler. Il, Grauer, Mary Uetweiler. Ilorner. Benner, li. I'alnier. Smeltver, Good. B. Stone. I7. Redman. Stout. Row 4---Miss Iielly. NV. Rinehart. II, Smith. IU. lloldeinan. J. Spry. B, XX'liitlalser, B. lloltl. R. Garrison N. Pipher. J. Brown, Ii. Carlile, C. Ileoples. G. Isibbe. Advertising Manager IN'Iauriie Iieneer Assistant Advertising Manager Ruth Green Sports liditor , Robert Olson 'Iihe stall' as elected by the Senior Class: Art Iiditor , ,, Jeanette Cole Assistant Art Ifditor, Nedra Knight lzditor infchieli Associate Ifditor Assistant Iidilor Copy I7ditor . Business Manager Assistant Business Sales Manager Manager Verna Olsen .Vs'alter Rinehart Dorothy Uttnivan XX'endell NVright , llariy I,udwig Robt. Danforth ., Byron lianst Sponsor7IVIiss Dorothy Iielly Ihis stall was assisted by thirty mein- lvets ol the senior tlass, who tools snapshots, wrote and typed copy, solicited advertisng. and helped in every way possible with the woilt on the year book. 93,0 Ny. K s X t, G Y f 1 si X- Q. F it X. I N74 C3411 Club i O OFFICERS President Marlowe Shaw Vice-President Jeannette Cole Secretary Lucille Marsh ' Treasurer I Ilenemay Work Program Chairman Dorothy Brundage Sponsor--Miss Eva Cole THE PENNANT ' f if tl I nt W The Art Club is the oldest club in Elkhart High School. It is composed of students interested in developing a greater appreciation of art in every- day life. The meetings were held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. The speakers for the past year include Mr. W. H. Hamilton, whose theme was the famous "World's Fair" homes: Mr. Ernest Johnson, the artist for the local Elco Theatreg Miss Grace Fetroe, who told about her trip in Europe: Mr. J. F. Wiley, whose theme was "Art Ap- preciation": Miss Louise Winternitz-, who told us about the relation of the theatre to art: Mr. Wilbur Jones, Mr. Wm. K. Grimm, who spoke on "Art in Advertising," and Mr. Carl Flanders, whose subject was "Dia- mondsf' In the second semester the club en- joyed a trip to Chicago to visit the Field's Museum and the Art Insti- tute. To conclude the year's pro- gram, the Art Club held a very in- teresting Art Exhibit in the Art room, on May 22, which was open to the entire student body. 1 l UPPER PANEL?ART CLUB: Row l-Gulmyer, Stone, Marsh, Work, Shaw. Cole, Brundage, Bryner. Row 2-Morehouse, Scott. Bittenger, Heminger, Green, Harris. Walker, Isbell. Row 3-Tyson. Cook, Wright, Good, Hess, Parcell, Thomas, Walley, Knight. Row 4-Faust, Whyler, Loney, Spry, Bessemer, Hendricks, Miss Cole. LOWER PANEL-DRAMA CLUB: Row l-Gates, Capps, Spry, Pugliese, Cole, Smithers, Cutshaw. Row Z-Smeltzer. Squier, Green, Brundage, Work, Zeman, Sample, B. Heims, Miller. Miss Vxfinternitz, Row '5-Likes, Chandler, McFall, Foltz, Garvin, Lowey, Alford, Langdoc, Robinson. Borders, Vxfhitney. Row -l-Wright, Lyndall. Wattles, Vfhite, NVackwitz, Kline, Palmer, Dunivan, Olsen, Mabie, Brown. Row 51Stembel, Newman, Ludwig, Smith, Ackley, Peoples, Fowler, Thornton, Hooper. fDr'ama Club OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Frank Pugliese Vice-President Jeanette Cole Secretary James Spry Treasurer John Smithers Social Chairman Frank Capps SECOND SEMESTER President Jeanette Cole Vice-President Elma Lyndall Secretary Ilenemay Work Treasurer ' Jane Holmes Social Chairman Ned Pipher Sponsor-Miss Louise Winternitz The Drama Club is organized for the purpose of creating and further- ing the interest in drama and acting, and is ably sponsored by Miss Louise NVinternitZ. The annual Christmas pageant presented by the club was a great suc- cess. Two plays were given: "The Dust of the Road" and "A Sign Unto You". During the second semester the drama class was divided into eight groups, each of which presented a one-act play. The four best produc- tions were given Friday, April 13, and the second four made public ap- pearances at other times. The club had two theatre parties during the year. At the first one a supper was held at the school, after which the members attended the screen version of "Dinner at Eight." Page Thirty-seven .fe H Q a Mijbxfa wr A-QQ? . .K+ W .Y , 1 A . an . T- ft! flfw 5 fm-., im , X X gi? I as w1kX if tiki y 5 ga! fs if, Y MW 4 , -ww Amana 5' an N gl a f' 3 1' 3 32 E I ig! f 93 as 4' A . ' V -Wi . f 115 I f Af 1 5 -4 .4....M E hw., ZA. In gpg ,Z Kimura' aifiifq nf www Q if me 1 .,..w . 5 L'L1 1' 4'+ ?w In af ww H19 1 'ii' rg 1 f X 4. Q -- ,V M fy 'TI ae! Y x, ,, isi s i 2:1 ifigggi 52 ggi xKA, A , s ay W 2 yr 2 ' E ,E SM , y sf I -on , My v.. 'mf ,,,-...,,,,. ...T-.,1..,. .,......-, W, . . . . -. ..---A 2 - Bassoons Rex McHatton, Howard Eaton. Oboes Carl Summe, Robert Brusman, Harry Woodward. Alto Clarinets Robert Lewis, Norman Ciinder. Bass Clarinets Donald Todd, Victor Sevison. Alto Saxophones Vera Klinger, Marjorie Riblet, Ed- ward Robinson, Mariellen Hall. Tenor Saxophones Georgianna Laidlaw, Verna Jean Schult. Baritone Saxophone Lewis Berger. Trombones Jack Cook, Carl Funk, Frances Thunander, Frederick C o r n e t e t, Emalyn Mast, Cecil Zimmerman, Maxine Proseus, Stanley Stratton, Roger Wright, Ray Harwood, Ruth Horine, Helen Eash, Margaret Deal. French Horns Robert Monrad, Laveta Kendig, Dorothy Lynn, Helen Alford, John Kistler. Baritones Franklin Stenberg, Robert Fisher. Basses Robert Holtz, Richard Correll, Norman Horton, Jack Hartranft, Eu- gene Likes, Jack Shupert. Tympany Ralph Johnson. Bass Drum Harmon Vollmer, Snare and Side Drums Robert Johnson, Thomas Curtis, John Bartholemew, Robert La Flower. ADDITIONAL ACTIVITIES OF MUSIC DEPARTMENT The chorus assisted for the first time in the production of grand opera on December 6. The Festival Opera Company's "Faust" was one of the highlights of the year. It was per- formed under the direction of Mr. Cheney assisted by Mr. Hughes, Miss Minardow and Miss Winternitz. The Bavarian-Baden Passion Play on March I4 vqas sponsored by the Music Department, The boys' Glee Club under the di- rection of Mr. Hughes presented a minstrel show on April 20, and "Oh Doctor," a musical comedy, was the annual operetta given by the chorus on May 18. WOODWIND QUINTET Placed first division in na tional. The members are: William Deitch . . James Oliver .... .,.,,, F lute Charles Kellogg . . Marion Helm Margaret Hutchison ,.,...... French Horn BRASS SEXTET First division in state: George Brown .......,.,..... Trumpet . . . Clarinet .......Oboe Bassoon Joe Lehman ..... ...,. T rumpet D'Alton Roberts . . . . .French Horn Robert Monrad , . . . , .French Horn Wilbur Wilson .,,.........,., Baritone Bob Holt ...,.....,....,....... Bass TROMBONE QUARTET NO. I Second in state: Paul Crumbaugh Frances Thunander Carl Funk Frederick Cornetet TROMBONE QUARTET NO. 2 Jack Cook Franklin Stenberg Helen Eash Dick Klopfenstein 1934 CONTEST The Band again won high honors this year. The State Contest held at Craw- fordsville on May 5 selected Elkhart and Hammond as the two best Class A bands to represent Indiana at the National Contest at Des Moines on June 1. First Division rating was also re- ceived at the district contest at Hunt- ington. BAND SOLO E6 ENSEIVIBLES DISTRICT CONTEST First DIIUIISIIIDHF--DIISlflifl Mel Webster, Jr. Wm. Deitch, Jr. Rex McHatton . Albert Klingler Lenore Avery . Robert Monrad . Phyllis Lynn .. Ray Harwood . . .........Clarinet . . . . . Clarinet . . . . Bassoon , . . .Saxophone Iilute French Horn .. .,.. . .... Cornet .............Trombone Franklin Stenberg , . .Trombone if Baritone Robert Holtz ,,.,...,..... ,..,. rI 'uba Robert Thunander ........, Fleugel Horn Brass Sextet Woodwind Quintet No. I Woodwind Quintet No. 2 - Trombone Quintet No. l Trombone Quintet No. 2 Trumpet Quartet Horn Quartet Clarinet Quartet Second Division-District Edwin Dunkin . .... ........ C ornet Carl Summe ,.,.........,...... Oboe Lewis Berger . . ..,. Saxophone Arthur Willis . . . ,....,.. Clarinet Harmon Volmer .. ............ Drum Trumpet Trio Third D1'U1'sz'on-w-D1'str1'ct Howard Eaton ........ .... , . .Bassoon FIRST DIVISION-STATE CONTEST CHOSIZN FOR NATIONAL CONTEST E. H. S. Band Mel Webster, Jr. Al Klingler, Jr. Wm, Deitch, Jr. Franklin Stenberg Robert Monrad Robert Holtz Robert Thunander Rex McHatton Brass Sextet Brass Quartet Horn Quartet SECOND DIVISION Lenore Avery Lewis Berger Phyllis Lynn Ray Harwood 2 Trombone Quartets THIRD DIVISION 2 Woodwind Quintets Clarinet Quartet l933 NATIONAL CONTEST BAND First Dl'UI'Sl'OH-NGIISOUGI Marion Helm ...,.. ....,,.... B assoon Robert Holtz ,... ..... ...., T u ba William Ludwig ................ Drum SECOND DIVISION Dalton Roberts Mel Webster THIRD DIVISION George Brown Page Thirty-nine .fi my by Z 1. Q W 5 ,uf X I M Ffa 8, xi X A ,. 1 5' fb X? y' NMS yn X . ' "" Hx w .4 x , ,Q , Y K ' 2 4 qs it 1 3 fy, my 'F '.,, 5, , H3-1 , -x 1 ,J . il, 5 Y I gn , E . .. Vw 1 E K, ..f, Q - N3 g X W 1 W. gh ff-rl' ,a, A 4 v ' l Q , QZMQ , ,Q Q, ., A qi L:'v,Qz9 '1 ff W :,yF,m,. f . . ' I Q QQ! 'wg' , , .W fl? ', u f 7 1 nfs ,yi .QV ' -A -, w f , L: W . P M R 4 2 ,zhy 2. I I ig! PERSONNEL OE THE ORCHESTRA First Violin Lois Smith, concert mistress, Jean Monrad, Nadine Brody, John Whit- tington, Judith Grover, Don Kipka, Margaret Clawson. Paul Eaton, Mar- jorie Eddy, Jack Einnigan, Wilbur E. Witmer, Thelma Pocock, George Bennett, Russel Kreider, Joe Mishler. Mary Brown and Helen Beehler. Second Violin Virginia Lineberry, M a r g a r et Leist, Isabel Bryner. Maxine Eckle- barger, Georgia Glick, Margaret Droegmiller, Lillian Lauderman, Aileen Kobiela, Dean Baker, Lester Bates, Morton Soslowsky, Ralph Rose, Alford Lindstrom, Bernita Bessemer. Anne Doncaster and Max- ine McCrary. Viola Mary Jane Ludwig, Kathryn Mil- ler, Helen Monrad. Faith Tracy, Donald Gardner, Evelyn Kreider and Helen Heber. Cello Jean Elersole. Richard Thornton, Tura Jane Webb, Alice Jane Burke, Helen Blocker, Winifred Munch. Margaret Smith. and Olive Smith. Buss Violin Eleanor Proseus, Elizabeth Stem- bel, Ruth Lehman, Kenneth Meiser, Betty Moore, Eleanor Kielts, Mar- jory Hagerty, Thella Euller. Beverly Jessen, and Lois Cherry. Oboe Robert Brusman and Jerry Brown. Flules Lenore Avery, Jean XVhitney, and Lee Martin. Clarinels Mel Webster, Jr., William Deitch, Albert Klinger, and Erederick Yoe- man. Bassoon Rex McHatton and Howard Eaton. Horns Robert Monrad, Helen Alford, Eu- gene Clouse, and Stanley Eaton. Trumpets Edwin Dunkin. John Bowling, Hallet Eoster, Winifred Hunter, and Robert Montavon. 'I 'romlaone Richard Klopfenstein, Thunander, Harry Moore, and Max- ine Proseus, Erances Buss Horn Robert Holtz. Drums Richard Abel. Robert Horner, El- wood Hogendobler, and Robert Dudley. 19 34 ORCHESTRA CONTESTS The E. H. S. Orchestra proved once more to be one of the outstand- ing in the state. After placing in first division at the District Contest at Huntington, this fine organization proceeded to the State Contest at Crawfordsville and was selected as one of Indiana's representatives to the National Contest. 1034 D1s'I'RiC'1' WINNERS First Division E. H. S. Orchestra Z String Quintets 2 String Sextets Lois Smith . . . .Violin Nadine Brody . . , . . .Violin Jean Monrad . . ,Viola Helen Monrad . . . .Viola Elizabeth Stenibel , . . . .Bass Ruth Lehman . . , . Bass Richard Courtier , Piano 1934 STATE Wnstmisizs First Division E. H. S. Orchestra String Quintet No. l String Sextet No. 2 Nadine Brody , , . ..., Violin Lois Smith . , .Violin Jean Monrad , , . .Viola Richard Courtier , . .,..... Piano Second Division String Sextet No. 2 Elizabeth Stembel . ,... Bass Ruth Lehman ..,, . . . . Bass 'llhircl Division Helen Monrad . , . . . . Viola 1933 WINNERS IN BAND AND ORCHESTRA George Brown, Cornet, third in district and national. Paul Crum- baugh, trombone. second in district and national. Nlarion Helm, bas- soon. first in district and national. Mel Vwlebster, clarinet, second in dis- trict and national. Elwood Hemund, cello, first in district and national. Ruth Holmes, cello, first in district and national. Robert Holtz, bass, first in district and national. Wil- liam Ludwig, drums, first in district and national. D'Alton Roberts, Erench horn, second in district and national. William Deitch, clarinet. first in district and state, not quali- fied for national. Margaret Hutchi- son, Erench horn. second in district and state. Wilbur Wilson, baritone, second in district and state. Erank- lin Stenberg, baritone, second in dis- trict and state. Rex McHatton, bas- soon, second in district and state. Lois Smith, violin, second in district and state. Eleanor Smith, piano, second in district and state. Albert Klingler, alto saxophone, second in district and state. Carl Summe, oboe, second in district and state. Lillian Rhodes, viola, third in district and state. Mary Hoover, viola, third in district and state. Elizabeth Stem- bel, bass, third in district and state. Eleanor Proseus. bass. third in dis- trict and state. Page For fy-one Ll71Z'O7" Class 5PIay "AN ERRAND FOR PQl.l.Y" Hu flclvlcliclv Mathew um! XXIIIIHIIT7 Dumum IX-X ST llr. 'l'liinnaw ll-wsnnn'c l'rinciival nf Rix'm'1'- livlcl Aranlcllly liicliarul Ynvllu-It Nlx, llvnry lfiwwt VKX-:nltliy lunw -if Rlxwt' fic-lnl K:-nnt-th l'llt-15 llmigliu l"i'nwt Ili: sun llciwgn Unlcll Mr. I':n'kxnan A trnetu- Unwi' Ru-nl Nlr, Snell Hank wneliim' limi Kipka Allan l"aii'Chilrl A lmvt Nlyrlt- Xlpn-rw N113 Qniinlup Ai1t'tiu11:'vi' Rnlwit RI'll5I1lIlll lfivnlulir llrzng .X mating lawyvt' V Rirlirnwl Sliaslmwgn-1' Fully limrawiiiniw' The ml:n'tm'R grainlnlangli l.ncillt- Klaiwli tor Nlyra llartlm-tt l"rust'4 wavrl llilliv Xlitvlicfll llvlen lfrnst l"1':vf.t's wiftl Ruaahs lilivlici' Sarah l'gn'kinan ll1lI'liIllZUl.S wife- lflcantn' l'nwvlie I-lliialwetli Snell Sn:-ll's wife Marin- Swank Mrs. Siinpsun linssiiluiwl'-4 in-iglilmr , llmmtlig Stncknian l.ncim'tia Higgs The tillage- ptrst-ixiistn-N ll-C4-lia lfari' tint-wh .Xlluc-rt Shaw Nlartlia Srare tiuurgr f'll1lSt' lhlttt- lf:-i'i'u llr, Rnssxilmw-, xi piwrlitwanmi' at an 1-asia-rxi arzulrtiiy is t't'lclu'aling.1 his tnrntgflittlx anni- xtwiary as pi'ul'cs4ur. A sl1l'1n'isv party has lrccn znrangc-rl antl. after lm-ing pre-riittwl with gt 54-alll watch. he is nntiticml ln Mr. l':u'knian, at trnstm-, that his wrvicvs will nn lmigvr lu- iw-qiiiu-sl at thu acznlviny. Thu nntlerhancl mural -it tht' laws uf the tnwn. llrnry lfmst. is wspniisilult- tm' thiQ tleciwimi lint the lnmm' nt l'i4 sun lluliglzis l"1'nst results in the- varryiiig uni ut' an n-xpcril nic-nt ul thc- 4luCt4n"s, in which lu' is ahh- tu make a large lurtlim' fur the nluctnr anwl lnniwlt, especially. as he wins tlu- liannl ut Polly, Ilr. Russnnn'6's prbtty graml-:langlite1', ln the- 1-nil the tltvctm' is rcinctatcll and fmtunr- sinilw again. Aff , r -.1 ,1 xx 1 ' , 1 -f bagg I-lofty-Iwo I, I , :Wy K 31 gl-f Senior Class Qplay "A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITY B11 Cflare Kummrr tl XQT llvntw XYiltnn Rztilruznl Nlaglmtc llarry lanlwig liililio XN'iltnn llis Sim Franklin Swartz K'ui1i14n'w XYiltun'4 trnstwl valrt annl friend llc-an llultlelnan tit-1u'gv Strntl14'i's Xlargllrrite XYiltun's fi- anct- liulmcrt Holtz l'l:n'1'nc:' Kim-rs ,Mi-mtllt-1' fiance Maurice- 'l'rc-m-rr l'it-rrc mlm' lla Rmnlmc-all .X Fr:-ncli l'ni't1'ait paiiite-1' Frank Pnglirse vlwlin llclmlfm XYiltnn's lrnsint-ss partm-1' Bulb Nyilvy llr. llrnmliv Tha- family pliysician Vl'altex' Rinehart ,lack lingers f'I'ln' till-swii5.5:-i' lilly , Ulancle l'r-tuple-4 linnnis XYilt+n1 VYilt-nfs wilt' , liexerlg Vntsliaw Xlaigtlvritt' lYiltnn llt-r 4lallg'lQtt-r Flaralet- Sli-wt Alnlia l'at'tinp.gtn1n lflltlit-H. tixitlccv llelvn Yigh .'Xllwi'tim- Mrs, Xl'iltun'4 Slxhl lfrxniccg Siwllz-11l1ci'g'c'x' Xliss .Xilflrews 'llln' nnrsm- , lfltm-mice Stunt Nnra The liunsv inaiml fllartlnx thgan v lla-nry Vtiltnn. a nian of wealth :nnl pnsitimi, tu-ls that Ins lanvily is Su lxniy with sncial activ- itivs :intl i'et'v'v.-:ltimxs that it has not time tn rm-alive its nlwligatiuns to itsclf. Tn tcst the love anwl cliaractt-r ui his wits anal two cliiltlren hr ft-igns Financial 1'llllI.QIl!lIl ik wh-lightfnllv sur- prist-tl tu tinnl tllat thug' rally une-lnnnlrctl per cent. anil that the family Xjks are as strung as lie hafl ft-:trml tlwy XVk'l'l'.M3E'1lli. -1 , ,xj ann..- Swamqtrvw flgfxmof 4 1 ff iii? , if 533 17,-g'-""',', .. f 1. if Wn3F.,..,..,,. ,,,,.,,-,., .- wld A? Q. wwjfm fcrlicmrimq foxifxv i avvLcL UJYI-U.,Ul,,. . 1 .V 'RT 1. i19:i,?t,. afff'!3:, wwf, N- Li 65 if I Qvrgf '1f,liHU,':k'T L J hi.: , .v .1 gg. gg 61. c,FLc1.ru1wlfv1g3d llllifu TM Cmfo Pmliiffw .Q,g?2:. flow d.Q,cmo3dJ CLfJw1aJ0mC1fJ2J'QX QU'?LGiO.JfYVLCl.fYb! Q Q..-s E E, amy -,UH WAHM fum, 'tD"'tP'L,9JUL.x ,L a, J B 5 tvt H 2 U2 :V ,,, AA N q.4. ,A,A , .: . , .,., NIAA ',q Qvttcp pow ? l X I0 'P . i f , -, .- 1 ,, ,.- Shawna ogqguomn, mot uw animal, Clmd, ?xLwgA. Vuuu Ymmbui Awww Yrcoiu. Q nm, wgL4C?'wlAUvLT9JLQ4L MNH Um, datbaftmwwndk i N nf 3 ,Q M ii Mm to V. X ' uussuaw 'bw Hg, 153221 in ' 4 qust were and Ciffltere Speaking of Fords and spare tires, Vernon Reed has discovered a new means of tra . , . and it looks lfmory Davis still has mileage left The assistant' librarians line up to see the birdie . . , Kathryn bei ser reminds us of "Twenty Thou sand Years in Sling-Sling". And there's Joe Ackley and Charles Butler whose serious faces are so deceiving. But what could we say about those motley crews and their asphalt sloops that would lie appropriate? Shoot: School is not "all and no play" as these p well illustrate. And stu in spite of longer hou still a genial and got mored bunch. ln fact, they saw that small blat in the hands of the snat mittee, everyone rush WM raps r us. XVe wish to grate- cknowledge great sac- made bv the students erformed these curious for us or else submitted own snapshots, and hat in return we have them something to heir grandchildren. K H X I N C2411 Hands On 5DeCk Who would have thought that the U. S. Mails would stop to have his picture taken? A couple of kids waiting for a handout. Do Olson and Brown love each other? Here's Ilene May Work and Helen Grauer sitting pretty. What can Dick Gates be planning now in the way of mischief? lt's funny how tall some people are sitting down and how short others are standing up. Lucille looks surprised at finding herself in a picture, but Frank Ma- rino takes it as a matter of course. uw, K -QF, 'fcfgg s J Mi ffl 3 2' ,Y 5 -Sm 4 A M 'F rw f f -..-...M ,. 2 . A .i g Y, figs A 2 A W M , if 'NN . 1 4 In an If fx it M if J gy 153 L R- , yw wmqni ,V J' -L, - k m m- ' 4, M24 '-H .fain Y 1 In ? M3 fx ff dxf . , ,,.. 3 F A 3 . , V ,A sg 07' 5 Q SQL, A ? gz, 1,mfe,fm A 'f .fr 1 l -Q53 ' P "-' f - Q, Vrfr ,52f,:fgf.7 Mp., ,gf . ' - ,. - . Nz: -N ,T - ' V 'H-er, . . 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'ii 'A - za' A , X f, y,,a,gf?EEs ig is ... ,fzmmmtzk THE PENNANT I5 4' qgb I8 tqmml lm if if -ir' awww? x qmawam' ii- A fi iff' K ll if fill gm. 8 YZ Sharm School Opens ..4,...,.. .A.. S ept. 6 Curses-toiled again! Football Season Opened .,......,....,....... Sept. l5 Opening the season with a Hpeppy start", we beat Mt. Carmel 7-0. Teachers' Convention .,..........,....... Oct. l4-15 While the cat's away the mice will play. Seniors' Freshman Party ................ . .Oct. 12 The Seniors turn green for an evening. G. R. Faculty Tea .....,.....,......... . .Oct, l8 The Girl Reserves put the T in faculty. Goshen Game ...,..,,......,.......,. . .Oct. 28 We defeated our old rivals 26-0. Annual Drive . ...,..,........ ,.........,. N ov. 27 The biggest drive in the history of E. H, S. Pennant Annual Jitney Dance .....,.....,. .Nov, 29 The Mystery Lady proved to be just a shadow of her former self. Thanksgiving Vacation .,...,...,..... Nov. 29-Dec. 4 Students catch up on their eats and studies, A Opera Faust .........,............,.. . . .Dec. 6 The auditorium rocked on high 'AC"s. Basketball season opened .........,.,,,.... . . .Dec. 8 E. H. S. played Marshall High of Chicago. Football Awards ......,.....,...,....... . ,Dec. 12 The team received letters, monograms, and numerals. Football Banquet ..,....................... Dec. 13 The athletes were honored at a big 'ifeed". Goshen B. B. Game ,........... ........ . . .Dec. l6 A win from the Redskins, 22-17. Yulctide Jitney Dance ...............,.....,. Dec. 22 Xmas vacation begins with a hop in the gym. Xmas Vacation ...,.......,.......... Dec. 22-Jan. 8 Parties, dances, trips were enjoyed by students. Senior Day ............................... Jan. l6 Oh, the joys and sorrows of those wearing flowers! Senior Banquet ..,.......,................. Jan. l7 The January Seniors dine in state, and whatta coffee table they gave their beloved sponsor. Semester Exams ,...,................,,., Jan. l7-l8 Together we stand-divided we fail. k Nappanee Game ..............,.... . .... ..., F eb. 2 The thriller of the season-winning by 29-27. Drama Party .............................. Feb. 5 Dramatic students entertained at "Dinner at Eight." Page Fifty-five THE PENNANT Class Election .A...,,.,....,..,... ..,. F eb. 8 Our own Dean again is president. French Play ..,..,.4.....,..,..,.,....,... Feb. 27 The French class gives public performance. "An Errand for Polly" ..,..,.,,..,,..,,.... March 9 The audience enjoyed the result of Douglas's Errand for Polly. G. R. Conference ..............,.,..,,..,, March 17 The E. H. S. Girl Reserves are hostesses to neighboring clubs. Band and Orchestra Concert ...,.,.,,,.,.... March 22 DIIAIYRUJ Cheers and applause for the tooters and fluters. 315- 5 5. Easter Vacation ,,.,,..........,.... lvlattls 23-April 2 ,ss V Snowed in! QB. U' 1 3 Basketball Awards ........,................ April 4 "N .wi Q . p--- - ,tl1f1E3'5f,"l 9-A Our team get thelr rewards for hard work. ' tl ' RETQAJ Hi-Y Officers' Conference .............,,.,. April 6-7 K 1 5 The Hi-Y boys travel to Indianapolis. ll Y ' xx 1 i . Four Gne-Act Plays by Drama Classes ..,.. .... A pril 13 'qummm Dramatics students show their talent, C' sf . District Music Contest ,...,.,,,..,....... April 13-14 i ', ' 7. 7- Minstrel Show ..... ....... A pril 20 K ' ' -. l - - 7: 5 State Music Contest .,,.....,.......,.....,. May 3-4 f,.J ' l -X Our musicians go into competition with other ' ' . 1 1 schools at Crawfordsville, Indiana. llsphimdl "SucceIsifugCa1am1ity" l. . .D ...... ,.,.., Y ..... .May 11 -nlanpfl 3- O B l I O fb, e enlor c ass p ay IS a gran success. t - Track Sectional ....,................ .... M ay 12 64'-y,A'1,Q - Rah! Rah! Party .,.....,.,....,,...,,.,.. May 12 f X Rah! Rah! girls and athletes take a trip to , , " 1 Hades, but with return tickets. f ' P7 gf- ,'! N' Annual Operetta ..........,.,. 4 . .... May 18 Q69 i ' State Track Mast . , ..., Mav 19 if-fl-:i'3E9 - if 15 Y If , I Prom ..........,,..4...,,......... .,., M ay 19 Q, ,k llivvl 3 'Q The Juniors and Seniors fling a hoof. rflb vp Senior Day ....,.,.,...,,.,.,....... ..,, M ay 23 fx gy! To H Seniors on parade. ' Senior Banquet .,...., . , .May 23 tPw,Pum-1 TM1119 fl if qw, 'N' WW-123 Page Fifty-six Soup to nuts! National Music Contest . . . ,..,,.... . . ,May 23-31 The Annual Comes Out . . . "Sign Mine" ...,.. May 25 Baccalaureate ,............,.....,......... May 27 Seniors don caps and gowns for the first time. Commencement ,......,.,........ 4 . ...... May 31 Seniors "1aststand" in E. H. S. During the time Coach Boone has spent in E. H. S. he has estab- lished a reputation as a coach of exceptional ability. This fact was confirmed by the record enjoyed by our football team this past year. The Avalanche, under his able di- rection, carried our colors to six victories, three ties and three losses JOHN L. LONGFELLOW Elkhart's basketball coach has pro- duced exceptionally good teams since coming to Elkhart. The Blue Blazers won the sectional and regional tournaments and went on to the sec- ond round of the state, during his second year here. In 1933 his team finished first in the eastern division of the N. I. H. S. Conference. Although his team won no high honors this year, we feel that it was a good sea- son. We appreciate his splendid coaching ability and wish him suc- cess in the future. THE PENNANT Coaching Staff CHELSEA C. BOONE O Mr. lVloss's skill in developing ex- cellent lines for our football teams will never be surpassed, Before the need of curliailing the athletic ex- penses was found necessary, his wrestling teams always made a fine showing at interscholastic meets. Be- sides these services he also directs the interclass basketball program at Roosevelt JuniorNHigh O! " ' BILL MOSS 114. out of a twelve-game schedule. Athletics, under Coach Boone's leadership, have come to the fore- ground in our school program. Our track teams have always rated high in the state meets. We hope that Elkhart teams will retain his leadership and enjoy as many vic- tories in the future as they have in the past. Miss woLP I Miss Wolf has proved her right to be here in many ways. She has turned out three Northern Indiana Tennis Championship teams in the short time she has been here. She, herself, is an excellent player and wins many tournaments each summer. She possesses the skill to be able to pick out the weak shots of her racketeers and turn them into winning points. She also has charge of all the girls' athletic teams. Page Fifty-seven ,XX xb Starting with a green team, Coach Boone whipped his players into shape, and after losing two games near the first of the season finished strong, losing only one more game, at the end of the season. The pre- vious season's undefeated record on Rice Field was carried to sixteen games before it was finally broken by a strong contender for the state title, South Side of Fort Wayne. The season's record of six wins, three THE PENNANT Football After the scoring play both teams settled down to stiff defensive play- ing. The locals traveled to Fort Wayne for their next game via bread trucks and private automobiles due to a bus breakdown, and took their first loss of the year. The Central backs, led by Hawkins, who scored all three touch- downs, made many gains around end which were costly to the Elk- hart team. The clo-sjst the Boone- Joe Maure carry the ball and make good use of the opportunity by scor- ing two touchdowns. lt was also in this game that Joe Checchio received an injury to his ankle and was forced to stay on the sidelines the of the season. The Elkhart ' e nctioned as a unit and the s acks, of which Elkhart seeme ve a num- ber, went around rough the Riley line in the m a proved fash- ion. Smithers sc e t other touch- J,,,-,, L.... -11 . ..-In...,. C ' losses l ailed. Treneer, L, G. Fribley, R. G. Maure, R. H. Shaw, R. E. Holdeman, Q. B. Weaver, Q. B. ered successful by any team, The Blue Avalanche rolled up one hun- dred and seventy-two points to eighty-nine points for the opponents: twenty-six touchdowns and ten con- versions to fourteen touchdowns and five conversions for the opponents. Playing under the new floodlights with which Rice Field is lighted, the Avalanche ticked 'off a 7-O victory over Mt. Carmel, city high school champions from Chicago. Over four thousand people came to see these two teams play on the brightly-lighted field, indicating that Friday night games would please the customers who were not free to attend the Sat- urday afternoon games. As it was the first game of the season the play of both teams was a bit ragged in spots. After a hard-fought first quar- ter, Johnny Smithers made the lone touchdown in the second period and also made the point after touchdown. Page Fifty-eight thirty-yard line when Smithers took the ball that far on a seventeen-yard run. When the game ended, the score stood 20-O against the locals. In their next game at the home field, the Blue gridders could not shake off the depression, and the best they could do was to break even with La Porte with a 6-to-6 score. For Elkhart's lone touchdown, Nichol- son took a pass from Smithers, and eluding a La Porte safety man, gal- loped twenty-four yards for the touchdown. ln the first half Elkhart was outplayed by a smooth working La Porte team: the Slicers came back in the second half and threatened to score again, but the end of the game halted their final advance. A much improved Elkhart team next took the field against Riley and won a conference victory to the tune of an 18-0 score. This was the first game in which the Elkhart fans saw The nearest the Wildcats came to scoring was when they took the ball to the twelve-yard line. In this final drive Riley was led by Kotzenmacher and Ciibboney. Mishawaka took a heated contest from the Avalanche in the next game by a 7-6 score. The first touchdown came when the Maroons had punted to Elkhart, and a Mishawaka player had downed the ball: but he relin- quished possession of the ball before the whistle had blown and Maure ran ninety yards through the amazed Mishawaka team. The play was even until the last quarter, when the Ma- roon team, with a great rally, threat- ened to cross the Blue's goal many times. Finally after the Maroon backs had tossed many passes which had been successfully blocked by the locals, Polinck passed to Kronewitter, but though incomplete, the officials ruled interference on the part of Elk- hart. This placed the ball on the Elkhart one-yard line, and on the next play Polinck skirted the end for the touchdown. On the attempt to convert, Hildebrand plunged through guard for the winning point. After their loss to Mishawaka the Blue Avalanche came back to Rice Field to snow under a fighting, but not strong enough, Plymouth team by a score of 32-6. Using the speed they possessed, Maure, Jenks, and LaDow ran around the Pilgrims on the slippery field for five touch- downs. Up until this time Elkhart had shown a great defense but little THE PENNANT that they were beaten by a 27-13 score. Runs for fifty-'four and fifty- three yards, by Maure and Jenks for touchdowns, featured the attack. Smithers plunged over for the other two touchdowns. St. Hedwige scored their touchdowns in the last quarter against the second string players. In one of their hardest games, the Boonemen were held to a 12-12 tie on Rice Field by Michigan City. Maure's eighty-two-yard run for one of the touchdowns was a bright spot for Elkhart. Smithers scored the other one on a buck through the line, but his attempt to convert the extra the Cranes and they went away with a 20-O defeat. The floodlights both- ered the Chicagoans somewhat, as it was their only night game in the season. Elkhart was also greatly aid- ed by one of the best passing com- binations in the region-Smithers to Nicholson. Two touchdowns were made by Smithers and one by Jenks. With Fribley out of the lineup and Smither's ability greatly impaired by a sprained wrist, the Avalanche suf- fered its first defeat on Rice Field in seventeen starts. The thanks of the Thanksgiving Day were gone as they went down to a 25-18 defeat at LaDow, L. H. Simmons. L. T. Hooper, R. H. Holtz, Q. B. B. Lauer, R. E. Checchio. R. H. Butler, L. G. Capps, R. G. Brown, L. T. Jones, R. E. Hartman, R. H. Martin, R. G. offense. However, in this game the entire offense, and particularly the blocking, looked much better. Elkhart broke its road jinx the next week when the Blue traveled to Goshen to beat the Redskins, 26-0. Smithers, fullback of the Elkhart team, had a fine day, plunging through the Goshen line for several long gains and one touchdown. Nicholson and Maure also got touch- downs in the one-sided game. lt is said that this was the weakest team that Goshen has had in years, The only time the Redskins threatened was when they reached the three- yard line against our second team. The outstanding feature of Goshen's offense was their passing attack. St. Hedwige High School, a small school from South Bend, was the next opponent of the Avalanche. This team showed surprising strength and it was not without a hard fight point hit the crossbar and fell back. For Michigan City, Vergane's punt- ing and plunging featured the attack. Several of his punts traveled over sixty yards. The next week South Bend Cen- tral journeyed to Elkhart but could gain no better than a 0-0 draw. It was a highly-touted team of Bears, but they were outfought by an Elk- hart team that would never be beaten. It was a moral victory for the Elkhart camp, as the Bears were outgained in first downs and were in trouble sev- eral times, due to fumbles. Nicholson and Rinaldi were outstanding in the line, setting the Centralites back for costly losses several times. To fill in an open date in the schedule, a game was arranged with Crane Technical High School of Chi- cago. The game was a hard-fought battle all the way, but the power of the Elkhart offense was too great for the hands of the Fort Wayne South Side team. It was a hard game and was an even contest until the fourth quarter, when a blocked punt result- ed in a Fort Wayne touchdown. CONFERENCE PLACINGS Each year an all-conference team is picked by the coaches and news- paper officials. Harold Jenks, right halfback, placed on the first team. John Smithers, fullback: Joe Ri- naldi, center: Bob Weaver, quarter- back, and Joe Maure, left halfback, also placed on the second and third teams. Although Elkhart placed only one man on the first team, it had a host of players on the second and third teams, and considers this an excellent showing. Page Fifty-nine THE PENNANT g Loolcz'ng Forward Every spring, the football material for the next year is looked over. This In this game, play was not so ragged. Hook and Archer scored a touch- didates for the coming WEYQZ year. These Serine, thc' training lasted three down apiece for the winners, but the Chaffee . . . . Tackle geeks- Puelig 329551 Weeks, tb? fund try for the points after touchdowns Boone , , , 4 V Tackle amenta s o' oot a were exp aine were unsuccessful' Archer vnnh I A Halfback to the candidates and three practice games were playqd' In the third game, Rinaldi's team WOQOTBHU - - - - V Helfbfffk again won by the score of 13-O. P0dHW1lfZ -- Quflffefbmk There were two teams, Team A . Hook and Archer again scored the Hook ..... . ., Fullback and Team B. These teams were l N touchdowns and Archer made the Baskervllle ,,,.,,, End coached by Rinaldi and Jenks, varsity men of this last season. The first game was fought hard by both sides, but neither team could put over a touchdown, This being the first game, the playing was quite ragged in spots. In the second game Coach Ri- naldi's team won by a score of 12-O. extra point. Next year Coach Boone will start a green team. The prospects have not been so good, although they will un- doubtedly round into a good shape by next fall. During these games, Line Coach Moss picked out the outstanding can- Morrow and Doll .,...... Centers Coaches Boone and Moss will he able to establish a strong offensive and defensive team in the coming season, and the fans know that all of the players will fight hard and bring many victories to the Avalanche of l934. Good luck to you, Avalanche! FOOTBALL SQUAD Trainers-Rutter, Rowe, H. Hartman, Kelly. First Row-Robbins, C. Hartman, Butler, Capps, Holtz, Holdeman, Fribley, Treneer, R. Jackson, Jenks and Rinaldi, co-captains: Smithers, Nicholson, Grove, Shaw, Hooper, Simmons. Brown, Jones, Pletcher, Fisher. Second Row --Schuler. Frechete, Chaffee, Stoner, Albaugh, Foster, Mileanese, Doll, LaDow, B. Lauer. Weaver, W. Lauer, Cutshaw, Stone. Sellers, K. Jackson, Shasberger, Podawiltz, Wagner, Meyers, Archer, Gord, Boone, Third Row-Coach Boone, Moss, assistant: Longfellow, assistant, Brigance, Dascoli, XV. Nolan, Correll, McFall, Morrow, Chec'hio, Maure, Soli, Ronzone, Walters, Hook, Bringle, Stahl, Botdorf, Wolfe, Flauding, Richter, H. Johnson, Reid, O. Hartman. Page Sixty THE PENNANT ,---4 N X Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart JENKS MAKES A NICE GAIN THROUGH THE GOSHEN TEAM KC?-726 Season is Wecora' 7 Mt. Carmel ...... 0 O Ft. Wayne Central . 20 6 LaPorte .....,.. 6 18 South Bend Riley. . O Elkhart 6 Elkhart 32 Elkhart 26 Elkhart 27 Mishawaka Plymouth . Goshen . . . St. Hedwige . ,..6 ...O .....l3 Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 12 O 20 18 Michigan City .... 12 S. Bend Central. . . 0 Crane Tech ...,.. ,O Ft. Wayne S. S., . .25 rx-fb lub RICE OE SOUTH BEND MEETS AN AVALANCHE OF BLUE Page Sixty-one W L SPECTATORS AT A BASKETBALL GAME Basketball with the Blue Blazers was a fifty-fifty proposition, the team winning eleven and losing eleven games. The squad consisted of Nicholson, Holdeman, Whittaker, Kibbe, Herrold, Rinaldi, and Smith- ers, seniors, and Weaver and Doll, juniors, and 1VIcEall, a sopho- more, During the first of the season the team was handicaped by injuries, but as the season progressed the Blazers got into their winning stride. Coach Longfellow rounded out a good scoring combination with his material. The new Blazers opened the sea- son with a 24-to-17 defeat. This 24-to-17 victory chalked up by a smoother working, veteran Marshall quintet from Chicago, provided a good enough game for the fans and showed the local's ability in their first game. For the locals, scoring honors went to Bob Herrold on three long shots from his guard position. The conference cage race opened with the Blazers traveling to Michi- gan City. The new Blazers fought hard, but couldn't cope with the more experienced, bigger Red Devils, and were defeated by the score of 45 to 12. Smithers led the Blue aggre- gation with six points. Elkhart broke into the winning column with a 22-to-17 victory over the Goshen Redskins. Starting out with a 7-to-2 lead in the first quar- ter the locals played consistent ball to capture their first victory. Doll and I-Ioldeman, Blazer guards, led the scoring attack. Page Sixty-two THE PENNANT Basketball The annual Yuletide battle be- tween the Nappanee Bulldogs and the home team resulted in a 21-to-13 victory for the Bulldogs. Every Nap- panee player broke into the scoring, while Nicholson led the Blazers with seven points. The Blazers, after a hard-fought battle, finally subdued the speedy Ligonier quintet by the score of 24 to 23. In the final seconds Berry's free-throw and Nicholson's fifth short shot of the evening won the game for the locals in an exciting finish. Elkhart played another close game with the Vikings of Valparaiso in which the Blazers received a 15-to-17 setback. With less than a minute to go, .Iankowski tied it up, 15 to 15, with a bat-in shot, and Koble's last- second side shot won the game. Al- though defeated, the Blazers showed marked improvement in their game. Too much Grey for the Blue re- sulted in a 23-to-14 defeat. Grey, the spark plug of the Laporte Slicers, ripped the net for ten points, while Nicholson and Doll shared the honors for the Blue. The South Bend Bears, avenging for the tie gridiron game, defeated the Blazers by the score of 31 to 12. Bar- kan led the Bears with fifteen points and Berry led the Blue with four points. The' Blazers, trying for a confer- ence win, were defeated. by a smooth working Mishawaka quintet. Fitz- simmons went in the game in the last 37 seconds to score the winning basket and to defeat the Blue, 15 to 17. The losing streak of the Blazers ended with a 25-to-19 win over Ply- mouth, Doll, the Blazer guard, scored thirteen points to lead his teammates in a very decisive victory. Due to the addition of Kibbe, the Blue controlled the tip-off and dem- onstrated a better brand of basket- ball. With Nicholson and Kibbe, two large pivot men, the Blazer's play was much improved. The Warsaw Tigers chased the Blazers around the court for a 24-to- 10 victory. Playing their southern brand of basketball, they completely outplayed the Blazers, who suc- cumbed to their flashy scoring attack. Scoring in the 30's for the first time in the season, the Blazers de- feated the Riley Wildcats, 32 to 13. Big John Nicholson scored eleven points for the Blue and also did valu- able work around the backboards. This victory raised Elkhart out of the cellar in the conference race. Catching the scoring fever, Elk- hart defeated the Winamac Indians by the score of 30 to 18. The Indians never threatened the Blazer's lead, and Kibbe and Nicholson scored nineteen points between them. This was the fifth defeat for Winamac from the Blazers in as many years. More points in the last quarter than they had tallied up until that time, gave the Elkhart High School LE'I"S GIVE A BIG LOCOMOTIVE fa'-we Blue Blazers a notable upset victory. Caught in the last quarter rush, the Nappanese Bulldogs were defeated by the score of 29 to 27. A tip-in follow-up shot by Kibbe, Elkhart center, climaxed the uphill battle waged by Longfellow's aggregation, just as the final gun fired for the two- point victory. For the fourth straight year, and for the fourth straight victory of the second semester, Elkhart Blue Blazers turned back the Lagrange High School team by the score of 28 to 22. The entire squad was used in the battle. Leading off with a careful 5 to 0 margin in the first quarter, the Blazers scooted along to a easy 26- to-17 victory over the South Bend Bears, thus getting revenge for the defeat handed to the locals at the first of the season. The scoring for the Blue was well balanced with Nichol- son leading the attack. The Blue Blazers defeated the Ken- dallville Comets by the decisive score of 26 to 19. Minus the pivot man, Kibbe, the Blazers still displayed a lively brand of basketball. Weaver led the Blazer scorers with nine points. With Clason in form and the Blazers having an off night the Goshen Redskins this time scalped the Blue, 25 to 13. In the first min- utes of play the Blazers started out with a 5-to-O lead, but the locals could not keep up the pace and soon THE PENNANT succumbed to the Redskins' scoring attack. Einis to the regular basketball sea- son at the Elkhart High School went into the record as defeat No. 10 in nineteen games played. The Blazers "whooped 'er up" in the last quarter, but could not score enough to defeat the strong Central of Fort Wayne's team, the score being 32 to 26 in favor of the Tigers, Holdeman and Nicholson led the Blue attack. SECTIONAL The Blue Blazers were in promis- ing form to take an early lead over a Concord quintet that had been feared as leading 'Adark horse" and defeated the Minutemen by the score of 30 to 19. This game advanced the Blazers into the quarter finals, and thus paired them with their an- cient rivals, Goshen. The best thriller of the Nappanee basketball tournament from a stand- point of rallying to win, was the Elkhart-Goshen contest. The game was a comparison of the slow break and the fast-breaking offense, with the Blazers employing the slow break and the Redskins the fast. The game was a see-saw affair with the Blazers putting on a last-half scoring attack to decide the contest, 2 to 16. Getting revenge for e 29-to-27 victory, the Bulldogs efeated the Blazers by th score 32 to 15. Whittaker and ich son led the Elkhart attack a nrad was the main scorer s. f TheiAll-Section tourney team, as picked by the sports writers and coaches of the county, had three Elk- hart men on the first squad which consisted of ten men. Rinaldi was chosen as for his ability to play con- sistent ball and his leadership with the players. Whittaker was picked as one of the speediest forwards at the tourney, and was the spark plug of the Elkhart team. Big John Nichol- son was picked either as a forward or a center on the team, as he played both positions well for the Blue Blazers, and did much of the scoring which kept Elkhart in the tourney. Weaver, Doll, and Kibbe placed on the second squad of the tourney. BLUE BLAZERS' RECORD Elkhart 17 Marshall fChicagoD ..,.. 24 Elkhart 12 Michigan City ,... . . 45 Elkhart 22 Goshen ..,.,.... . . 17 Elkhart 13 Nappanee .... . . 21 Elkhart 24 Ligonier . . . . 23 Elkhart 15 Valpariso ....,... . . 17 Elkhart 14 Laporte ,.....,,,..,. 23 Elkhart 12 South Bend Central ..... 31 Elkhart 15 Mishawaka ,,..... .. 17 Elkhart 25 Plymouth ........ . , 19 Elkhart 10 Warsaw ............. 24 Elkhart 32 Riley fSouth Bendj .... 13 Elkhart 30 Winamac .,..,......, 18 Elkhart 29 Nappanee .....,.. . . 27 Elkhart 28 Lagrange ............ 22 Elkhart 26 South Bend Central. , . . . 17 Elkhart 25 Kendallville ....., . . 16 Elkhart 13 Goshen .,.....,.,... 25 Elkhart 26 Et. Wayne Central ...,,. 32 SECTIONAL Elkhart Concord ..... . . 30 Elkhart 22 Elkhart 15 19 Goshen . , . . . 16 Nappanee . . . , . 32 BASKETBALL SQUAD xx Trainers-Rutter, Kelly, Ott. First Row-Whittaker, Holdeman, Rinaldi, Weaver, Kibbe, Nicholson, Doll, Milanese, Herrold, McFall, Second row-Shuperr, Maure, Morrow, Ronzone, Troyer, Baskerville, Podawiltz, Buehler, Broadbent, Yerke, Lewis, Berry. Third row- Coach Longfellow, Rowe, Atwood, Mclntyre, Sproull, Lantz, Tipmore, Cripe, Foster, Johnson, Assistant Coach Boone, Fourth row- Ault, Jones, Allmand, Stone, Carbury, Brigance, Lockwood, Havlish, Linton, Page Sixty-three , QA Yi Zfffx JOE RINALDI Captain and one of the Blazers' star guards . . . always in the game, displaying plenty of scrap and speed . , . his good work spelled victory for the Blazers more than once, Joe also placed on the all-tourney team. JoHN N1CHoLsoN f XJ! A good dependable forward or center . . . made life miserable the opposition . . . another sharp shooter, he led the team, being high point man and always right on the job when needed. John was selected on the all-tourney team as a forward. GIFFORD KIBBE A dangerous man anywhere floor . . . the worry of inside their lines , . . a good and a cool, heady player, alw ing the right thing at the right O'LEARY DOLL A tall rangy guard . , . the Waterloo of many an enemy, leav- ing nothingto be asked for in the way he handled his position . . . Doll scored more points in one game than any other player . . . another Junior with a bright future. 'Wa 711 BOB WHITTAKER A capable forward . . . a con- sistently good defensive player . . . the sensation of many a game, run- ning up high scores . . . aiding others in scoring, and always the flash of the team, Bob was chosen on the tourney team. Page Sixty-four BOB WEAVER A mainstay in the forward posi- tion . . . as dependable as a rock on defense . . . a pile driver on of- fense with his dead-eye shots . . . a conscientious lad who takes the game seriously. DEAN HOLDEMAN Gave a good account of himself whenever called upon . , . the spark plug of the team . . . an un- derstudy of Doll and Rinaldi fno easy lifej . . . always did fine work in all of the games he played. OI-IN SMITHERS 1 ed a bang-up game at forward two years of plugging put him o e team this year . . , his work it the Blazers speaks for itself. hn is lost this year by the gradua- tion route, BOB HERROLD A hard working, fast breaking guard . . . his grit and nerve won him the title of the Hfightinest guy on the team" . . . a lover of bas- ketball and another Senior who'll be missed next year. DON MCFALL A forward . . . small . . . fast . . . aggressive . . . having an ac- curate eye . . . star on the floor . . . these qualities should make him a starter next year, as Don has two more years. THE PENNANT In terfclass Qasketbczlf This was an upsetting season in in- terclass basketball. For the first time in the known history of intramural sports in Elkhart High School, a team of underclassmen were the vic- tors in league play. The Sophomores team came out the winners in the "A" League, which is considered the most important. League play was close and the last game decided the undisputed winner, Bill Ronzone was the main plug for the Sopho- mores, with Ned Morrow and Paw- ling also helping their team to victory, The Juniors and Seniors were tied for the runner-up position in the league. The Juniors were led by Max Cripe, Harry Archer, and Morris Ciertz. The big ones in the Senior outfit were Ovid Bragg, Lester Hat- field, and Marlowe Shaw. Last, but point man for the Seniors and Kist- ler for the Freshmen. There was also a HD" League, but the games were not official, The players, who are the younger boys, showed great promise for later varsity play. The third annual interclass tournament was held after the regu- lar season closed. It was called the "Little State Meet" because, under the supervision of student manager Bob Kelley, it was run in a Hbig State" way. The sixteen teams which entered were named after the finalists of this year's state tourney. Brazil fSoph. A'sD, who was favored to win, was defeated in the quarter- finals by Jeffersonville CSenior A'sj. who was another strong favorite. SECOND TEAM Rinehart Wilcox Swartzell Papa Newman SEASON HIGH SCORERS Name Team Points Swartzell .... Jr, C .... . . .76 Bragg ...... Sen. A ....... 65 Jenkins ..... Jr. C ..., .. .53 Kister ....,.. Fresh, C .,.... 44 Bonfiglio ,.,. Fresh. B ...... 43 Hatfield .,... Sen. A ..,..,. 43 Ronzone .... Soph. A ...... 41 not to be forgotten, were the Fresh- men, who had a strong team and showed great promise. The "B" League was captured by the Juniors. This was also a tight race through the twelve-game sched- ule. The Seniors and Sophomores tied for second place, and the Fresh- men brought up the rear. Bob Cro- foot led the winning Juniors and Reed was strong for the Seniors. The Juniors also were the victors in the "C" League, with the Seniors taking second, The Sophomores and Freshmen finished in the lower half in their respective order. Swartzell, who was the individual scoring cham- pion for the whole league, led the Juniors to victory, Slagle was high- Jeffersonville went on to win over Indianapolis Tech CJunior C'sj in the semi-finals, and North Judson fJunior A'sj beat Jasper fSoph B'sj in the other semi-final game. Jeffer- sonville finally won the tournament in a hard-fought battle with North Judson. Hatfield of Jeffersonville won the "Kelley Award" for the best player and sportsman throughout the tourney. All-tourney teams were also picked: K FIRST TEAM Bragg Cripe Hatfield Archer Ronzone O INTERCLASS WINNERS Boy holding the ball-Quan andillo. First row-Yoder, Rhodes. Ronzone, M o r r o w, Pawling. Second row-John- son, Miller, Broadbent, coach: Hosteller, Soli, Edwards. SEASON RECORDS Team Won Lost "A" League Sophomores ..,. ,.,. . . Seniors ...... , . . . 8 4 Juniors ..... ..., 6 6 ' 6 6 4 8 Freshmen ..,....,.... "B" League Juniors ...... .,..... 8 4 Seniors ....... . . . 6 6 Sophomores .,.... . . . 6 6 Freshmen ............ 4 8 "C" League Juniors .........,.... 8 4 Seniors ......, . . , 7 5 Sophomores . . . . , . 6 6 Freshmen .... . . , 3 9 Page Sixty-five The 1933 season was very successful for the Elkhart High track team. The Blue Streaks won two out of three dual meets, scored a decisive win in a quadrangular meet at La Porte, placed seventh in the Conference, won the Sectional and took eleventh place in the State meet. Although outclassed inthe . THE PENNANT Track first-place powerin the indi- vidual events, the Blue and White speedsters ushered in the 1933 track season in true Elkhart style, by defeating the v i s i t i n g Mishawaka squad, 63 to 46. Victorious in both relays and backed with a preponderance of sec- ond and third places, the Boonemen scored a decisive victory over a bigger and more experienced team. North Side of Fort Wayne was the next victim of the local cinder ar- tists who defeated the visiting thinly- clads by a score of 65 2-3 to 43 l-3. Irons, sensational high jumper from Fort Wayne, set a new field record of six feet three inches in his spe- cialty. Elkhart scored a grand slam in the low hurdles and finished a per- fect day by winning both relays. The following Saturday the Blue Streaks journeyed to South Bend QQ? All IIQTJVT where Elkhart High School's long domination of the track and field scene came to a somewhat unexpected end when Central High outscored the local tracksters 65 to 44. It was the first dual meet Elkhart had lost in four years. Marlowe Shaw and Hugh Cummins were the outstanding per- formers of the Elkhart team. The following Saturday, however, the Blue Streak aggregation scored a sweeping victory in a quadrangular meet at La Porte. Taking ten out of fourteen first places and leading all the way, the sons of the Blue and . ,. J .fi -' 1 Sr' White gave proof that they were back in stride after their defeat of the previous .week. Outstanding performers for Elkhart were Dan Ball and . MaynardJenk,'sinthe sprints. and Bob Best in the 440. The final score was: Elkha rt 66M, Michigan City 20, Goshen 18, and LaPorte IZM. For the conference meet the locals traveled to Mann Field at Gary to finish seventh with 161-3 points. Froebel won this meet as usual. C. W. Harris in the 880, Best inuthe 440, Shaw in the high, and Eddie Plank in the low hur- dles, all won fourth place honors for theBlue Streaks of Elkhart. In the sectional meet Elkhart once again proved its superiority by plac- ing men in every event to quality six- teen contestants for the State meet. The final score was: Elkhart 60 1-3, Goshen 33 1-3, Middlesbury 9, At the State meet the Blue Streaks captured a second in the mile relay, a third in the half-mile relay, and Bob Best ran fourth in the 440 event to make the total nine points for eleventh place. Froebel of Gary won the championship for the sixth con- secutive time. TRACK SQUAD Trainers-Rutter, Glant, Rhodes, Kelley. First Row-Snyder, Long, Adams, Rowe, Cummins, M. Jenks, Plank, Webster, Culp, R. Best, Church. Second row: Coach Boone, Deitch, Bloom, Reed, Warner, Garrison, Ball, Shaw, Nicholson, Helfrick, Nellist, H. Jenks, Harvey. Third Row-Tutorow, Sellers, Maure, Checchio, Harris, Archer, Welsh, W. Best. Page Sixty-six xb THE PENNANT NE 7 1 TENNIS TEAM Left to Right-Lansche, Holdeman, Miss Wolf, coach: Lelievre, Ecker, Speas, Olson After much delay caused by bad weather, Miss Wolf's rac- queteers got under way and cap- tured the N. I. I-I. S. Conference for the third straight year. The Blue and White netmen con- quered nine foes and suffered only one defeat, this in a non- scheduled match, minus their captain, "Bud" Speas. They opened their "rainy season" on May 9 with Riley of South Bend and defeated them 4-l. Bill Ecker drew the No. 3 singles assignment with Speas, Bob Olson playing the Hrst and second. "Dode" Taylor and Dean Holdeman played the first dou- bles and lost, giving Riley their lone point. Dave LeFevre and Wayne Lansche, a freshman, paired in the other doubles, f The season was held up by un- certain weather conditions until May 20, when Elkhart again played Riley, this time in a practice match. The team suffered their first defeat in two years by a 2-3 score because Speas was unable to play. The next week the Wolfmen won four conference tests in rapid fire. On May 22 they beat the Goshen Redskins in their own camp by a 5-0 count, LeFevre playing the No. 3 position. so q'ennz's tm fX Caa.uiai.?Li4,,n.odu,t On the next night they conquered the strong Mishawaka team 4-1, Holdeman playing the No. 3 position. Also a new freshman doubles com- bination was worked in, Lansche and Tom Dillon. After a day's rest, the team traveled to Nappanee and made a clean sweep. winning 5-O, i The next night the team beat La Porte 4-0, finishing the match be- tween intermittent showers. On the last day of school the team finished their conference schedule, de- feating South Bend Central, 3-2. The next day the team were the guests of the Culver Military Acad- emy, and defeated their strong team, gk. 5-2. This is reason enough to believe that the Elkhart rac- queteers are the best in the state. The conference play-off was delayed because of a tie in the western division standings. In the meantime Athletic Director Boone scheduled a practice match with Kalamazoo, Michi- gan, on June 8. Elkhart was victorious winning with ease, 6-0. Finally, on June 15, the team ,traveled to Gary and played Horace Mann for the title. The Blue and White won easily. 5-0, with Captain 'Austin Speas, Bob Olson, and Dean Holdeman win- ning the singles and Olson and Holde- man, and Bill Ecker and Dave Le- Fevre winning the doubles. This victory gave Elkhart the N. I. H. S. conference championship for the third straight year. THE SEASON'S RECORD-1933 May 9 E.H.S Riley ...,...,... l May 20 E.H,S Riley ..... .... 3 May 22 E.H.S Goshen ......... 0 May 23 E.H.S.. . Mishawaka ...... .1 May 25 E.H.S... Nappanee ...... .0 May 26 E.H.S La Porte ..,..... 0 June 2 E.H.S S. Bend C. ....... 2 June 3 E.H.S.. . Culver . ..,... . . .2 June 8 E.H.S.. . Kalamazoo ...., .0 June 15 E.H.S H. Mann ........ 0 Page Sixty-seven ALL SET FOR THE TIPOFF The girls' sports in Elkhart High School have, year by year, become more and more important. This year has seen many achievements, among which is the organization of a girls' sport club, the E. H. S. Wolves, named after our faithful and ever-in- spiring coach, Miss Catherine Wolf. Officers were: President, Hazel Strawser: vice-president, Emeline Mast: secretary, Helen Hart: treas- urer, Opal Doty, and social chairman, Evelyn Heeter. The club raised money by dues to put pictures in the Annual and planned to buy jackets. THE PENNANT groups. They re- ceived team num- bers and choice of players according to the number of votes they re- ceived.They then began league com- petition. Each team meeting every other team. The league end- edwiththeStraw- seretts on top with six games won, none lost, and one tied: the Truexers second, winning five, losing two, and tying none: the Sohm bunch third with four games won, two lost, and one tied: Mildred Yeagers' team was fourth with four wins, three losses, and tying none: the Wearettes came in fifth with three games won, and three lost, and one tied: Hart's team was sixth winning three, losing five, and tying none: Opal Doty's team was seventh with none won. five lost, and two tied: the Frosties came in last with no wins, six losses, and one tie. Girls' Sports lnterclass basketball, the last phase of our athletic year, was opened with the choosing of captains. The Seniors elected Emeline Mast, the Juniors chose Mildred Sohm, the Sophomores were led by Elizabeth Vigh, and the Freshmen selected Janette Albright, Having only two evenings in which to play this division, the girls decided to make a 'Atourney" of it. The pairings were: Seniors vs. Juniors, and the Sophomores vs. the Freshmen. The Lanky Seniors won a very well-played game from the Fighting Juniors by the score of 28 to 9, while the Flashy Freshmen defeated the Sophomores by a score of 22 to 9. The Freshmen then met the Seniors for the final game which meant the championship while the sophomores played the Juniors for third and fourth places. These were both well - played games and the Seniors came out on top by using their height to a good advantage to defeat the Freshmen by the score of I8 to ll. The Juniors won from the Sophomores by a score of 16 to 8. The season opened with vol- leyball. After a few weeks of good practice, teams were or- ganized with captains as follows: Evelyn Truex, Team l: Hazel Strawser, Team Z: Elizabeth Vigh, Team 3: Eileen Hufty, Team 4. Teams were numbered in order of the number of votes the captains received. Several weeks were spent in playing the league which resulted: The Vighers first, with the Strawser- ettes following close behind, the Hufteys third, and the Truexers bringing uptheleague with the un- usual record of losing every game. These games were all reported to local newspapers by Roslyn Bickart, who kept all the girls' activities before the public eye. The girls' basketball season opened this year with more en- thusiasm than in former years. Miss Wolf divided the group into two classes, the advanced players and the beginners. After a few weeks of inspiring practice, eight captains were elected from the ad- vanced group. These girls met and chose teams from both Page Sixty-eight GlRl.S' ATliI.lETIC PICTURE lfirst row7Solnn, lluster, lirost. XVoli'e, Bruckhart, Vw'eaver. XVine, Vigll. Mackoski, Albright, Hemminger, Jenks, Kehres. Second row--Riblet. Diveiy, R. Green. Kobernick, Rickey, Mast. Strawser, Miss Vv'olt', coach: Hart, lleeter, Doty. Borger. Cook, Stock. Third row4Hufty. Nicholson, Gibson, Vvlear. Truex, Patton, Siefert, Snellenberger, Stewart, Crisafulli, Shupert, lirancisco. Pugliese. Bihbo. Fourth rowA-Roland. Whitmy'er. Ghrist, Yeager, Johnson, Siger- foos, Meighn, Mcliall, Noflsinger, Swihart, Selby. Top row4Bickart. Good, M. Green, Wine- land, Bloom, Belt. Hill, McDonald. lape, l.ee, lfisher, Roose. THE PENNANT inf ER Mo R Q Invalid Coach Service 681Phone-168 Q - M. R, 044 W7 j0' c. QKYEVAJM A-A16 dfef-fr,-,we:..f E 4--Ma c --- C, 1 , 1 , I ,- f - .- h .. . ,- S.- of ' - -A-f. 2, JJ 4, we ,,, ., ,, , - - I ,,,.,- Quick Conscientious Quiet Service WALTER G. MEYER Funeral Director Bernice Keene Meyer, R.N., Lady Attendant 216 West High Street Elkhart, Indiana Opposite High School Entrance .4 -A, -,,,4,,.-J' x. Page S ty THE PENNANT BEFORE YOU BUY YOUR FOOTWEAR I 1 .V..f., . . Q5 Blessings Infvzte You I O, ,f To Look Over the Best Assorted Stock of Reasonably Priced 'SIE Quality Shoes in Elkhart ...: Beautiful Oxfords, Pumps and Strap Models in All the Newest Colors O O to Match Your Graduation Clothes CORRECT FITTERS BLESSIN OF FEET REUNION OE THE CLASS state of a changed mind back to that OF 1934 state of mind .which he was inhwhin o CHIROPRACTIC Will nghjs men have pOmP0uS fum' liifacllizagjen Lhlishrifixlfduig Elcbcifi lixheafirsf U ' . MOUNZQQN S N And the ladies double chms? place' Will we talk about the "kiddies" 9 RADIONICS WHY TEACHERS GO INSANE Dr. J. H. Denlinger Drugless Physician 416k S. Main St. Phone .I-102 Compliments of Goldberg's 609 South Main St. Clothiers Since 1874 HART, SCHAFFNER 'Eb' MARX CLOTHES Page Seventy And the places that we've been? Will we find a wall of blankness Shutting out our groping hands? Will we talk with vague politeness Listening to reunion bands? M. E. White. ANNUAL JOKES A school annual is a great invention. The school gets all the fame: The printer gets all the money: And the staff gets all the blame. The one who thinks these jokes are poor Would straight-way change his mind Could he compare the jokes we print With those we do not use. A STUDENTS PRAYER Now I sit me down to cram I pray that I'll pass this exam But if I fail to get this junk I pray the Lord I will not FLUNK. SUBJECT TO CHANGE A freshie told us that he was so fast that whenever he made up his mind to do something, he always did it and at the same time he made up his mind to change his mind from what he made up his mind to do the first time but by the time he changed his mind from what he made up his mind to do, he found that what he made up his mind to do is done, so he has to change his mind from the 1. May we use both sides of the paper? 2. Should we use ink or pencil? 3. Please restate the question? 4. I couldn't find my book. 5. I didn't study that far, 6. My pencil broke. May I sharpen it? 7. My pen ran dry. May I go to my locker? 8. May I speak to Helen? 9. You didn't tell me that number. 10. Do I have to do that? He: What would I have to give you for just one kiss? She: Chloroform. Lawyer: Then you admit that you struck the plaintiff with malice aforethought? Defendant findignantlyj: You can't mix me up like that. I've told you twice I hit him with a brick, and done it on purpose. There wasn't no mallets nor nothin' of the kind about it-just a plan brick like any gentleman would use. First came the 'Arealtorf' then the "mortician," later the "beautician," subsequently the "bootician," then the "pedicure," And the other day a large motor truck careened down Third Avenue, New York, bearing the imposing legend: "Kelly iff Berkey, Truck- ologistsf' Both New and Used FURNITURE STOVES, RUGS AND LINOLEUMS The Fishley-Brown Company 111 S. Main St. Phone 695 STUDENTS I I Enjoy one of our THE PENNANT WHAT THE ILL DRESSED MAN WILL WEAR By Moe "Sloppy Socks" McGiff "Clothes make the man." Every- one should always dress for the oc- casion! why even gangsters dress to kill. So lend an ear to the latest dope from the old Maestro of the Ward- robe. The new suits come in many styles this season-single-breasted, double- breasted, or chicken-breasted. Garters are to be snappy, if you want sox ap- peal. In shoes, elk leather is popu- lar for soles. If you don't like that, they have rawhide for heels. Strait- jackets are being made snugger and come in the latest pastel shades. The new pants have deeper pockets so your money can go farther. The latest in winter underwear will be fleece-lined so you can start at scratch. Underwear will come in stripes, and if your laundry is primi- tive, in strips. Shoes will have zip- per attachments, so people who want to work their way up from a shoe- string are out of luck. Guide on Sightseeing Bus: On Kodak Photo Finishing Copying and Enlarging COMPLETE STOCK OF FILMS, KODAKS. FLASH AND PHOTO FLOOD BULBS Let us have your next Film to Finish WHITNACK PHOTO SERVICE 115 W. Lexington Ave. TEMPLIN'S Delicious Candy your right, ladies and gentlemen, is 0 the Duke and Duchess: the couple behind them are the Mayor and the ' Bars Mayoress, and those on the left are Sheet Muslc the Vicar and the-er-Vixen. at next Athletic Contest l - ' Trainer fto trained pigj: Come , g here, Waterman. P13n0S Onlooker: Why do you call him Waterman? . Trainer: Oh. that's his pen name. CO. He: Have you ever been osculated? Radio She: Yes, once for smallpox. He: Oh please! ' I' f Get Your Qulck Comp :ments o - S tisfying Summer Outf1ts a 9 Lunch. Ferman s, Inc Cleaned A Q 308 South Main St. BY Served Anytime 0 by M0dern y woMEN's AND Handl' Dandl' MISSES' APPAREL- Cleaners ASW MILLINERY from High School 1 ,. Page Seventy one Senior Panels of 1934 Were Made at FOSTER'S STUDIO SPECIAL TERMS TO SENIORS AT GRADUATION TIME Ph 1979 - 108 West Washington S ' I Complzmen s of ELKHART BRASS MANUFACTURING CCMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA "Now," said Bob to Marge when they returned from their honeymoon trip, "let us have a clear understand- ing before we settle down to married life. Are you the president or the vice president of this society?" "I Want to be neither president nor vice president," she answered. "I'1l be contented with a subordinate position." ' "What position is that, my dear?" "Treasurer," The Agitated Lady: "Porter, I've lost my serenity, ringing for you." Porter: 'ASorry, Ma'am. l'l1 look for it right away." lilli-.11 Miss Hill: "Do you know what happened in l776?" Ray N.: "l776! Gosh! I can't even remember what happened last night." Bob: "Did you make these bis- cuits with your own little hands?" Alice: "Yes. Why?" Bob: "I just wondered who lifted them off the stove for you." The tired-looking man sat facing the solicitor. "So you want a divorce from your wife," said the latter. "Aren't your relations pleasant "Mine are," came the answer, "but hers are simply terrible." Wife: The man I refused, before I married you, is now rich. Husband: But remember, my dear, he didn't marry you. pn Y. M. C. A. THE 'PENNANT Jackson: "She has a head like a door-knob." Cutshaw: "How come?" Jackson: "Any man can turn it." Mistaken identity has been the cause of many an amusing-and painful-blunder. She was a big, strong woman, and the burglar she had captured bore un- mistakable signs of punishment. "It was very plucky of you. madam," said the magistrate, "to have set upon the burglar and cap- tured him, but need you have black- ened his eyes and knocked out his teeth?" "Well," said the woman, "how was I to know he was a burglar? I'd been up three hours waiting for my husband. I thought it was him." Treneer: "Tomorrow evening I'm going to the suburbs to see a model home." Jackson: "That's great. See if she can't get a friend for me." PASS THE THERMOMETER The President calls for tempera- ture as the dry, or alleged dry, days have passed. He believes in tempera- ture altho the prohibition amend- ment has been cast aside. Visit HIXON'S STUDIO For Pictures of All Houseworth Bros Central Drug o SODA FOUNTAIN o FOUNTAIN PENS o Prescription Pharmacists 225 S. Main St. A. G. Zelle FUNERAL HOME The Most Modern Funeral Home in Elkhart Up-to-Date and Dignified Funeral Parlors Telephone 91 O . AMBULANCE SERVICE LADY EMBALMER RUSSELL SWIMMING POOL Kinds The Coazman GYMNASIUM 0 RECREATION ROOMS o Buy Your 0 Coal Supply For Next Winter Also Good Food Served in NOW and the Cafeteria at a Avoid Nominal Cost 212 s. second sr. Phone 2688 The Fall Rush Page Seventy- three Compliments of Clark SL Russell The Opera Drug Store I 531 South Main St. Elkhart, Indiana Compliments of I. C. Penney Co. I 307-309 South Main Elkhart, Indiana THE PENNANT KNEW HIS MASTER First Huuter-My dog is most in- telligent. Second Ditto--I've noticed it: he always hides behind a tree when you shoot. WINTER CALISTHENICS Patient: "Doctor, I'm bothered with a queer pain. When I bend for- ward, stretch out my arms and make a semicircular movement with them, a sharp sting comes in my left shoul- der." an Doctor: "But why make such mo- tions?" Patient: "Well, if you know any other way for a man to get on his overcoat, I wish you'd let me know." SOUND YOUR HORN AT THE STYX Truck driver, killed in a collision with a passenger train here met death, a coroner's jury decided Friday, by driving too fast and being unable to stop in time. The verdict added this sentence: A'He should be more careful at crossings." SAD DISAPPOINTMENT A farmer has plowed up a watch he lost ten years ago. The remarkable aspect of the incident is that the watch is not running and keeping perfect time. MAN THE LIFEBOAT Young Wife: "Tom, it's just about a year since our honeymoon, when we spent that glorious day on the sands." Tom Cgloomilyj: 'lWe little thought then we'd be spending our first anniversary on the rocks." Compliments of FAMOUS CONEY ISLAND Better Clothes and Footwear For Dad and Lad W. J. Shult '55 Son 605 Main St. Since 1884 Compliments of Illinois Carton SL Label Compan Elkhart, Indiana Page Seventy-four THE PENNANT -ZIESEL BROTHERS- Phone 1404 Pharmanette MA In the Heart of Elkhart 0 Good Things to Eat 0 Center in the Heart of ' W' A Fashion of Elkhart 9 - Elkhart's Shopping Center-l-1 Drugs, Toiletries, Magazines. Cigars, Candies, Etc. WHAT HE MIGHT HAVE BEEN Being well equipped physically, Michael Murphy had no difficulty in holding his job as village sexton un- til the first interment, when he was asked to sign the certificate. "Oi can't write," said Mike, and was dis- charged. Out of a job, Mike turned to con- tracting, and in no time became wealthy and a figure in his commun- ity. When be applied to the leading bank for a loan of fifty thousand dol- lars, he was assured he could get it and was asked to sign the necessary notes. Again he was obliged to say, l'Oi can't write." The banker was astounded. "You have accumulated all this wealth and position without knowing how to write!" he exclaimed. "What would you have been today if you could write?" Mike paused a second and an- swered, "Oi would have been a sex- ton." VELVET PAW Pearl: "You really ought to come to Shrimpton with me next summer. I had a wonderful time there this year. I won a beauty competition." Ruby: "No, I think I'd rather go MAGICIAN OF THE JAR Mrs. William Kl, of Beloit, Wisconsin, won the grand champion- ship prize with her jar of canned chicken, which included a complete outfit of clothing, a four-day expense free trip to the Fair and more than S5100 in cash. AMPLY, AND THEN SOME A beautiful widow often will make up for ugly and combersome furniture, Isbell Lumber '55 Coal Co. O 10th St. and N. Y. C. Phone 22 "Toot Toot" IN OTHER WORDS, PLEASE REMIT- The rose is red, the violet blue, This little bill is overdue. So pay it now-don't wait till when The rose and violet bloom again: For if you do delay it thus No violet will bloom for us. Unless you pay, the rose will rest Upon a fair and manly chest: The birds will sing but what of that? We will not hear where we are at- So come across, we need the dough, Not in the spring, but now, you' know. The rose is red, the violet blue- Do we need cash? I'LL SAY WE DOI MAKE 'EM WATCH THEIR STEP Dr. W. H. Busic, University of California, who has been stationed in the Southland during the past 18 months, will speak on "Observations of the Control of Pullet Mortality on Southern California Ranches." Have you any invisible ink? Yes. Let's see some. OR TO CARRY IT It may be easier to get a drink since the repeal of the prohibition law, but it isn't any easier to drink it. A. W. POSEY, 700 Prairie se. Perf Wayne' Indlam' J. H. WINELAND, 223 N. Second Phone 2018 SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE Phone 1554 N The Lincoln National Life Insurance Company to a more crowded place." O Page Seventy-five SEIQVICE DIQESS PI? I N T E R S IDHDNIE 3360 f-xclfaoss mom v,w,C.A, THE PENNANT Pickrell's Florists 501 S. Main Phone 441 C Highest Quality Lowest Prices WE DELIVER The STYLE HOP 421 South Main St. I Elkhart, Indiana Tennis Racket RESTRINGING by the NEW MASTER KRAETER METHOD No More Antiquated Hand Restringing For Better Sporting Goods Come to BERMANS Sporting Goods 129 South Main Phone 1459 Elkhart, Ind. CHIP OF THE OLD BLOCK Husband deserts wife, baby elopes. Joe Ackleyz "I'm looking for the president of this railroad." Harry Ludwig: "Well, you don't expect to find him here, do you?" Joe: "Oh, I don't know. I'rn on his track." VOTE OE THANKS DUE Seven children of this community took advantage of the clinic in Rogers and were examined for tuberculosis and other diseases which the clinic offered free of charge. Employer: So you want a job- Do you smoke, drink, swear, or chew? Applicant: No. but I'm willing to learn. 'AND THEN AGAIN The old gold standard places the parity of exchange under ahtomatin rontrol. For instanle, if the dollar holds well above its new gold parity, it will be profitable for banks to ship god from Paris to London. This would theoretirally hontinue until enough dollars were sold and franrs purhased. A man in North Carolina was saved from conviction for horse steal- ing by the powerful plea of his law- yer. After his acquittal by the jury the lawyer asked: "Honor bright, now, Bill you did steal that horse, didn't you?" "It's like this, Judge, I allers did think I stole that hoss, but since I heard your speech I got my doubts about it." HELFRICK'S 519 S. Main O Exclusive Agency for Men's "Friendly" Shoes Furnishings Hats Tailoring VISIT THE Sorority Slipper Shop Shoes of Good Quality at Prices All Can Afford to Pay. Sizes to Fit and Many Styles to Choose from. Boston Store Elkhart, Indiana Page Seventy-seven J I 'Fort Wayne- THE PENNANT YOU CAN'T POOL HIM "What's the trouble, sonny?" a street car conductor inquired. "Boo-hoo, I've lost the money wot mother gave me for the ride," DIAMONDS WATCHES T tt. Wailea the lad. ' The conductor was a kind man. l'Never mind," he said. "There's , I nothing to cry about, I'll pay it for you. See, here's a nickel," K I 1 Immediately the tears ceased. A look of indignation appeared on the Jeweler little face. '22 "Ere," exclaimed the defaulter, Hwho d'yer think yer swindlin'? It Phone 667 was a dime wot I lost!" .-l- Q COMPLETE A BETTER IDEA "Would you shoot a horse with a y Wogden leg?" R 0 o My "No, I'd shoot him with a gun." For the last time I'm going to ask S E R V I C E ' you for the two dollars you owe me. Thank heaven, we w0n't have to argue about that anymore. -.3 Y. W. C. A. VERY CAREEUL O While a young mother was bath- ing her baby a neighbor's little girl came in and Watched the process. Monotype and The child was holding 3 C1011 minus 120 West Lexington Ave, Lingtype ag .arm andlfeg and much knocked , , a out genera y. - COIHpOS1t10n 'AHow long have you had your Elkhart' Indlana d baby?" she asked the mother. an "Three months." 0 n . "My, but you've kept her nice!" Make UP eirliliiisied the little girl.-Legion SERVING HOURS: ig? When a man breaks a date he gen- Dinner' 11 AM' to 1:30 PM' erally has to. Supper, 5 P.M. to 7 P.M. When a girl breaks a date she gen- erally has two. Manufacturers Of Hard Metal Type, Fine Borders, Ornaments, Dry Cleaners Compllmems Rule, Quads, Leads Of and Slugs 0 .V -'il-. af LKIIA Bell SL Long -E E -----E l . DRUG STORE , 120-122 West Superior Phone 555 FORT WAYNE, IND. . Main at Jefferson Page Seventy-eight THE PENNANT WHEN G ERD HAD THE TUMMY ACRE W ., fe WHAT HE 'X s ang A Woutn HAVE f , E ll ti . A GIVEN FoR THIS si 5 ' 1 . S --f T A We , -gy A f ii, me y J 5, is 4 PLEASANT 'n t Ash 5 MODERN RELIEF! r Q -,X gl iii ty J, ., ' l il Shy," ii X L Al fx ' 7 fa T 'gli fit i' S 'N l S it 17 fc. .L y Tiff fi Z 1 x 5 T T I 2 T . l l X at l-2 ,A A 7 5 E 5' X it I X Z: if , 2 A NA sf' ft 1 'E it In Grandfather's day, they did not know that Gas on Stomach and Distress after eating, as well as Sour Stomach and Heartburn, are caused by too much acid in the system. No one had told them that Headache, Neuritis, Neuralgia, that "Tired Feeling," that "Morning After" Feeling, as well as Muscular, Rheumatic and Sciatic Pains are caused or made worse by Over-Acidity, even when the stomach does not seem to be sour. The discovery of the Acid-Alkaline balance in the human system is of the utmost importance to the health and well-being of the world. When you eat, drink or smoke too much, when you work too hard, sleep too little, or even exercise too little, the machinery that Nature provides for getting rid of the acids formed in your body, is unable to do the work and you are likely to be uncomfortable or even ill. ALKA-SELTZER The Modern, Pain-Relieving, Alkalizing, Efferuescent Tablet Helps Nature maintain the Alkaline balance necessary to good health. Alka-Seltzer does more than merely alkalize. When you take it you do not have to wait for more than a few minutes for relief. il. X . . In addition to the vegetable and mineral alkalizers, AlkafSeltzer contains an anal- ,XXX rf! gestic fAcetyl-salicylatej which relieves pain effectively, quickly, harmlessly. Alka- -lf. '- ,- 'I ' -C, Seltzer is pleasant to take and convenient. It comes in handy effervescent tablet form, Q5 1 making it easy to get accurate dosage. X' 35: 'iii Alka-Seltzer is safe. It contains no dangerous. habit-form- 49"-5'fb?FiF' ing drugs and does not depress the heart. It is not a Iaxaliue, ,st ' ll J" Why don't you try a drink of Alka-Seltzer at your drug store I ' soda fountain? Buy a 30 cent or 60 cent package for home use. A I Your money back if it fails to relieve you, ""-'-- ---f.- .-...-. --Ti-K'-QK LESQ if 'fy 3:21 .-.-. rierf-5 in H.. ,.,.. 1 .,.,.....,,,, ,A.,,V - hv .V ,mfr i t a... Q A a - e t z e r Page Seventy-nine THE PENNANT Compliments and Best Wishes ELCO and BUCKLEN Thea tres Watch for the Will Rogers Dick Powell Al Jolson " Norma Shearer BIG HITS CF 1934 "Merry Andrew" N20 Million Sweethearts" Wonder Bar" "Rip Tide" Elkhart County Entertainment Center ,y g j Llanfairpwllgwyngyllgogerchvwy- Thursby: "How do you detect an rndrobwllllandysloigogogoch-This elephant?" t word of 58 letters is the name of a Peoples: "Why you smell a faint SHOES . . . . town in North Wales, Great Britain, odor of peanuts on his breath." , , and is said to be the longest name in -1--l for the Entire Family alll' language- I Wife CreadingJ : 'Alt says here J Translated, it means: "Church of they have found a Sheep in the Hi- at the St. Mary, in a hollow of white hazel, Big Shoe Store 315 South Main I Large Selection at All Times Compliments of a Friend Page Eighty near to a rapid whirlpool, and to the St. Tysiolo's Church, near a red cave." When the railroad train arrives at this town the conductor announces: "If there is anybody here for there -this is it." Bill W.: i'How did your father come to get such a terrible cold?" Wendell W.: 'iAll the drafts in the bank go through his window." Byron fin a burst of poetic pas- sionj: "Life to me was a desert until I met you," Jeanette: "So that's why you dance like a camel." llllli- Briggs was studying the menu as the waitress approached to take his order. "Have you frogs' legs?" he asked. "No, sir," she replied, "it's just my rheumatism that makes me walk this Way." Eaton: "What's the use of wash- ing my hands before I go to school, Mother? I'm not one of those who are always raising them." Mr. Sproull: "There is no diffi- culty in this world that cannot be overcome." Brundage Cdrowsilyj : "Wonder if he has ever tried to put the tooth- paste back into the tube?" malaya Mountains that can run 40 miles an hour." Hubby: "Well, it would take a lamb like that to follow Mary now- adaysf' She: 'iThere's an old-clothes man at the door. He: "Tell him I've got all I need." First Freshman: This teacher must like me. Second Freshman: Why? First Ditto: Oh, he must. Every paper he hands back to me is cov- ered with kiss marks, Judge: Have you ever appeared as a witness before? Witness: Yes, your honor. Judge: In what suit? Witness: My blue serge. The meanest guy in the world is the guy who was deaf and never told his barber. News Bulletin: A wife was spanked for letting the coffee boil over. She has sued for divorce. CHere is a chance for some Wag to inquire what the grounds werej First Lady: Think how the poor beast must have suffered that you might have that gorgeous coat. Second Lady: How dare you talk that way about my husband. v UALITY EAR or the HIGH SCHOOL MAN SUITS TOPCOATS OVERCOATS FURNISHINGS HATS , qw SPORTSWEAR O O KEE E'S T H E P E N N A N T A DOG-GONE OPPORTUNITY A wealthy auto tourist lost his pedigreed dog while stopping in a small town. He inserted a lost ad in the newspaper, offering a reward of 5100. The next day he went to the of- fice to inquire, but no one was to be found except a decrepit janitor, "Where the thunder is the news- paper force?" asked the tourist im- patiently. "They're all out," the old man re- plied, Utrying to find yer dog." "Can you direct me to the Na- tional Bank?" "Sorry, ma'am, I'm not a bank director." Traffic Cop: Where do you think you're going, to a fire? Bill Best: Why, officer, I was only doing 15 miles an hour. T. C.: O.K. Here's a ticket for obstructing traffic. QUICK, HENRY, THE ELIT We Worke Tewgether God and I Weeth moche the Moste of ease: For whyle I Keap maiking poems He keaps Maiking trees. M...l...1l. DEEECTIVE AMMUNITION When the doctor arrived he found the patient in tears. "Cheer up, my good man," he said, "you'll pull through." "It isn't that, doctor," groaned the patient, "but just think of all the money I've spent for apples to keep you away." "Did you ever attend a school for stuttering?" "No-n-no, I j-j-just p-p-picked it up." At the end of the school term, prizes were awarded, When one of the pupils returned home his mother chanced to be entertaining some callers. "Well, Arthur," said Mrs. Jones, "did you get a prize?" "I didn't exactly get a prize," an- swered Arthur, "but I got a horrible mention." Clarice Cmotoringj: I said that you could kiss me, but I didn't say you could hug me. Wilbur: Oh, that's all right, I just threw in the clutch. O Compliments of 6l1Q,s5, G'0- Gllcharf Sfest 6701? Insist on Sweetheart Bread . and Egg Noodles Macaroni Spaghetti 0 SWEETHEART BAKING CO. 625 Harrison St. Elkhart, Ind. Phone I3 Hundred Unlucky for Spots 0 Economy Cleaners 108 Middleburg Page Eighty-one THE PENNANT 1 "Change to PLYMOUTH" is to join with the Modern Trend Who were all those people who, buying Plymouths, gave to Plymouth the most sen- sational sales gain in automobile history? Mostly, they were people who had already owned other low price cars. They in- vestigated Plymouth value and found many reasons for changing their opinions about low price cars. They made a new trend. Now in the New Plymouth Six and the New De Luxe Plymouth are offered new reasons for that trend to take on even greater proportions, In style, performance, and value Plymouth again sets the pace. ER M.BLL-- PLYMOUTH Phone 1 804 ELKH RT, I D. DE soTo Underground FrostgEProof Lawn Spray Systems ini Copper O Features of the Brooks Irrigation System 1-Complete coverage-Sprayheads closer together than ever before. 2-Even irrigation: no puddles and no dry spots. 3-Eliminates labor, hose and worry. 4--No upkeep and no operating cost. 5-50'Z, saving on water bills. 6-Brooks mist protects gardens and fruit groves from frost. 7-System frost proof: drains automatically. 8-Fine mist-like fog gentle on plants. Warms up in the air as it falls and reaches the plant life filled with ni- trates from the air. 9-Complete coverage on low or high pressure. 131 10-Adaptable to every size of lawn and garden, estates, parks. "Rain's Only Rival" 1 1- 12-Saves replanting and saves money. Produces a lawn from seed in a few days. Brooks patented disappearing sprayheads drop, when water is turned off, into tight-fitting casing and draw a tight cover over them. Dirt proof and out of the way of lawn mower and tools. BROOKS SYSTEM , NC. Home Office and Factory, Elkhart, Indiana Phone 467 u Page Eighty-two Herff- ones Co. O Designers and Manufacturers of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY, - INVITATIONS, MEDALS, TROPHIES, AND CUPS INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Jewelers to Elkhart High School THE PENNANT ONEACTPLAY "Foiled again," cried the Hershey bar. Teacher: Johnny, can you tell me what rats do? Johnny: Naw. Teacher: That's correct. She: No! He: Yes I She: No I He: Yes I She: No! He: Say, Mom, how much longer do I have to wear these darn red flan- nel underwear? First Roman: Are you Titus Sep- timus? Second Roman: No, I just walk this way naturally. , GOLF SIMILE As useless as a putter on the No. 3 tee. Mr. Jordan: Joe did you skip school last week? Joe. S.: Yes sir, wundst. Mr. Jordan: Ovid, should Joe have said "wundst?" Ovid B.: No., Mr. Jordan, he should have said twicet. Waiter: What'll you have? Customer: Oh-I don't know. Waiter: One order of hash com- ing up. Plumber: I've come to fix the old tub in the kitchen. Two Year Old: Mummy! Here's the doctor to see the cook. Flowers for Grczduation WEST VIEW FLORAL CO. 411 South Second St. Phone 186 BEST WISHES to Graduating Class of Nineteen Thirty-four I BEVAN'S Compliments of Flanders '35 Son JEWELERS O 513 South Main St. Telephone 26 23 1400-1402 Princeton St. O MANUFACTURERS The Elkhart Ice Cream Co. FANCY ICE CREAM AND FROZEN DELICACIES Elkhart, Indiana Page Eighty-three THE PENNANT Y E L L O W C R E E K HAMS, BACON AND coLD MEATS ELKHART Are Delicious and Different BRAN PACKING COMPANY MEAT PACKING PROVISIONERS Elkhart, Indiana UALITY HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS PAINTS SEEDS TU RNOCK Hardware Co. 123 S. Main St. Page Eighty-four If the truth were known, the father, in many a home sees so little of his wife and children as almost to need an introduction to them when he elects to be at home some night. Mr. Goodfellow had dined out six nights in succession. On the sev- enth night he turned up at home for the evening meal. When he was seated, Mrs. Goodfellow rose and ad- dressed the other occupants of the table: 4'Children, we have with us to- night a guest of whom you have all heard, even if you do not know him personally. He is a man who has a reputation for conviviality and cheer in every club and restaurant in the city, and this evening we are to have the honor and pleasure of being num- bered among the admirers of his bril- liant and entertaining qualities. It is with the greatest pleasure that I pre- sent to you--your father!" Wife Cto husband sick in bedj: "Darling, I'm just writing to mother -er-how do you spell cemetery, with an S or a C?" "Their engagement is still a se- cret." "So everybody is saying." Bibs: "I'd like to see the captain of the ship." Lansche: "He's forward, Miss." Bibs: "I don't care, this is a pleas- ure trip." Rice: I have to get a camel's hair brush. J. Jones: Do camels use hair brushes? .ll .Li1 Mr. Jones was recently speeding merrily along the road when he caught up with a party of children on their way to school. He asked them if they cared to ride, and they piled into his Ford until it was so completely filled that one little girl had to sit in the driver's lap. She was a plump little thing, and the driver cuddled her close to keep her away from the steering wheel. "Do you like school?" he asked her. "Yes, sir," she lisped. "Do you go every day?" "I haven't missed a day this year," the little girl replied. "Good little girl," said he. "Do you like your teacher?" "Yes, sir," said the little girl, "I'm the teacher." And the Ford nearly went into the ditch. THE PENNANT " "" ' " "' ' II I "H -H ' "' 'A' I wm" " " ' H ' n f' ' ' " " " 'H ' " "' " vm "" 4 4' 4 1' 4 D I 4 1' 4 1' 1' 4 4I 'I 'I :I 'I 4 Compllments of CHICAGO TELEPHO E UPPLY COMPA I' 1' I' 1' 1' 4 4I 4 'I 'I ' 'I 4 4' 'I 4 4' 4 4' 4 4' 'I :X 'I 'I 'I I ' 4 I I 4 1' O I 4 1' 4 1' 4 1' 4 O I 2 I 'I 'I I' II 1' I 0 I I' 2 II I II ,I II 'I 4 1' Z., A-A .,.,A-A ,A A, ,A A,A1,. .A A, , A.A A,ApA,A A A A A A A A A A A A A A - A A A -A ILE A A A ' A LN A A,A A A A A-4' Page Eighty-five Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1934- American Coating Mills, Inc .y .M -4- --, THE 'PBNNANT A',A - , ' ' q A fa 'WGS Pdphs gi? 5-fa 15-MM" . ' 29' -0 6'W' ,".,,,,"2l VMWMM' A, ,, . ,Qif 4,aA'-M' 1 Q' A uv .. -' ' W -., , Q .2 4' " 1 ' 1 i . K l n . , A Q ' - ,fi .fgxq - , an . - M, .arm F - K.. , 4' i Page Eiahfv-web 77 THE PENNAilf'14XXf52fff1q3, PQ A P ' ' Q' ,fvf ' 04 , , h . W mW5 ' E Qf DkWwU -4Lz.4,"77f' Hfwygawwfgfbf 21300 Q2 M ,AZQQVZ 604 W 32 1' 45639 h , twig, '5- ' 'xffyv-jjjfdv 'BW ,gZVMjKQ0mA5511jf HHN 4,6230 'f N215 ' A 6E'2'QZ1W"'7'3'S' M ff E611-Fw: Qfbv'-C-t.Xgq,, ,, Q Q lQ ,': ?a .i hawagj Q- . .' X X sl -, m m43A 57" ighty-eight I 5 5 4 H '5'4 " ' ' ', ' '1 , xiii' Q" LQFRSEEKEV'

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

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


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


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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