Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1935 volume:

I %Jf- ' Ult % 71111 crty 1 15 Ae e rioiL emicyiy ELKHART , ART epiTOR .. BUSlNtSS yAGER Mfwrv tnedj2y ynanoAy- Tlie Senior Class of 1935 presents its volume of tlie Pennant Annual. Within these pages we bring to you the accomplishments of the many young people being prepared for the problems they are about to face. The present day school systems offer more in practical educa- tion than did the scliools of a few years ago. Although we have not lost sight of tlie importance of scholarshi]). it is the extra-curricular activities that make school life more enjoyable, and that develop originality and initio- tive on the part of the student. Perhaps that is why these organizations and activities are given so mucli s])ace in the making of our year book. Each morning there is the noise of hurrying feet, gay young voices, the slamming of locker doors, tlie warning voice of a bell — then quietness descends, and with tlie staccato of typewriters, the thud of feet in the gym, the turning of pages and scratcliing of pens the day ' s work at Elkhart Higli School gets under way. It is the spirit of the activities of the students in tlie classroom, on the atliletic field, at work and .it play tliat we have tried to record, FoUoicUu Ihc I ' .i.i ' i Plan In planning this year ' s annual, the staff ' has followed the style and size of the 1931 book. This magazine style was chosen last year as a means of economy and simpli- fication. This change has made it possible to make a reduction in the price of the book, and yet include all the features and section.s essential to the portrayal of school life. The greatest change from last year ' s book lias been the use of the flexible leatiier cover. Tlie Senior portraits have been arranged in n different manner from tiiose of last year. But the greatest cliange in the presentation of the classes is in tlie individual pic- tures of tlic underclassmen. Instead of students being- placed U])on rows of bleachers in class groups, portraits of each pupil were taken and mounted as to class. We feel that this is a great imjirovement on group pictures of former years. The 11 all „f Fame Tiie introduction of a Hall of I ' aine section is added to recall, in years to come, those students who have been the leaders and have been outstanding in their field of extra curricular activities. Some have been athletes; otliers, musicians ; many more are honored because of tiieir achievements in classes or organizations. The snapshot i)ages portray tlie students around scliool, in their favorite haunts, in groups, and with their pals. Each picture in this section presents a storv of the friendships and moods of tlie jieople represented. Athletics Athletics have offered many seasons of interesting events, not only from tlie spectator ' s point of view, but also from tli.-it of tiie boys who particijiatc. ' hilc out .-it tlie field or in the gym tugging, tackling, hitting and chal- lenging their friends and opponents, these boys are con- fronted with many problems. These are solved by the aid of the coaches and the fellow athletes, so that a boy learns more than just the rules of the game, wlien he goes out for any form of athletics. In tiie last two years most of the football games have been played at night. This has made taking action pic- tures impossible; therefore, such pictures arc lacking from this section. The calendar lias been taken from tiie center of the book and jjlaced in the advertising section. You will not find notes or merely a word about things tliat liappened throughout the year, but a clever column recalling these events. Aetna] Pieces of Cloth Art work played a dominant part in building tliis book as a mo.st up to date method of color work has been em- ])loyed. Actual pieces of cloth were pliotographed; it was from these photographs tliat the cut outs and the tint blocks were made. This tyjie of art work has been used in recent issues of ))oi)ular magazines, and we hope this will be a sensational feature. Iiealir atioiis and Keyrets There is a definite feeling in the building of a year book. Responsibilities, decisions, problems and tiie jov of watching a conceiition grow into an actuality all con- tribute to this feeling. There are realizations and regrets; we arc conscious of the many dreams we had that are not fulfilled; but there is a balance of things learned, dis- covered and accomplished. If you are pleased witli this record of school events, activities and friendships, we shall feel that this repays us for all our time, work and worry. Looking Back On Secondary Education The First Grdininar School The first step in meeting tlie i)roblem of second- ary education was taken by the citizens of Boston in a town meeting assembled on the twenty-third of April, 1635. so that the present year marks the tercentenary of the establisiiment of the American high school. Tliree hundred years ago, these schools, called Latin grammar schools, prejjared students for the ministry whetlier they were fitted for that profes- sion or not. In preparing for the practices of law or medicine, aiiprenticeshi]) methods prevailed. No training was offered for those wishing to enter the fields of banking, trade, industry, and commerce. In supijorting these schools, the colonists re- sorted to one or more of the following means: Grants of lands, bequests, tuition, taxation, income for lease of power sites, fords, fishing, monopolies, legacies and tlie like. Use of the Name " High School " In 1821 ill Boston the English Classical School was opened, the name later being changed to the English High School. This was the first use of the name " high " school which has since identified itself with all public secondary education. The im- portant characteristics of the high school were the demotion of the classics, the emphasis on the study of English, and the aim to provide for some form of vocation. Even this recently, the feeling throughout the country was that secondary education belonged to the upper classes. It took time, and a long time, for the public to realize that access to secondary education was needed for the children of all the people, both for their own good, and for better citizenship. Fonning the Curricula In 1871, an accrediting system was begun in forming curricula of high schools. In the early 90 ' s the problems of curricula attracted much at- tention, but tlie most important agency in revision wa.s the National Education Association, which also brought about the better degree of distinction be- tween the elementary and secondary schools. The evolution of the building from a rectangle of logs to the modern buildings, designed for the best of lighting, heating, comfort, quiet and beauty is almost as miraculous as that of the curriculum. High schools today, given funds for their opera- tion, open their auditoriums, recreation fields and gymnasiums to all the activities of the entire com- munity, and the school of tomorrow will probably include adult education classes providing for the leisure of tlie twenty-five hour week. Ciroxcllt of High Schools Tlie value of high school education, the increase in tlie number of student who find it valuable, and its subsequent decrease in the number of boys and girls absorbed by child labor are all shown in the following figures: In 1880, 2.8 percent of the population between the ages of fourteen and seventeen years attended high school. By 1930, 1.7% of the boys and girls of this age were in school; from 1910 to 1930, high schools grew eight times as fast as the population. In 1900, 26 percent of all boys between the ages of ten and fifteen were being employed, and 10 percent of all the girls of this age were working. By 1930, only 6.4 percent of boys of school age were working while only 2.9 percent of girls of this age were employed. Our Oicu High School The growth of Elkhart High School from its be- ginning nearly one hundred years ago has been similar to this general growth. The curriculum has been changed and enlarged until it includes work of every type, and preparation for colege and for many fields of employment for the student when he graduates. The building has been enlarged in proportion to the growth of the school, so that on this anniver- sary of the founding of the American high school, parents and citizens can take pride in our school building, our course of study, our scholastic records and accredited standing, and in the athletics, mu- sical, and many other honors that we win each year. Elkhart High School is an up-to-date, successful school, a vital jiart of an up to date successful city. Page SU ' CAdm in istration 31u. J. F. Wiley Sitpcriiitcudciit Mr. Wiley Iihs lieen superinteiuleiit of tlu- Klkluirt t ' ity Schools for fourteen years, eoiiiing- to our scliools froiu Mattoon, Illinois. Xot only because his three sons have {jraduated from Klkhart Hijrh School, but also of his ileep interest and concern, we feel that the problems of teachers and stu- dents are his jirolilenis. jNIk. Johx W. Hoi.deman Principal Mr. Holdenuin has been principal of the hifrh school for fifteen years. Durinfr that time he has seen our school doulile in eurolhuent. The enlarging of the school has brought him many additional responsibilities and wor- ries, liut he manages somehow to give time and attention to all of the school activities, and we are always con- scious of his d. ' ' otion to tiur interests anti welfare. oard Of Education As a very necessary jiart of the administration of our school affairs, the board of education has served wisely and efficiently. This grouj) consists of Mr. (Itto H. Helfrick, ])resident; Mrs. Grace A. Carpenter, secretary, and Mr. Fred Lundquist, treasurer. Mr. l rndquist replaces Mr. O. W. Anderson on the board. Few of us, as students, come in contact with these citizens, but they are friends of ours as their smooth guidance of our finances indicates. They, with Mr. Holdeman an:l Mr. Wiley, are the power behind our great organiza- liou. Elkhart Hi h School Parent-Teacher Association The need for a I ' arcnt- ' l ' eacher .Association in F.lkhart High School, grew from the success which the . ' !ll(l(l C ' luli met in raising funds to send the band and orchestra to the State and National contests. On September 27, 1934 ,a meeting of ])arents and teachers of the Elkhart High School was called. Mr. Uoss Martin served as temjiorary chairman and Mrs. William Deitch as temporary secretary; these had been their respective offices in the 3000 Club. It was voted to organize a Parent-Teacher Association. .V constitution was adopted and a nominating conunittcc, conqiosed of Mr. Rruce Wliiting, Mrs. M. O. Swank and Mrs. Otto Smith, w.is a] ]iointed. Mr. J. C. Cameron, I rinci])al of Mishawaka High School, was the sjieaker of the evening and gave many valuable suggestions in regard to P. T. A. work and organizations. . t this meeting the payment on a harp, purchased for the orchestra, was the first obligation assumed by the Parent-Teacher Association. The nuisic de ] artment of the P. T. A. has fully paid for this in.strument during the school year. In addition to this, the music room was sound-proofed for broadcasting. On October 12, 1934, the sec )nd meeting was calletl and the nominating committee rcjiorted their slate of officers selected: Mr. Hoss Martin, jiresident; Mrs. Kichard Twichell, hr. ' t vice-president; Mr. K. . . .S])roull, second vice-presi;lcnt ; Mrs. Lester Inebnit, secretary, and Mr, Benjamin Ebersole, traesurer. Most of our work has been done through connnittee heads ajipointed by the executive committee. The chair- man of the music cominittee is Mr. R. C. Shupert, whose coumiittee has done the outstanding work of the year. Mr. David Hughes has been co-chairman with .Mr. Shupert. Miss Dorothy Kelly ' s dejiartment, publications, is rep- resented by Mr. Clarence Ziesel; Mr. Paul Huffman ' s debating de])artment, by Mr. Ursa W ' illiams; Miss Louise Winternitz ' s dramatic department, by Mrs. M. O. Swank and Mr. Chelsea Boone ' s athletic dei)artment, by Mr. .lay Weaver. Mr. tJeorge Rowe, one of Elkhart ' s finest citizens, has been our child welfare chairman, and if nothing else ha.s been accomplished, the chdi is proud of its work done under this connnittee. - fine general meeting on Xovember 1.) was held at which time Rev. Roliert Hall, Chaplin of Indiana State Prison at Michigan City, spoke. The meetings since have been executive meetings which took care of committee report. " !. AVe closed our year on . pril 10 with a " Know Your School " program and an address by Mr. .1. W. Holdeman, Principal. i this meeting, new officers were elected for the ensuing year. While we have not been alile to accomplish many things we desired, we feel our infant Parent-Teacher Association of Elkhart High School, is a husky strong child and will gr()w to be a fine, healthy man-sized organi- zation which will accomplish many fine things f(U ' the students of Elkhart High School. Mrs. Richard I ' wichell, Fir.st Vice-President, E. H. S.— P. T. A. I ' aije Seven Faculty ENCil.lSH ' I ' lie lai-jtest (lepartiiu-iit in the scluidl is Ww Erifilisli nc))artiiient. All students are required to talve tliree years cif Kiifjlisli. The Eiijjlish teachers are: Miss Ruth hroufrliton, Miss Louise Busclie, Miss Gertrude Clenden- en. Miss Odine Heel-;, Mr. E. I.. Horn, Miss Dorothy Kelly, Miss Marie Sharp, Mrs. Ada H. Sickels, Miss Min- nie Snure and Miss Louise Winternitz. New courses in the Kng-lish Department this year are two semesters of the study of Eufrlish literature, one semester of American literature, and one semester of composition. In addition, dramatics is taujrht for those who are interested in the art of acting, ' aluahle infornuition is gained from the business English and creative writing classes. An an- thology of student writing Is jnihlished every year by this department. HISTORY s Florence Hill, who heads tlie History Department, tea(;Hes History and Economics. Other members of her iirtment are: Mr. R. E. Bullington, teaching voca- information and history; Mr. L. W. Bowman, g history and civics; Mr. R. R. Jordan, teaching jcational information and history, Mr. Wilbur Mater, aching history, Mr. W. E. Sands, teaching history and .economics; Mr. ' R. A. Sproidl, teaching civics and history. LATIN The I atin Department is headed by Miss Bernita Burns. There are two other teachers: Mrs. Frances Avery and Miss Cleraldine C ' .artlcin. Miss Burns is spon- sor of the Latin Club, wliich is made up of Cicero and Vergil students. shorthand and ty|)ewriting; Miss Marie Siner, book- keeping and conunercial geograjihy; Mr. J. O ' Hearn, arithmetic, commercial law and bookUeeiiing; and Mr. M .W. Glendening, typewriting, arithmetic, and com- mercial geogra])hy. These subjects are taught to those who plan to be a part of the business world and to those who intend to use this knowledge in college or sonic iniversity. Mr. Cilendening was added to the faculty the second semester, having rejilaced Mr. Sanders, who is now teaching in Pittsburgh, Pa. HOME ECONOMICS This dei)artment is headed by Miss Bertha Depew, who teaches cooking, home furnishing, and home nursing. Miss Helen Martin, who teaches clothing, and Mrs. Zora Patton, who teaches foods, assi-st her in training girls for home-making. Miss Martin and Mrs. Patton were added to this de- partment at the lieginning of the fall term. INDUSTRIAL Mr. E. T. Organ is the head of tliis dejiartnient. The other instructors, besides Mr. Organ, who teaches wood work, general shop, pattern making, and wood turning, are Mr. C. .1. Anderson, who teaches jirinting and general shop; Mr. .L A. Foster, auto mechanics and general shop; Mr. W. H. Hamilton, machine shop and general shop ;Mr. H. W. Wise, wood work; and Mr. C. C. Wood- ruff, who teaches electricity and general shop, The printing students do much of the printing for the office and all the departments and clubs. ' JuJcL MODERN LANGUAGE Miss Myrle Cunningham heads the modern language department with Miss CUadys King, Spanish teacher, as assistant. This course is for students who are interested in foreign languages. One act plays are presented by the French Club, while the Spanish Club forms a conversa- tional group. }»IATHEMATICS " TJie teachejf4, in this dejiartment besides Mr. J. E. IcCartney, Xho heads it, are Mrs. C. C. Boone, Miss F th Goings, Miss Kathryn .Tarvis, Mr. Frank Melkus and Mr. H. W. Wi.se. Each teaches algebra and geom- etry. Mr. J .E. McCartney also offers trigonomerty for the advanced students. Many .students have kept the oil burning far into the night, working their next day ' s lessons, as one year of mathematics is required for graduation. SCIENCE The .science department has many interesting courses to offer the student who is required to have two credits in science for graduation. Miss Stella Cathcart and Mr. Paul Huffman teach physics. Mr. Ivan C. Gill teaches Chemistry. Miss Esther Bandow and Mr. Norval Adams teach botany and biology. Mr. HuflFman also coaches the debate teams. Miss Bandow began teaching here last fall, replacing Miss Potter, who resigned in order to be married. COMMMERCIAL Miss Clarice Robinson has charge of this department and teaches shorthand, typewriting, and conunercial law. t)ther instructors are Miss Helen Kirkland, who teaches ART Miss Eva Cole is the instructor of our art department. . rt work of all kinds is taught in this department — oil and water colors, crayon and ink, modeling, block print- ing and architectural drawing. Througli poster work, and sjiecial study, the practical as well as the creative side of art is emphasized, so that students may use their knowledge and training in conunercial work, if that is their aim. MUSIC Mr. David Hughes has complete charge of the band and orchestra. Miss Gladys Minardow directs the boys and girls glee clubs. These nuisical organizations bring the participants in contact with the best nuisical com- positions of the greate composers. The liand and orches- tra have won many trophies at the district and state contests. These organizations are always willing to con- tribute their services wherever they are needed. ATHLETICS Mr. C. C. Boone is the director of athletics and the football coach. Mr. H. P. Berkey aids Coach Boone in football and teaches hygiene and history. Mr. John I-ong- fellow is the basketball eoacli. Miss Catherine Wolf is the tennis coach, girls " basketball coach and an instruc- tor of hygiene. Mrs. Salome S. Wise teaches girls ' gym classes. LIBRARY AND OFFICE Miss Anne C. Studnicka is the school librarian. She is assisted by student librarians. Miss Sharp and Mr. Jor- dan have charge of the girls ' and boys ' attendance. Mrs. George Krayliill, formerly Miss Mary Flauding is Mr. Holdeman ' s efficient secretary and clerk. I ' ui e EUjht January Class History For the first semester we merely wandered aimlessly and watelied the progress of other elasses. Then we met and for our first quarter we eleeted as president, Robert Brusman ; vice-president, Henry Sears; secretary, Ruth Manes; treasurer, Geraldyne Wienlioft; social chairman, Ernestine Brown. We chose Miss Bernita Burns as sponsor. The first party was held in the gym; dancing and games were enjoyed. Later the class sold candy at the Riley-Elkhsrt basketball game to help start us out on a financial basis. In our second quarter our new classmates from Roosevelt met with us to elect officers : Robert Brusman, president; Henry Forbes, vice-president ; Ruth Manes, secretary; Geraldyne Winhoft, treasurer; ,Joc Sel- lers, social chairman. To end our second quarter, we retained Miss Burns as sponsor and elected the fol- lowing: Joe Sellers, Robert Weaver, James Adams, William Ludwig, and Mary E. Bowser. During this year we had a class party in the gym, and sold candy at a basketball game. We also sponsored a George Washington jitney dance in the gym. In U)3f, our junior year, William Ludwig was chosen president with Geraldyne Wienhoft assisting him, Doris Spickett, Peggy Lyndall, and Joe Sellers carrying out remaining duties. In October, we had a joint party with the IIC ' s in the gym and in the spring another party was held at which dancing was the main feature. The next semester, James Adams was elected president with Doris Spickett as his assis- tant. Other officers were Howard Eaton, Robert Brusman, and Ruth Manes. The biggest event of this year was the .Junior-Senior Prom, May 19. lield at the Spinks at Lake Wawa- see. At six-thirty a banquet was given, with dancing later forming a pleasant evening. To start our senior year .James Adams held his former position. Other officers were Robert Brusman, Geraldyne Wienhoft, Ruth INIanes and Joe Sellers. To bring us into tlie home stretch, Ray Holmes was chosen as our leader. Robert Brusman and Ger- aldyne ' ienhoft retained their offices with Ty Scluiler taking care of the finances and James Adams as social chairman. A very interesting Senior Day jirogram was given which brought out many unsusjieeted talents. Onr class banquet which was held in the cafeteria, was well attended; the theme was " A Race Track " . Many interesting speeches were given and Miss Burns was presented with a gift. We were very fortunate in having Miss Burns with us during our four years as she was invaluable, with her excellent judgment, her fairness, and keen interest in our class activities. We could always count on her for help and cooperation in our |)roblems. ' ithout her guidance, we would often have been bewildered and inefficient. yiotto — Not finisiicd. just begun. Flowers — Johanna Hill roses and violets. Colors — Pur))le and gold. Jime Class History Back in the sjiring semester of 1932. the freshmen gathered in 320 and cliose Mr. David W. Hugiies. as s|ionMir. At the same time they elected the following officers : President, Dick Abel ; vice-president, John Curtis; secretary, Rosalys Bucher; treasurer, Robert Cutsbaw; social chairman, Kathryn Bach. The class had a hard times party in the gym May 28, and dancing was enjoyed. Early the following fall, our new classmates from Roosevelt entered, ' e again chose Mr. Hughes as councilor and the following officers: President, Dick Abel; vice-president, Richard Shasbergcr ; secre- tary, Dorothy Donavan; treasurer, Robert Cutshaw. Mr. Hughes chose the social committee. Another party was held October 21, dancing and games furnished entertainment. In the second semester, the new elected officers were as follows: President, Dick Abel; vice-ijresident, George Odell ; secretary. Rosalys Bucher; treasurer, Robert Cutshaw; social chairman, Margaret Helser and Dick Shasbergcr. On Friday, April 23, another party was held with the January class as guests. A treasure hunt, dancing and ping pong were enjoyed. Fridav, Se])tember 22. the first half juniors met in the auditorium and, retaining Mr. Hughes as coun- cilor, tliey chose Margaret Helser president; George Odell as vice-president ; Iris Searer, secretary ; Robert Cutshaw, treasurer; and Dick Abel and Dorothy Donavan social chairmen. An infcn-mal gathering was held in the gym, Februarv ' 2. Second semester officers were as follows: President, Margaret Helser; vice-president, Richard Shas- bergcr; secretary. Iris Searer; treasurer, Robert Cutshaw; social chairmen, Jeanne Hayden and Kenneth Jackson. During the last year the following officers were elected: President, George Odell; vice-president, Rich- ard Shasbergcr; secretary, Dorothy Donavan; treasurer, Robert Cutshaw; social chairmen, Martha Sears and Bud Sheehan. Again we joined with the January class and chose a stafi ' to edit our Animal. The second semester, on February 1, the last election was held, resulting as follows: President, re- elected, George Odell; vice-president. Robert Heuman ; secretary, re-elected Dorothy Donavan; treasurer, Betty Ferro; social chairmen, Margaret Helser and Don Kijika. The last class party was held March 9. in the gym, with the January class. Main features of the senior year were the class play, " The Meanest Man in the World " , given May 10. Senior Day, May 23, and the Senior Banquet, May 28, Baccalaurate, May 26; and Commencement, May 29. To our sponscn-. Mr. Hughes, who has worked faithfully with us for four years, we wish to acknowledge our appreciation. Although many other tasks demanded much of his time, he never neglected bis duties as our sponsor. He was always cheerful, helpful, and willing to cooperate with us in all of our acitvities. To him. we owe much of our success as a class. Motto — We iiave the foundation: now on to success. Flowers — Sweet peas and roses. Colors — Peach, " reen and gold. Piii e i ' iii« JOK ACKLKY .loe was an Jictive riu ' inlu ' r ol ' the l)i;uii;i Club ami stM-ved as social diairinaii of his class in his juninr aiui senior years. He participated in ' arsity foot- l)all. basketball and track. JAMKS ada: is " .lakie " a popular, all around leader in his class. He was a inetuber of the Ki -litinj; Fifty. Hi-V. Drama, Latin, (lice and Math Clubs. He worked on the I ' ennant Weekly heinfr Sports Editor in liis senior year. Besides this, he found time for atli letics. to lie iti the senior class play and received a scliolarship K in his senior year. I.KSTKU HATKS Lester was a mendjer of the orchestra for two years, the Drama Club, on the Sandbur football and interclass basketball teams. DONALD BENNEK Donald is often seen drivinjj a bis car. weariiip: ■•ciilleisiate " clothes, and rooting for his school at all the irames. MARY ELI AHETH BOWSER Durinjr her senior year Mary was seldom seen without Curtis. She was a member of Rah Rah Drama, and dirl Reserve Clubs and the Annual Statf. She t iok the commercial course and spent much of her time working in Mr. Organ ' s office. ROBERT BRUSMAN Rob. always with a smile, was a well-liked niem- lier of bis class. He held offices in his class as well as in the Hi-V Club. He has a four-year reci)rd in orchestra. He was in the junior class play and was Advertising Manager for the An- nual. ROBERT PAUL BUSS Robert was a member of the Hi-Y and Glee Clubs and also took part in the opera. " The Pirates of Penzance. " FRANK CAPPS Frank, a very likable fellow, was interested in athletics, having played football, basketball, and was on the track team. He was sports writer for the Annual and the Weekly. He held offices in his class, and was a member of the Dranui and Art Clubs. GEORGE CHASE The school suffers a loss wlieu C.eorge graduates, as be was an excelleid student. ha ing won the scholarshii) K, in tiis Jinn(U ' and seidor years. W- sides this he found time for extra ork . being vice-president of the IW-Y Club and president of the French Club in his senior year. He was Rusiness Manager of the Annual and as a mem- her of the Drama Clul). both the band and orchestr.i He also won a scholarship K in KRKDKRICK CORNKTET Our music dei)artmeiit will miss Frederick as lu was a ineml)er for three years, his junior year. OT.EARY DOLE We ' ll all remcndier OXeary for bis athletic ability as a football as well as basketball player. He was a member of tlie Fighting F ' ifty. HOWARD EATON H iward was one of our outstanding musicians in hand and orchestra. He was secretary of his class in his junior year; also a member of the Hi V and Drama Clubs. DORLS FETTERLY . nother sweet and likable member of the Rah Rah gang. Doris was always willing to do her share of anything. She was in the band for four years: also a member of the Drama Club and Girl Reserves. She also found time to serve on the Annual Staff. BALLET FOSTER Being in the band for four years took up much of Ballet ' s time, but it was worth the time spent as his medals show. In spite of having a part-time job. he belonged to the Forum and Drama Clubs and worked on the Pennant Annual. RUSSELL GAY Russell will be remembered by his smile. He won honors on the Varsity football team, also as Busi- ness Manager of the Peniumt Weekly in his senior year. JUNE GOLLMER .June has a very good record in her commercial work. We remember her sweet voice which we heard on the senior play program. She also be- longed to the Drama Club. GILBERT GROVE Gilbert was a member of Hi-Y and Glee Clubs. He was also Circulation Manager of the Pennant Weekly. ELBERT L. GROVES Elbert was a superior student and won two schol- arship E ' s. CHARLES HAYS Chuck is of a scientific turn of mind, having «)uce heli)ed Yeoman invent a diving helmet. This Idack-haired bo ' is often seen with a certain hlack-haire(i girl. BERNLPA HEER Bernita spent her time on the commercial course and did excellent work in that department. BIIJ.V HELPTN llilh i well-liked by all who know him. He played interclass basketball in his four years of high school. ROBERT HERROLD Boh was another of our athletes, having phiyed both basketball ;ind football. He was a member of the Fighting Fiftv and Drama Clubs. N ' HiGINIA HIATT Virginia, a very likable and jolly girl, was a member of the F ' rench and Drajna Cluljs, and also belonged to the (drl Reserves. ETHEL HLPT The smallest member of the class but always leady to talk. She was a Girl Reserve and be- longed to the Drama Club. RAYMOND HOLMES, JR . Ray was our class president in his seidor year. He was in the Fighting Fifty and Hi-V Chihs. Much interested in dramatics, he was a member of that club and had a part in the junior and senior plays as well as the Annual skit. JEANNE HOLLOWAY Jeanne was a meml)er of the French. Drama and ( .lee Clubs. She will be remembered for her ap- pearance on several musical programs. VERA KLINGLER Vera, a girl with a sweet disposition, was one of the silent members of our class. She was an active member of the band for four years. GRACE E. KNOWLES Grace Ciime her from Bristol to graduate with us. She was vice-president of the Drama Club in her senior year and also had a part in the senior play. GENEVIEVE KRIDER Genevieve graduated in January and did not take part in many of the class affairs but her class- mates wish her luck in whatever she does. BETTY LOSSEE Betty played in the band and was a Girl Reserve. She was noted for her wit and cleverness. BEATRICE ANN McDANIEL Betty did the talking for our class. We will long remember her as an excellent debater. She was a mendier of the Drama and French Clubs and be- longed to the (iirl Reserves. She served on the Annual and Weekly Staffs and took part in the senior play. Rl ' TH MANES Wc left it to Ruth to make is laugh with her clever antics and speeches. She held offices in her class, was a Girl Reserve and belonged to the Drama Club. C4s the Door of School Life Closes, We Look 7 " fe f ' C rar e Ten (-4 J C Vr % if ( 5ac : On the Far Off Days of 1930, When We, HOWARD C. MARTIN Howard starred in football each of the four years he was in school. His injury during the football ■ season was a great loss to the squad. LOUIS D. MARTIX Louis was a member of the orchestra ; he belonged to the Hi-Y Club. He went out for football and track in liis freslunan j-ear. EMELYN MAST Emelyn carried off ttie honors as the outstanding girl athlete of mn- class, serving as captain of winning basketliall teams. She was in the band for four years. She was also the pianist for Girl Reserves. LOUISE MEIGHEN Louise played basketl)an and volleyball: she was active in the E. H. S. Wolves. She belonged to the Latin Club. We wish her success in her work as a nurse. KATHRYN E. MILLER Kathryn was always hurrying through the halls with several library books in her arms. She played in the orchestra for three years and she was also a member of Girl Reserves. ROBERT MILLER Bob was on the interclass basketball and football teams. We will always think of Bob as a nice- looking, industrious cliap. ALICE LOUISE MILLS Alice was one of our attractive girls who took a commercial course. She was a member of the CHee Club and sang in the opera. " Faust " . BILLIE MITCHEL Billie will Ije remembered for her part in " . n Errand f n- I ' olh " . She was a member of the Rah Rah. Spanish. Drama and Girl Reserve Clubs. WHITNEY ORT Whitney was a member of the Glee Club and was in the Hi-Y Club in his sopliomore year. His paper route, in addition to his lessons, kept him busy. PAUL FLETCHER Paul ' s pleasant smile nmde him popular in the class, in spite of his tjuietness. He ijelonged to the Hi-Y and worked on the Pennant Annual- - but perhaps there was a reason for the latter. ELEANOR PROSEUS Eleanor was another of our musicians having been in the orchestra and lield offices in it for four years. She was a member of the Spanish Club and the . nnual Staff. Slie liad a part in the junior play. .lEANNE ROBERTSON Jeanne was a inemljer of tlie (iirl Reserves. She sang in the Glee Club and appeai-eil in tlic opeia " The Pirates of Penzance. " JOSEPHINE D. RONZONE Josephine belonged to the Rah Rah Club and played basketball. TREVA RUSSELL Treva belonged to the Drama CIul and tlirl Re- serves. She had a part in the senior class play and wa s a valuable worker on the Pennant and Annual Staff. HAROLD SANDERS Harold was known to his friends as " Red " . He was a valual)le member of the wrestling squad foi- three years. TY SCHULER, JR. When we wanted a good piano player, we called on Ty. He was always around and full of fun. Ty was treasurer of our class in his senior yeai-. JOSEPH C. SELLERS Joe spent a lot of his time at a certain locker on the third lloor. He was an active class member having held several offices. He belonged to the Figliting Fifty, was treasurer of the Drama Club and worked on the Pennant Weekly. Besides this he found time to play football, basketball and he was on the track team. JOHN L. SIMMONS John was an athlete. He played on the Sandljurs his first year and the Varsity squad his last tltree. He was also on the wrestling squad. LOIS SMITH Lois was one of our talented musicians having brought home se eral medals from music contests. She played in the orchestra throughout her four years, serving as vice-jiresident then president. She was a member of the Math and French Clubs and belonged to the Girl Reserves. She was also a very good student. RAYMOND SNYDER Ray was interested in atliletics. He played inter- class baskefliall. football and partii-ipated in in- terclass track. DORIS E. SPICKETT Doris was freiiucntly seen in the halls with a blonde senior. Slie was a member of the Rah Rah. Drama and French Clubs. She was an active member of the Girl Resei " ves and held offices in our class in her junior year. She was .Assistant Kditor of the .Annual and her prettiness did not prevent her from being verj ' efficient. her freshman and member of the CATHERINE WALKER Catherine was the attractive Art Editor of the .Annual and president of tlie club in her .senior year. She was a member of the Rah Rah Club. PHYLLIS WALLACE Pliyllis played basketball sophomore years. She was Drama Club. ROBERT H. WEAVER Bol) carried off tlie honors as an athlete having played Varsity footliall and basketliall and being on the track team. He was a member of the Fighting Fifty Club and served as president in Ills junior anil senior years. A long illness kept liim out of school most of the second semester. ESTHER WENZEL Esther was a c|uiet but dependable member of our class. She belonged to the Drama Club. RICHARD WHITTLE Dick was a member of the Fighting Fifty and Hi-Y Clubs. He was on the interclass and Varsity basketliall teams. Dick was always heard as well as seen. GERALDYNE WIENHOFT Bibs ami Rutli were always seen together. She held offices in the class, played basketball and belonged to the Drama Club. PAUL WILLIAMS Paul waited to graduate with us or rather, with Etliel then went to California. He was in the band throughout his four years and belonged to the Hi-Y Club. ALETHEA ROSE WRIGHT .Alethea was interested in domestic science, hav. ing taken cooking and sewing. She was also a member of tlie Drama Club. LAURA WRIGHT Laura belonged to the Girl Reserves and the Drama Club. It wouldn ' t be much fun for those of us who do things if there were no spectators to watch us. and Laura chose to be a spectator. FRED YEOMAN Fred was another remarkably good student. He played in the band and orchestra for four years; lie was a member of the French Club. We will remember Fred and Chuck Hays as the inven. tors of our class. DONALD S. YODER Don came from Roosevelt. lie was a member of the Hi-Y Club ami was on the interclass basket- liall and Sandbur football teams. ' " ( ( ' Elfveii ROBKRl ' 7-:. ABBOTT Duriiic his I ' ri ' sliriiiiii and sopliiiiniifi ' years. In- allfiiileil a s IumiI in tlu ' state cil ' New York. Init ho siio aile jnalij I ' lieiiils in KIlNliail lli ' ll Seluiol. RICHARD ABKI- " Dick " is ainitlicr one i)l ' cur ciutstaiuiinR pianists Inning plaveil in tlie oreliestni fonr years, lie was a member of tlie Ili-V ami the KislitinK Fifty, anil was president iif his class for three semesters. We .shall reniemher his piami solos on assembl - protrrams. IVA LOUISE BAUFFJ.l. Iva was never without her frierul. Frances. She was a member of the Urania Chili. BKTTY BARNES Hetty marie an excellent record on the commer- cial course. She is small, dark, and (juiet. but capable. FRANKLIN BARRETT Franklin is well-known for his «ork in the Olee Club, where he is one of librarians. JUANEIT. BELT Juaneita is erne of the E. H. S. Wolves, playing volleyball and basketball. She belonged to the Drania Club. ELIZABETH BENDER Betty is usually seen around school with a certain fellow. She came from Bristol where she was in the (;lee Club and playeil in the band. ELEANORE BILLECKE Here is one of our Opera stars. Besides taking part in tllt upera. " Faust " , and operetta. " Pi- rates of Tenzance ' . she belimgs to the Girl Re- serves and the Drania Club. CHARLES BILLGER, JR. A boy who was not active in class affairs but a friendly smile that has won him many friends among his classmates. MILDRED BILLS She has a very pleasing nature; it would be hard not to be friends »with her. ELLEN BLES ™G Ellen was a poil ijj; member of the Frencli and Drama Club. HOWARD BLOCHER t|( Howard is a mcmlii-r of the Drama Club and thi ' Hi He plaveil football in his freshman year anil wiis a member of the interclass basketliall team for three years. He had a part in the senior play. BOB BLUBAUGH Hob is usually seen escorting a certain junior about. He w;is out fin- track, interclass basket- ball and has been a member of tlie ' arsity foot- ball team. IOLET BONFICiLIO Violet is athletic in interests. She is a member of the K. H. S. Wolves and plays volleyball and basketball. She belonged to the Drania Club. HELEN BOURN Helen is one of our tiuieter graduates — an able student on the cianmercial course. NADINE BRODY Nadine took a general course and was in the orchestra for four years. TREVA BROWN Clee Club was Treva ' s outstanding activity. She was in the opera " Faust " , and the operettas. " Suiibonnet Cirl " and " Pirates of Penzance. " ERNESTINE R. BROWN How " Ernie " will be Tni.s.sed by a certain " Don " . She has bad band— four years of it. She be- longed to the (Jirl Reserves and Rah Rah club and was social chairman of our class. MARIE BRUCKERT .■knotber one of our girl athletes who played basketball, volleyball and is a dependable mem- ber of the E. H. S. Wolves. RUTH BRUNNER Ruth is a member of the Drania Club and Art Club. She drives down from F.dwardsburg every day. ROSAI.YS BUCHER One of the popular students wlio served as secre- tary and president of the Ctrl Reserves. She had a part in the junior class play and several operettas. She also is a member of tlie Drama. Latin and Rah Rah Clubs. She has sei-ved many positions on the Pennant Weekly, being Editor first semester. ALYCE Bl RKE This prettj- senior has been a nu ' inbcr of the orchestra for three years. .lOllX CAMI ' , JR. How h? can take the part of a woman! .lobn was a member of the Spanish Club and the Drania Club. PAULL CHAFFEE Paul was on the Sandbur foolball team for two years and worked himself up to the ' arsity. He was a member of tlie interclass basketball team. FRANCES CHASTEEN Frances, a quiet member of the class, belongeil to the Drama Club. JEAN BETTY CHURCH Jean Betty is one of our new students who just came here in her .senior year. She is a member of the fiirl Reserves and Rah Rah Club. BERNIECE CITTADIN A pleasant friendly girl who was often seen col- lecting absence slips. MARGARET CLAWSON Margaret has be en a member of the orchestra for two years, and is a nicmlier of the Drama and CJlee Clubs. GEORGE CLEVELAND (ieorge was in the band and is a member of the interclass basketball team. FRANCES COMPTON Frances has an enviable .scholar.ship record. She belongs to the Drama and Olee Clubs and the Girl Resen ' es. PAUL CONE A goo l stuilcnt who managed to find time for the Glee Club, the chorus and to be a worthy assistant in the biology laboratory. MARY I. COOK Mary is of the athletic type. She is a member of the Debate Club, Art Club and tlie Girl Reserves. AmbiMous But Subdued, Entered Elkhart Hi h School Par e Txvelve f iJm L - r] v ' , - vv l di k behind That Door, We Have Spent Four Years. xlvcntiiiesume, too. we recent liitcli-hikin?: trip to FRANCIS CORNISH A dark, niischievous boy judgre, from that California. RICHARD COURTER All excellent student who is outstanding; as a pianist, havin? placed first in the 1934 national contest. He has also . nthoIog idributed freely to tlic LA VOXNE CRIPE La ' onne. a March bride, was a niemlier of the (iirl Reserves, (ilee flub, and Drania Club. MAX CRIPE The l! 3t city ping-pong champion, and one of our most elusive and valued basketball players. He was also a meml)er of the Hi-V. HARRIETT CROOKS Harriet is always ready with a smile to do her sliare. She was a mend)er of the Drama Club and a Girl Reserve. MARIE Cin.P A (lirl Reserve who also was a member of the Drama Club, Forum Club and Latin Club. JOHN A. CURTIS John was a very dependable person. He was a member of the Fightins Fifty. Drama. Glee and Hi-V Clul)s. He was always seen walking around the halls with a certain January graduate. WILLIAM CURTIS A pleasant cheerful student who was a member of the interclass basketball and then promoted to Varsity. KATHRYN DAVIDSON We ' ll surely miss KathrynV She was a member and Girl Reserves. pe|) :i round school, of the Rah Rah, Latin Club VIRGINIA DAVIS Virginia sang in the Glee Clul) operetta. " Tirates of Penzance " . DICK DEAL A quiet person but always very in tlu Dick has od humored, iictive interest in Roy Scout work. MATTHIAS DE BONI " Mat " is a cheery person, being interested in basketball. Me is interested in auttt tneclianics. especially those concerning a green I ' lymouth. JIMMY DIVIETRO Jimmy was very Tnuch Interested in athletics. He was on the track team and plaved football and basketl all. DOROTHY DONOVAN One of inr attractive Rah Rah girls who has the dimples whicli everyone admires. Dorothy was a Tueinber of the Girl Reserves. Besides serving her class as secretary and social chairman, she found time to work on the Pennant Annual. MARIE ELIZABETH DOTY Marie came to us from Bristol. While there, she was a member of tlie (ilee Cluli. (drl Reserves and played basketball. PEG DRAKE Peg is one of our popular Rah Rail girls. She is a mendier of the (iirl Reserves. In her senior year slie was social chairman of the Frencli Club and worked on the Pennant Annual. Peg will always be remembered at ■ires in school. one of tlie live- help DOROTHY M. DRUMMOND Dorotliy was a member of the Drama. Latii Glee Clubs. She was always willing to when called upon. HELEN EASH Helen ' s time was mostly taken up by band and orchestra; she had four years of each. PAUL B. EATON There will be a big loss to the orchestra when Paul graduates. Besides lieing in tlie orchestra he was a Hi-V member ami in the Latin Club. He was Assistant Advertising Manager of tlie Pennant Annual. JEAN EBERSOLE Jean served as an accompanist for soloists and was in the orchestra fo She was literary as well as music; terests andv was a member if Ih French Clubs. MARGIE JEANETTE EDDY lany four in I; Lati of the years, ler in- n and Margie was (iirl Reserve- faithful inciubcr nl llu- mchcstra. and Diania Cluli. LEONARD EDELMAN One of the more quiet mciiibc class : be is nfU ' ii seen during local gdlf courses. seiiHPi iMi the ROSCOE L. EGCJLESTON Roscoe is a ladies ' man. He admits it himself. He was a candidate for the track team. ELEANOR ELLER Eleanor plays basketball ami volleyball. She is a mendier of the Drama Club and of the E. H. S. Wolves. ERANCIS ENGLES A rather quiet but likable inemher of the class; he went out for interclass basketball and ti ack as well as Vai-sity track. CECELIA ANN FARR Cecelia was a very good student, besides belong- ing to the Rah Rah Club. Girl Reserves. Latin Club, and Drama Club. She also had a part in the junior class play. ELIZABETH FERRO Bette. in her senior year was class treasurer. She was in both class plays and the opera, " Faust " . She is noted for her singing and is fre- quently heard over our local radio station. ROBERT FISHER Rob was an active mendier of both hand ami Hi ' . Besides this he belonged to the Spanish, and Drama Clubs aiul held a position on the Pennant Weekly. GORDON FLAUDING (iordoii was interested in athletics, being on the ' arsity football and interclass basketball teams. He was a memlier of the Hi " and .Spanish Chd s. DICK FORRY Dick was oii the interclass basketball team. He is another of those students who drive down from Miclu ' gan every day. JOHN FOSTER " Watch out " . Here comes a pass! Sure enough .■olmny ' s liact of it. Johnny was (ni the ' arsity football and also was a member of the interclass l)askethan. Fighting Flft and Drama Chili. KAMOND FOSTEli Uayinond staved o cr to graduate with n . may be the i " enson. I ' lum lavt year ' s class jiisl We tliink a certain girl ratfr riiirh ' fn pci- aiiil NORENR AI.ICK FHANOKU Norenc is known as liaving. ii very i)loii sonnlity. She is a mcinlier (if tin ' Diarna ( till ' Ciil Reserves. .lAMKS KDWAHD FHKKD .lames was an active rnemlier iif the Hi He also phiyeil basketl)alh THKI.l.A ANN FUIJ.KK Tlielhl was vefy ainliitions in nuisiial line in tlie oivliestra four years. Slie was a mi the Art (luh. es. he L ' in ' V i f IVAN CIAI.l. Ivan sraduated on the industrial einuse. lie s|)ends his spare time makiiiK radio sets. DORIS GIBSON Her ehief. interest was in hasketliall ami volley- liall. Slie was a member of the Hrania (luh. BF.TTIK GII.I.ETT Bettie was often seen lielpinj; out in tlie eafe- tcria She was a nieinher of the Rah Rah tluh. FreTieli CInb. Drama Club and C ' .irl Reserv es. NORMAN CUNDER Norman was a very likable person. He was a memlier of the liand. interelass basketball and Samlhur f( otl)all. SIANI.FY C. OOARD Another well-known athlete. Stanley showed his ability in football and traek. He was a member of the Kislitiiis Fifty. MARY JEANETTE GODFREY Mary Jeanette was well liked by everyone. She was ' aetive in tlie Kali Rah Club, being secretary and viee-president. She v as a Girl Reserve and belonsed to the Latin Club. I.EO GOGGTNS l.eo was a member of tlie band and was inter, ested in traek. He als i stnyed over another year to graduate with us. WILMA IRENE GOOD Wilma attended Coneord in her freshman year and when she eanie here, she soon made friends. She was a member of the Rah Rah Club, and a (lirl Reserve. .lANICE HAMLIN I ' leasiiiK to be with, as well as to look at. .lauiee was a C.irl Reserve and lielonged to the Urania Club. Rah Rah Clnb. and Latin Club. KATIIHYN IIAl ' NER Kathrvn ' s ehief interest was in the (.lee (Inb work. ' She was in the operettas ■■Sunbonne (oil , ■■Don .Moiizo ' s ■Ireasnre " and the opera -faust . HELEN LOUISE HART Helen is another atllletie Rirl. being seerctary of the F H S Wolves. The school will be losinit a ■■•ood s|)ort when Helen graduates. Besides this she was a member of tlie Cirl Re.serves and .Spanish Club. She was also an assistant hlirarian. ORN HARTMAN Orn was intere.sted in athletics, being im tlic football team and playing hasketliall. MAXINE HARTMAN Maxine came from Montpelier High School. She was a member of the (lirl Reserves and Latin Chill. DOROTHY LEE HARVH.LE Dorothy played ha.sketball ami belonged to the Ciirl Re.serves. In her senior year .she was on the Annual Staff and belonged to Drama Club. MARY E. RASKINS ' Quiet— but not inactive. Mary belonged to (iirl Reserves. Forum, and Drama Clubs. As a senior she worked for both the Pennant Weekly and the Annual. She had a part ill the senior class play. LESTER HATFIELD In the way of athletics Lester participated in Varsity basketball, when a fre.shman He has also taken part in interelass basketball and foot- liall. He was a member of the Spanish Club. ROSEMARY HAYES dignified senior. Rosemary will best be re- meinbered for lier feature columns in the rennant Weekly She belonged to the Forum. Latin and Clee Clubs and had parts in ■■Don Alonzo s Treasure " and ■ ' Faust " . EDITH HEGE Edith was one of the less active members of our ela.ss but a sweet girl and a faithful member of the C.irl Reserves. MARGARET HELSER very popular memlier of the Rah Kali Chib. ■■Marge " was president of her class in her junior year and served as .social ehairman as a fresh- man and a .senior. She belonged to the Spanish Club and Drama Club, of which she was the secretary. IH ' J.EX HK.MMlNCiER ' ery good at athletics, Helen playeil basketball and volleyball for four years. She belonged to the K. II. S. Wolves, Drama Club, and was a faith- ful member of the Art Club. CAR()L,IEAN HESS .V friendly girl with four years. While L ' of vicc-iiresident. artistic ability, which she proved by being assistant art editor of the An- nual. CaVoljean was a member of the (lirl Re- serves and Art Club, serving as treasurer in her junior year. ROIiERT W. HEUMAN Robert lielonged to Hi-V foi a memlicr. he held tlie otlii and treasurer. MARGARET HOLDEMAN ■■I ' eg " is very ambitious along musical lines. She belonged to C.lee Club, had parts in ' ■Su nbonnet (iirl " ■■Pirates of Penzance " and ' ■Faust " . She played basketball and volleyball and had a part in ■ ' ■The Meanest Man in the World " . MYRON HOLDEMAN Myron was very much interested in auto me- chanics and machine shop. He will probably be a famous inventor of new ears in I0. " " )ii. BERNICE HOSTETLER Bernice did not attend our school very long as she came from Coneord High in her senior year. We enjoyed very much having her with us. RUBY HOSTETLER Ruliv has worked diligently on her studies which can Well be proved by the scholastic record she leavy s behind. She has served as assistant librarian years. ' lANNARELI.I , -but mighty good at keeping up with the She will best be reinembered for her splen- w-ork in the Lion ' s (Jratorical Contest in :u. belonged to the Cirl Reserves. Forum, am nish Clubs, played volleyball, basketball, and Iferved as assistant librarian. jlTRICE JENKINS s a senior. Maurice was a member of the Drama I Club. He also took part in Varsity track. ,Va ' 1 ' Alda .ienkins ' ' Natalda is a i|Uiet. dependable girl. She played V J basketball as a freshman and has been a mem- ber of the French and Forum Clubs. We Have Worked and Played, Laughed and Sorrowed, .MM,. Page Fourteen k i. A A A M « I We Hduk Often Been the Despair of Our Teachers, ilAKOLD E. JENKS KIkliart Hiy:li School will lose an al!-arouiu! ath- lete witli the departure of Harold. He was a member of the Varsity track, wrestling, and foot- ball teams. He was oo-oaptain of football as a senior. He also participated in interclass bas- ketball. He was a memlier of the Kip:liting Fifty for three years. MABALIXE JOHNS . n excellent student ' ho found time for French Clul), P ' oruni and Drama Clubs and (iirl Reserves. HAROLD JOHNSON ' Harold played football as a senior and was also a member of tlie Drama flub. HH.DA JOHNSON Small, neat and conscientious about her lessons. Ask Hilda about those noon-hour picnics. AHLDRED J. JOHNSON Mildred attended Soutli Side High School in Fort Wayne in her freshman year. Since coming to Elkhart Hig h she has beloTiged to Glee and Latin Clubs and has played volleyball. FRANCLS JORDAN ihe ■ ' red-haired " liandy man of the stage, when a performance is being given. He lias participated in football, interclass basketball, and wrestling. MARJORIK KANTZ Marjorie belonged to the Uee Club three years and took jjart in " Faust " " . She was a member of the Spanish and Drama Clubs. DE VON KENAGA A iuiet l)oy interested in athleti .-s. I e ' on went out for Sandbur footliall ;ind took part in inter " , class basketl)all. LAVETA KENDIG A student interested in music. Laveta has been a faithful member of the band for four years and of tlte orcliestra for two years. noNN G. KIPKA The tall gentleman with the ever-ready smile, Donn belonged to junior Hi-V and senior Hi-Y — serving each as president for one year. He was a member of tlie orchestra for three years, and was social chairman of his class in his senior year. He liad a part in " An Errand for Polly. " HAROLD KLEMM Harold came to E. H. S. from Chicago, but it did not take him long to get actjuainted. and we are glad to have him graduate with us. pal. Mill Mc- baskettjall for JiERT KLINE Bert was interested in basketball as is evidenced by participation in both interclass and Varsity play during his four years of high school. IMOCiENE KLINGLER Imogene has a very pleasing personality and many friends. She belonged to the Girl Resen-es for three years. AH.EEN B. KOBIELA A quiet girl and faithful orcliestra member. Aileen was also a member of the Uirl Reserves and had a part in " Faust " . ROSE KOUTS Rose has been a faithful worker for our class. As a senior she was a member of the Drama Club. PAUL KUNKEL Paul is seldom seen without hi-- P ' adden. He played interclass three years. HAROLD KUNKEL Harold was interested in athletics. He took part in interclass football, basketball and Varsity track events. He was a member of the Varsity tennis team. AL LA DOW Al will be rememl ered as the Hashing halfback on the football field. He belonged to the Drama Club, was ail ardent Fighting Fifty man for three years and was a member of the band in his freslinian and sophomore years. FLORENCE B. LAMBO Florence has been a checrlul pursuer of the coni- mercial course, and will make a good secretary for some lucky business man. GLADYS LAPE She specialized in conniiercial work aiul her quiet- ness and initiative assure us that she will make good in whatever she undertakes. WALTER LAUER Here is the first member of the well-known Lauer twins. Walter took part in interclass bas- ketball, ' arsitV track and footb.ill. W was a member of the (ilee Club. Drama Club and Fight- iTig Fifty. He had a part in the senior play. WH.LTAM LAUER Bill will be remembered for his fine performances in football. He was invaluable on the line. He took part in interclass basketball and Varsity track events. He was, a member of tlic Olec Club. Drama Chib ;nid Fighting Fifty. members of our wrestling teaju. ELOVD LAUVER Floy l was one of the fortunate members of our class wlio found time to have a job and come to scliool. While in .school he played interclass basketball and Varsity football. HARRY LINDER Harry was one of the smaller class. He was a meml)er of tin VHiGINIA LINEBERRY Virginia was a member of tlie orche.stra in her junior and senior years. She was a member of the sextette which won first place in the Na- tion contest in ' 3t. She also played volleyball. PAUL LOCKWOOD Paul has taken part in Varsity and interclass basketball and track events. He was a juember of the Glee Club. Latin and the Forum Clubs. He had a lead in the " Pirates of Penzanc e " had a part in the senior play. and ponsibilitics of a job HENRY LOVING Henry has the added re; and a wife. MELVIN LUCKMAN Although he spent three years in other high .schools. Melvin soon became " one of us " when he came here. BERNARD McCARTHY Another of our seniors interested chicll in ath- letics. Bernard participated in Saiulhur and ' ar- sity football, interclass basketball and was a member of the Varsity track team for two years. LA MAR McDowell A friendly, good-natured boy. LaMar parlici pated in interclass basketball and track. FRANCES McMEEKAN Francos came to KIkhart Higli School as a last half freshman. She was ;i nu-inbfr of the (ilce Club. Girl Reserves, and Latin Club. She had a position on the Annual Staff and look )tart in " Faust " . MARJORY McFARREN A tall, slender blonde. graduaMng on tlie com- mercral course. She was a member of the (iirl iU ' serves. I ' mir Fiftf RUSSEIJ. MiWHTRTKK Kuss is M sinvossful liiisiiiess Tiiaii witli n job tli.it keeps liirii husv. Hut lie t ' miiiil time for wrestliiis. l askctl)all ami the AiitlioliiKy. HEI.KX IKEXE .MAK.IA.SOX Interested in iiiusie or so--we sliouM ft ' itlier. She was a menilier of C.Iee Club for four years and had a part in ■■Kausf and ■ Pirates of Pen- zaiice " . AUTHUK MARQUARDT Arthur played basketball in his junior and senior jears. I.lK ' ir.I.E MARSH Beins inueh interested in art. she belonged to the rt Club for three years and was on the Art Staff of the Annual. She was seeretary of the Art Club as a junior. She was a member of the Girl Reserves, Drama Club and Kah Rah. She had the leading role in ■■. n Krrand for Polly " . liKKTHA C. MARTIN Hertha ' s ambition is to be a beauty parlor op- erator. She has devoted mueh of her time to home economics and commercial classes. FRANCIS MAYHOUSEN Francis liked basketball and played on the in- terclass team during his years of high scliool. DOROTHY MEYERS Dorothy is a quiet, too quiet, according to Mr. (iill, pretty senior who is graduating on the com- mercial course. JOE MILANESE Joe was very active in athletics excelling espe- cially in basketball. He participated in Varsity basketball and track events. He was also a mem- ber of Fighting Fifty. JEAN E. MERRICK Jean is always cheerful. Slie has been a member of the Glee Club. Forum and Drama Clubs and Girl Reserves: she also played in the band. I.ORAINE ELNORE MILLER Lorraine is a pretty dark-haiied girl, who enjoys music. She has been a member of the Glee Club and chorus for three years— took part in " Fausl and " Pirates of Penzance " and was a loyal mem- ber of C;irl Reserves for four years. THELMA MOLEBASH Thelina was one of those quiet people we find surprisingly necessary to our cla.ss activities and always dependable when called upon. She be- longed to Girl Reserves for three years. students in the commercial boiikkeepcr in JEAN MONRAD Jean was a member of the orclicsira for four years She belongeil to tlie French Club and bad positions on the Pennant Weekly. She was co- editor of the Anthology in her senior year. EAUL MONSCHEIN F.arl was one of the liigli rankiiii .scholarship. He graduated on course and now he is working his father ' s olTice. REBECCA MOORE . sweet likable girl . . . Rebecca will always have friends. . s a senior she was a member ot the Drama Club. FORREST MORNINGSTAR Forrest is high in scholastic standing. He is very active in church work and plans to enter the ministry. HAROLD MOYER Harold came a long way to graduate from Elk- hart lligli Scbocd. Before coining here, he at- tended Harbord Collegiate Institute. Toronto, On- tario. Canada, WINIFRED MUNCH Winifred very faithfully carried her violin to orchestra for three years and was a member of the string quintet which won state awards She joined Girl Reserves and Drama Club and made a creditable scholastic record. MYRL MEYERS Reiiig very friendly and jolly. Myrl had many friends. He was a member of Drama and !• iglit- ing Fifty Clubs and had a part in the junior play !» ' the " f v " f athletics he participated in interclass basketball and Varsity football. LAWRENCE NEWMAN Larry was interested ill athletics— taking part in Sandbur and Varsity football, interclass basket- ball and track. He belonged to Hi-Y and Drama- tics Clubs. LOIS NICHOLSON Lois liked to take part in girl athletics, playing liasketball and volleyball for three years. BENNE NOLAN Benne came to us in his sophomore year from Cleveland. That curly hair and that flashing smile are attractive. Ask Phyllis. (IKOKOK ODKI.L lea ler of his class and a very capable one. He was a nieinl er of Fighting Fifty three years, holding several oftices. He has also held various offices in his class, being president in his senior year. He has been a cheer leailer four years, and served as Editor of the Annual, In addition to these duties be has had learliiig roles in both class plays, JAYNE OLDS Jayiie has been a faithful member of lioth the liaiid and the Girl Reserves for four years. She belonged to Kali Rah and the French Chibs, and served as Humor Editor of the . iinual. JOHN OSWALD, John was very fond of tfie study of history and in his spare time was a devoted follower of Izaac Walton, STEFANIA PACUI.A Stefania was often seen walking down the halls with a dark-haired boy. She took the commercial course, and made an excellent record, MARY LOUISE PALMERO Mary is interested in commercial art, making a very creditable showing in shorthand. She played volleyball, as an extra activity. MARGARET JANE PEARSON A very friendly member of the Rah Rah Club, Margaret lias been a member of the orchestra and band for four years, MAX PEARSON Max likes to play basketball and has taken part in interclass basketball for four years. He has been a member of the track team and the Hi-1 organization, MONA PEMBERTON A peppy member of our cla.ss, Mona was a member ' of the Drama Club and Girl Reserves, She was a member of the orchestra in her freshman and sophomore years, IRMA PLANK Irma has been one of the members of our cla.ss. As a freshman she played basketball and be- longed to the CHrl Reserves. THELMA POCOCK Thelma was a hard-working member of the orches- tra. She belonged to Girl Reserves. Drama and Spanish Clubs. MARVIN PODAWILTZ Marvin has been an all-around athlete, partici- pating in Varsity, Sandbur football, interclass and Varsity basketball. He was a member of the Fighting Fifty as a senior. But Sometimes We Have Made Them Glad and Proud. (7 l V(r e Sirti-in J :%K AaMl M ; ' ? ' As We Leave, Puzzled as to the Future, We Are ARTHUR REED Artliur played on the Sandburs for liis first two years and was then promoted to Varsity foot- ball in his junior and senior years. He also took part in ' interclass basketball for four years. KATHRYX REED Kathryn came to us from Concord in her senior year: we are slad to have her graduate with us. M. OMER REED Oiner was an enthusiastic member of our class. He was a member of the Drama Club and as a freshman was secretary of Hi-V. He was a mem- ber of the Advertising Staff of the Annual and liad parts in both class plays. RICHARD RICHTER With liis good-natural disposition, " Dick " has l een well liked among his acquaintances. He was in the Fighting Fifty. Drama and Glee Clubs; participated in Varsity football and inter- class basketball. He was a sportswriter on the An- nual Staff. VERA RIXGEXBERG . quiet girl who graduated on tlie commercial course. " ' era was in the Dranui Club in her senior ' ear. GLADYS RITCHHART Gladys was a faithful orchestra member, which means many weary houis of practice in order to win those honors of which we are all so proud. EI.MER RUPP Klmer is interested in hunting, fishing and out- door life. He was a member of the interclass basketball team. CI.ACD SAILCJR Claud was a memljer of the band for two years. He was a dependable member of our class. Drama Club and a sportswriter for the Pennant . nnual in his senior ear. MAE SARGEXT Mae is interested in the Glee Clul) and has been a member for two semesters. She took the com- jnerciai course. WIXFRED SCH. I-LIOL Winfred played interclass basketball for four years. He was a member of the Sandbur foot- ball team for one year. RUTH SCHLARB Ruth is a (ilee Club member and took part in the operas. " Faust " and " Pirates of Penzance " . Slie was a CAr Keser ' e in her freslnnan year. DOXAI.D SCHMIDTEXDORFF Donald drives down from Michigan every day. He is going to school next year and hopes to be a teacher. ihe Fighting Fifty and officer of Ids class IRMA SCHNIEDER Irma graduated on the commercial course; wants to beco]ne a bookkeeper. ELMER H. SCHULT One of our few red heads. He was prominent in Glee Club work and appeared in the " Pirates of Penzaiice. " VIRGINIA M. SCOTT Virginia is a Spanisli student and a member of the Spanish Conversation Class. IRIS SEARER Iris is another very attractive Rah Rah girl. She was a Ciirl Reserve for three years, and secretary of our class in her junior year. In lier senior year she was treasurer of the French Club, a member of the Drama Club and she worked on tlie Pennant Annual. HEXRY SEARS Henry was a mendjer of tl the Drama Club. He was i in his freshman -ear. MARTHA SEARS Here is a very popular Rail Rah girl. Martha was social chairman of this club in her junior year and president in her senior year. She wa.s a C;irl Reserve for four years. Slie was a member of the French Club and on the .Annual Staff. She was in both class plavs and was Sales .Manager of the .Anthology. LA VERA SELBY La Vera is a memljcr of the E. H. S. Wolves and held the office of treasurer in her senior year. She played volleyball and ba.sketball and was a ba.s- ketball captain. She was a Girl Reserve and a member of the Drama Club. VIOLET SH, XEYFELT This dark slender girl is often taken for her sister. Many of us wouldn ' t miml having her scholarship record taken for ours. DICK SHASBERGER Dick came from Evanston. Illinois, wlieii a fresli- man. He was an active member of the class, being vice-president " for three semesters and social chair- man for one. He was a member of Figliting Fifty and Drama Clubs. Sports Editor of tlie .Annual ' , and had a leading part in " An Errand for Polly. " Dick played on the Sandbur and Varsity football teams and intercla.ss basketball team. JAMES SHEEHAN James, known to his classmates as " Bud " , was ■social chairman of the first half seniors. He was on the Pennant .Annual Staff and a member of the Drama Club. DORIS J. SHIRLEY Doris is another faithful band member; also, a member of the Glee Club and orchestra; she has been a Rah Rah girl for two years. ELIZABETH SHULER , n excellent student, Elizaljeth found time for Latin. Forum, and Girl Reserves. She was presi- dent of the Latin Club and of the Forum Club, a Pennant Weekly reporter and on the Annual Staff. .As a debater, .she was ve ' ry successful. GRACE SIGERFOOS Cirace was a quiet girl with many friends. She was a Rah Rah girl, a Girl Reserve, a member of the E. H, S, Wolves and of the French Club, WILBUR SIMCOX Wilbur was a member of the Drama Club. He played Sandbur football for three years. MARY N. SIMMS .Mary, a more quiet member of the cla.ss. took the commercial course. We are sure that she will make a good stenographer for some lucky em- ployer. XORMAN SINNING Xorman. so we gather from his appearances in " Don .Alonzo ' s Treasure " and the " Pirates of Penzance " , is a singer. He was the school radio announcer and a member of the Drama Club, He playeil football and interclass basketball. ei ' c;ene v. sixon Eugene .seemed to like Elkhart High School so well that he is condng back next year to do post- graduate wcnk. He grarhiated on the general cimrse. BETTY .lAXE SIVE " Bets " was an active mend)er of tlic cl.-is .and Rah Rah Club. She be ' .onged to the French Club. Drama Club and Cdrl Reserves. She was a re- porter on the Pennant Weekly and a faithful worker of the .Annual Staff, bavins charge of seiii(H- pliotographs. I.MOCJEXE SI.ABAL ' CJH Imogene was an excellent student. She was a memljcr of the Rah Rah Club for two years. DOROTHY SL0U(;H Doi-othy was a member of the Glee Club and of Hie Girl Reserves. P i lf fievi ' tili ' HELEN M. SMITH ll.-leii « " is a iiuMnher (if lla ' l.aiul r„r Ixv.i y. ' .-ns. tlie Diaina (iub, Latin CM . and llic t.nl K -- seives. Sin- was a IV-nnant Weekly repinler and feature writer, slioppins arunnd as Koujlie Kosie. She played l asketlMll fur two years. UOHEUT S HTH Uob is mueh interested in l.asel)all. lie is a very Kood elieniistrv student, wliieli sliould ' ive Inni 11 elianee to do sonietliius in tliis modern wiulil. HELEN STEPHENSON A nuiet Jlirl. Helen was a llirl Reserve a " lenilier of the Koruni. Dranui. and I- reneh Clubs. Sla was viee-presiilent of the Kreneli Club as a last half senior. She served on the I ' ennant eekly staff in her sopluanore ear. RICHARD E. STAMP •ludsing from his drivin;; lie intends someday to outspeed Sir Maleolm Canipbell. known to most of his friends as Uick. lie was an assistant busi- ness manager of the reniiant Weekly. PAUL P. STEWART Paul, beins interested in athletics, was a member interclass basket- its freshman and of the Sandbar football team, liall team, and track team sophomore years. LUCILLE STOLL . , l.ueille has lovely dark curly hair, and is al- ways tastefully dressed. She is graduating on the commercial course. ROBERT STONE Dob is anotlier outstanding athlete. He played Sandbur football, interclass basketball, arsity basketball and Varsity football. MAR.IORIE STONE Mariorie will not be here to graduate witli us as she left for California after finishing her work. MALCOLM STONER Maleolm was a member of the Fighting Fifty and the Drama Club. He played liasketball ami Var- sity football in his senior year. HELEN M. STRINE Helen was a member of the Girl Reserves and of the Drama Club. She worked on the Annual Statf. I,A VONNE STRINE La ' onne was a member of the Cdee Club. She played volleyball and basketball. DOROTHY STUCKMAN Dot came from (ioslien but she was soon a friend of everybody and is very well-liked. She is a member " of ' the Rah Rah. the C.irl Reserves, French and Drama clubs. She was a member of the Forum Club and entered interclass debating in her junior year. She took part in " An Krraiid for I ' lilly " .ind worked on the I ' ennant Annual. ,i. t()ii ,srur .NL N lacob was ,1 Micinbi ' r of the C.lce Club and the Drama Club, and excellently portrayed the pro- fessor in the one-act plays given la.st semester. CARL SUM ME , , Cirl is a faithful band member, having played for four years. He also played in the orchestra and was a member of the Hi-V. MARIE SWANK A hard-working student, Marie was a member of the C.irl Reserves, the Drama Club, and the Latin Club. She sang in the CHee Chil). taking part in -The Suiiboniiet (;irl " and " Doii -M ' mno.s Treasure " . She was in " An Errand tor lolly and was on the . niuial Staff. CARL SWARTZELL Carl was active in athletics, playing Sandbur football. Varsity football, and interclass basket- ball. HELEN F. TERLEP Helen will always be remembered as an excellent student. Slie is usually seen with her good friend. ,IE AN THOMAS Jean is another excellent student, finding time for the Art Club, Ciirl Reserves, and Rah Rah Clulj. Slie also was an active memlier of the re " ' ' j Club being treasurer one seme.ster. A faithful Pennant Weekly writer. Jean was first a reporter then Assistant Editor and last semester. Manag- ing Fdilor. ARDIS THORNTON lways smiling and good-natured. Ardis made a record as an excellent student. She was a mem- ber of the Latin Club. JACK TROUP Jack was a member of the Hi-Y. the Forum, the Art and Drama Clubs. He was a Pennant Weekly reporter and on the Advertising Staff of the Pennant Annual. Jack played Varsity tennis and had a part in the senior class play. EVELYN TRUEX Kvelyn ' s lack of height has not hindered her from lieing an outstanding athlete; she can do nio.st anything in the line of sports. She was a Rah Rah girl. HAROLD G. TRUEX Harold was a member of the Fighting Fifty and of the Drama Club. He played interclass basket- hall and Sandbur football. " Pinkie " was well liked by everyone. iNNA MARIK Tl ' CKER Anna .Marie was .1 Cirl Reserve and a lucinber of the Drama (Tub. We icmcmb.u her as being luctty and well-dresseil. 15KTTY TWICHELL Hetty was a tdrl Reserve, serting on the program coiiiinitLcei a.nd ;i member of the Latin and Drama Cliijij) SMc VM a Vtee V a]i uuM;ibei singing in tlic5 ' " rirates orf PeiiTinliee ' - ' , .Ind «n ' tlie Advertis- ing Staff of the Pennant Weekly. ALMA R. TYSON Mma was a member of the Girl Re.serves. Forum Club and Glee Club in her freshman and sopho- more years. She is an Art student, having been a member of the Art Club for four years, secretary, and president and .she was on the Art Staff ol the . nnual. KENNETH L. ULLERY Kenneth took a great interest in the Glee Club he sang in " The Sunbonnet Girl " . " Don Alonzos Treasure " , and three E. H. S. Minstrels. He also found time for the junior class play, and tor the Drama Cluli. ELMER ULRICH Elmer, who spends much of his time in the indus- trial building, is chieHy interested in electricity. LOUISE VAN TILBURG Pretty and vivacious, she is a valuable assistant to Mi.ss Roliinson. Her present ambition is to write short stories. RICHARD VOELKERT Richard belonged to the Hi-Y, Drama CTub, and Cilee Club. He liad a leading character role in both cla.ss plays. Richard also found tune for in- terclass basketball. Varsity basketball. Varsity tennis, and some football, and the Pennant Weekly. WILLIAM WAGNER Bill liecame a member of the Fighting Fifty in his senior year. He played Sandbur football in his sophomore year and Varsity in hi,s senior year. He played interclass basketball tor four years and was ' out for track. INEZ WALTER Better known as " Inie " : .she was the Assistant Editor of the Annual. She was also a Girl Re- serve Rah Rail, and belonged to the Drama Club. " Inie " played basketball in her freslmian and sophomore ' years. Ask her about her evenings and week ends. LUCILLE WALTER Lucille was a musician, playing in the band for four years, and in the orchestra for one year. Encouraged and Streng thened By the Memory fT ' f fT Paye Eighteen ( C ' -$ ' ' l,«l, f «w C I .d J J-k : » »• -i. » i Of Our Valued Years at Elkhart Hi h. FRANCIS J. WEAR One of the smaller ineinljers of our class. She was a Girl Reserve, a Rah Rah member and one of the . E. H. S. Wolves. Slie was very iiiucli interested in sports and played volleyball and basketball. HOWARD D. WEIDEMAX Howard, a tall blond boy. belonged to tlie Hi-V for three years, lieing secretary for one semester. He played Sandbur football and interclass basket- ball. C.EKALDIXE WHINNERY ■■{.lerry " to her friends — was a sweet girl and popular among her classmates. She played in the l)and fur inore llian two years. She was an ex- cellent typist and sliorthand student. ANNA WHITELY Anna has been ill. and may not be able to grad- uate with our class. She has been a member of the band for four years. ■TUXE ELLEX WIEXER .June attended South Higli School in Cleveland for three and one-haif years. However, while here, slie was a member of the Art Club and the Drama Club. CHARLES WH.COX Charles went out for track in his freshman year and played interclass basketball for four years. CATHERIXE L. WILHELM The girl witli the brisk walk : slie belonged to the Drama Club. Spanisli Club, and Glee Club. Catherine was a Pennant Weekly reporter for three years and worked on snapshots of the An- nual. She played volleyball, basketball and tennis. JAMES WH.KIXSOX James was a freshman in Hloomington High School. He was interested in sports, restling and winning conference championship in his sophomore year, plaviii:; Sandbur football and interclass basketball. XAOMI WH.l.ARI) XaoMti liarl one of the leads in our senior class play. She was a Girl Reserve foi- four years and playetl basketball for one semester. DORAHEL Wn.EIAMS An excellent student. Doral)el found time for the Korum Club and the Glee Club. She totik part in the opera. " F ' aust " . lias been a valuable ? was a Drama Club JL ' XE WILLIAMS .June is a sweet girl whu member of our class. Sh inembei ' . GEORGIA C. WILTROUT (Georgia belongerl to the Glee Club for two years. She took part in " The Sunbonnet Girl " and in tlie opera " ' Faust " . HELEX WIXDSOR Helen, a dark-haired girl, took a home economics course. Her cliief ambition is to become a hair- dresser. XORMAX WOLFE N ' orman, interested in sports, played Sandbur football and wrestled in his freshman year. He played ' arsity football in his soplioniore year ami interclass basketball for two years. HARRY WOODWARD Harry played in the band for two years, as a junior and a senior. WILLIAM M. WORK Bill was an active member of the Hi-Y for four years. He was vice-president of the junior Hi-V for four years. He was vice-president of the junior Hi-V and secretary of the senior HiV; he also belonged to the Fighting Fifty. Frencli Club and Glee Club. He played in the l)and in his fresliman year and starred in the opera in his senior year. BRUCE WRIGHT One of the taller class members. He was a member of tlie Drama Club. He played interclass foot- l)all. interclass basketl)all and Varsity basketball.. MILDRED YEAGER Mildred played volleyball and basketball.- serv- ing as vice-president of the E. H. S. Wolves in her senior year. Mildred was a Girl Reserve and a Drama Club member. GERRIT C. YOXKER Gerrit was a mendier of tlie cross country track team. He was much interested in printing ami ijidustrial subjects. WH.LARD YOUXG Willard took a commercial specialize in electricitv. MARY LOT YL ' XKER Mary Lou was never seen without Maylunisen. She belonged to the French and Drama Clubs. He hupcs 1,1 DEAX ZLMMERMAX Dean liked sports: he played Sandbur football and interclass basketball. He belonged to the Drama Club. MARILVX BRAXDT Marilyn had tlie added responsibility of a job. outside of school hours. Slie was a Girl Resene for four years, and was interested in basketball. ALYCE KAVANAGH An excellent student; she was a Girl Reserve for four years, a Rah Rah girl and a member of the French Club. She was a Pennant Weekly reporter in her freshman year. Also. Alyce was Yy much interested in Mr. Gill ' s chemistry coarse. WILBUR H. .McFADDEX Will)ur was one of the ()uieter members of the class, but don ' t forget the .saying about still water runs deep. FRED ELLIOT, JR. Fred has played interclass basketball for four years and made the N ' arsity football team as a soplioniore. He belongs to the Drama Club. STEVE KOSKI Steve ' s hobbies are golf and baseball. He lias taken several auto-mecbariic coujses, and liopes to be an aviator. HLLARD LAXTZ Millard is another of those c-haps kept busy with a paper rmite. He belonged to the Hi-V and played interclass !)asketball. JAMES MURRAY .lames started as a freshman in Elkhart High School. However, he attemied Goshen High School from his second freshman semester until liis senior year. He came back to E. H. S. to grad- uate. Welcome home, .limniy. WAitXE GRLSE llhic s prevented Wainc finm graduating ' Ids class last yea). Me [inrsned the coinint-nial course. He wants to join the arrii and :. ' el hito the Border I ' atnd. Xor IMCTURED MAlUi.VRKT AXDERSOX Margaret is a (piiet attractive girl, who gradu- ated on the home economics course. P(if e y ' tncfrru rresidcnt R()1)ltI lA is Vice President Bernard Davidson Secretary Kathleen Hersliherger Treasurer Karl Keecli Social Chairman Eugene C ' louse The Junior Class has, as usual, been one of the most active classes in school. Early in tlie year, the two classes, June and January, established a pre- cedent by uniting under one group of officers and sponsors. jNIiss Broughton and Mr. ]Mater were chosen to guide the classes throughout the year. On October 23 the class held a party in the gym. Dancing was enjoyed for the greater part of the evening and refreshments were served. i5uring the fall, the Junior rings and pins were chosen. The base of the emblem was of smoked pearl with a choice of white gold or silver for the class insignia and the mounting. Junior Classes of 1936 I. Harris, V.; Harrah, C. ; Bogart, I..; Bowman, P.; Hardy. P.; Hoover, G. ; Oswald, R.; Kell, I.; Lori- more, D. •2. Stevens, M.; Steely, ,1.; Sawyer. C. ; .Tenkins. E.; Amsden. D.; Eger, H.; Hunter. W. ; Achberger, W. ; Shaw, E. 3. Ziesel, M.; Albright, E.; Jernstrom. W.; Putman, L. ; Koebernick, M.; Dunkin, E.; Johnson. E.; Stenberg, F. ; Stair, W. ■i. Martin, C. ; Nelson, A. ; Stutsman. C. ; Esch. N. ; Nagy, M.; Kaser, E.; Nusbaum. .1.; Giomi. .T.; Ollinghouse, A. 5. Sweetland, O. ; Baker, D.; Nibloek. S. ; Thornton. R.; Billig, M. .1.; Stayner, W. ; Coin-land. A.; Snyder, M.; Shuster, W. vv(. } 6.1 Thursby, R.; Hendricks. C; Achberger, R. ; Kilgren, iUfjlh A.; Hunt. U.; Reese, A.; Robertson. A.; Koontz. D.; " W(] Hogendobler, E. 7. Mast, R.; Lilly, J.; Bishop, W.; Ort M. Cripe, H.; Gebhard, L. ; Clyde, C. ; Wine. .1.; Christian. O. 8. Vigh, E.; Nibloek, B.; Houseworth. J.; Replogle, .1.; Keech, E.; Humecke, E.; Wine. E. ; Williams, I.; Lorenz, O. 9.... Curtis, T.; Lindstrom, A.; Karasch. P.; Truex, M.; roelich, H.; Klawitter, R.; Schmidt, H. ; Dick, G.; oslowsky, M. 10. Kantz, E. ; Mount, G. ; Gebhard, P.; Stembel, B.; Dudley, R.; Rinehart. R. ; Wciler, H.; Mathews, I..; Hughes. M. 11. Whinnery. M.; Simpson, A.; Bosse. J.; Horton, N.; Pendill. R.; Krieger, C. ; Marks, L. ; Doty, A.; Hil- bisli. K. 12. Walters, T. ; I.eatherman. D.; Hershberger, K. ; Hos- teller, D.; Hummel, E.; Palmer, M. ; Stuyverson. R.; Lehman, D. ; Berkey. P. I a. Sheiner, Walter; Shreiner, Wallace; Murphy, .1.; .Fones. .1.; Monschcin. P.; Webster. L ; Withers, R. ; Edwards, L ; Rutter, V. II. Bryson. L ; Morrow. N.; Parcell, M.; Shoup, R.; Elliott. D.; Eckert, J.; Lint, D.; Warner, M.; Ul- lery, A. 1.5. Webster, W. ; Teed, :M. ; O ' Connor, C. ; Carlson, P.; Harris, P.; Nye, D.; Parisho, G. ; Sechrist, R. ; Surma, A. I ' lKJV TlVCIlll The Junior Class play " The Goose Hangs Hig ' h " was jjresented March 8, in the auditorium and was well received by a large audience, will long remember Granny Bradley and twins, as well as the rest of the cast. Junior Pennant was issued, with Kuth Rine- hart as editor-in-chief with a staff of class mem- bers to help her edit a successful Pennant. (? , - ' i As the last activity of the year, the Juniors %r - tertained the Seniors at the Prom, May 25, which was held at South Shore Hotel, Lake Wawasee. It has been the custom for several years for the junior officers to lead the processional at the Bac- calaureate services. This year the usual plan pre- vailed and Bob Lewis, Bernai-d Davidson, Katha- leen Hershberger and Kuth Rinehart took their places at the head of the grey-gowned seniors and assisted in the seating of tii« class. Junior Classes of2936:S M 1. Liwis, B.; Holland. R.; .Swank. W.; Wagner. R. ; .Shanevfelt. M.; Hosaok, ,1.; Pemberton, .M.; Crowl, I..: Lon " -. J. 2. Cawley, V.; Pletcher, H.; Ivins, L. ; Hays. .T.; Evans. ,J.; Brown. M.; Ernest. R.; Zentz. E.; Dively, C. 3. Duhbs. ,).: Liglitfoot. (). ; Eislier. H.; Cittadine, R. ; Yerke, 1).; .lohnson. 1 ' .: Blocker, E. ; Yoder. M. Miller. L. k Miller. D.; Shinn. ,1.; Diitt ' y. .J.; Klingaman. E. ; Car- bor.eau. M.; Havelisli, R.; .Sjuipert. P.; Fribley, G. ; Cox, Y. .5. Broadbent. W. ; Rbodes, J.; Sanford. ,F.; Miller. M.; Franger, E.; Clouse. E.; Colhira. M.; Wiltrout. M. Oliver. .1. 6. Witmer, W. ; Baird. R.; Buekman. L. : Noel. V.; .lolin- son. R.; Schneider. B.; I,a Belle. M. ; Aslier, E.; Ward. G. 7. Pacula. H.; Stutzman. M.; Harless. E. ; Troyer, J.; Curran. D. ; Birnie. R. ; Landsman, L. ; Weaver, C. 8. Grove. R.; Fluke. R.; Pendill. G. ; Olson, V.; Rupe, B.; Stump. L. ; Koontz. J.; Foster. H.; Bond, V. 9. Borneman, K.; Butler. H.; Winton. R. ; Ball, B.; Bon- figlio, E; Robbins. C; Davidson. B.; Snyder, M.; Schell, R. 10. Borger, P.; Cormiean. H.; Bueter. A.; Sailor. E.; Glasse, B.; Brown. J.; Morlan. L. ; Conley. E.; Kin- caide, L. 11. Huster. I).; Velte. M.; Bogard. L. ; Brick, C; Harris, N.; Wobler, H.; Klinger, A.; LaBelle, M.; Gove, F. 12. Phillips. P.; Riblet, M. ; Shupert. P.; Elliott. D. ; Frost. L.; Noles. M. ; Velte, E. ; Parcell. M. ; Shaw. E. 13. Cripe. E.; Koski. S. ; Copeland. A.; ' redingburgli. H.; Hunt, D.; I,a ricli. T. : Young, A.; Tluinander, R.; Reich, L. 14. Ward, G.; Kern, F. ; Nibloek. B. ; Mullarky. E. : Wat- son, R.; Frailey. F. ; Raynier. D.; Adams, E. ; Simm- cox, E. 15. Kellogg, S.; Hargesheimer. P.; Runyon. J.; Sheler, R.; Wenner. K. ; Sohm. E : Mishler, F.; .Johnson, R.; Mitchell, L, mm iP[ R Pni r Ttci-iiIiI ' Oiii ' IPOOP PQOii ■A V . - -V 12 13 OFFIC ' KHS JdtUKirji Cht.s.s President Donald Gardner ice President Mary Jane Bickart Secretary Kathryn Brown Treasurer : John Jay Social Chairman Beverly Gilbert Sergeant at Arms Jack Stahl Sponsor IMr. C. C. Boone June Class President Olivia Day Vice President Bob Fields Secretary Martha Wattles Treasurer JNIarilyn Walters Social Chairman Betty Thomas Sponsor Mr. Harrison Berkey Junior Classes of 1936 Randolph, R.; Yoder, K. ; Miller, J.; Tracy, F. ; Lud- wig, H.; East, R. ; Morse, W.; Maure, J.; Moore, B. Correll, R. ; Click. G. ; Swihart, D.; McCreary, M.; Baskerville, W. ; Zeman. F.; Todt, D. ; Shelt, E.; Marshall. C. DeWitt, H.; Kelley, B.; Van Dusen, E.; Horner, R.; MacQueen, E.; Super. D. ; Terlep, P.; Mishler, J.; Iryan, R. [shram. P.; Holt, L. ; Conner, H.; Hunt, C; Longacre, ' B.; Kilmer. P.; Van Deusen. T. ; Wollam, L.; Buh- ler, J. Nelson, W. ; Sliemberger, H.; Frailey, L. ; Beard, D.; Reynolds, W. ; Corner, H.; Holdeman. V.; Hatfield, A. ; Lape, C. Gunter, O. ; Velte, M.; Shanahan, B. ; Benn, S.; Adams, G.; Brusdahl, C; Noffsinger, E.; Robinson, E.; Redman, P. Huff. R.; Kreider, R.; Dyer, D. ; Melkus, J.; Mon- tavon, R.; Bogart, V.; Ott. L.; Butler, J.; Hafer. L. Kies, E.; Farley. B. ; Martin, D.; Carlyle, A.; Reglien, E.; Diley, C. ; " Pugliese. .1.; I.ansche, W.; Morrell, M. Hartman, B.; Gehrand. I..; Johnson. R.; I.udwig. M.; Stauffer. G. ; Williams, K. : Croninger. E.; Wiiarton, T. ; Garrison. .T. .James, R.; Dascoli, J.; Lynn, P.; Swartzell, D.; Hus- ter. W.; I.aidlaw. B.; JuirriX££ -bJ. ; Grove, L.; Dick, O. Vigren, D.; Radice, V.; Wineland. M.; McFall, D. ; Barone, A.; Crofoot, R.; Stock, E.; Watterman, O. ; Ervin, E. Coan, J.; Deland. H.; Gard, J.: ISIathis. C; Bergmen. K.; McDonald, D. ; I.angbrake, D.; Klopfenstein. R.; Bibbo, R. Gerking, S.; Kehres, R. ; Jones, P.; Trumbull. M. ; Malm. L.; Stack, L. ; Stenberg, K. ; Culp, E.; Pen- dell, B. Pat e 7 ' u ' ctit ii-txeci In their second year in K. H. S., the Sopho- mores have hecome accjuainted with their teach- ers, classmates, and school, and begin to take part in the varions school activities. The class elected officers early in the fall and chose Mr. Boone and 31r. Eerkey as class spon- sors. They sjjonsored several candy sales at the bas- ketball and football games and made a good showing in Interclass Basketball by ranking third in the tournament. Linton, Lambo and Franger served as captains of the different teams while Linton also had the honor of being high point man. Bob Emmans was elected editor of the Sopho- more Pennant and with the help of some efficient class members, brought forth one of the most suc- cessful of the underclass papers. The two groups held a party January 11, in the gym. Dancing was enjoyed to the nuisic of Bob Sabodie ' s orchestra. Another party was iield in ]Mav in the form of a Cotillion. Sophomore Classes of 1937 Easoii. ,1.; .Morse. M.; .Miller, B. ; Adams, L. ; Bover. R. ; Lowev. K. ; Stalil. J.: Ecklebarjjer, M.; Ander- son, R.; .Vliller. J. Abel, F.; Brown. C; Casey, R.; Singer. R.: Dreg- miller. M.; Abbott. ,T.; Parker, E.; Sproull, R.; Noles, M.; McDaniel. C. Bowlby. I.: Edsall. E.; Massey. A.; Harwood. R. ; .lohnson, C; Hall. .M. E.; Foster. R.; Kotwas, E.; Trover. K. ; Ray. H. Vanee. A.: Wheeler. H. ; Crammer, M. ; Reim, M. ; Bickert. M.; .fay, J.; .McDonald. D. ; Brigance, L. ; Patten. .M.; Shirk, S. L. Pauling. F.: Ahvood. R.; Deeker, D.; Wallev, C; Lee, E. ; Isbell. B. ; Horine. R. ; McKeeby, J. ; Hai-tman, M. ; Kuhn. F. 0. 9. 10. 1 1. 12. 13. .MeHatton, F.; Ivins. N. ; Rhoades. E.; Smith, R.; Kline. C; Prooeus. .M.; Parker, ,T.; Gilbert, B. ; Sears. -M. B.; Robinson. C. Grover. .1.; Wilson. C. ; .Miller. ,1.; Brandt, .1.; Gard- ner. D.; Miller. D.: Cornish. S. ; Orr. S.; Schutt. G. ; Comer. I- . Sleeper. H.: Strnkle. L. : Shinn. R.; Thomas. H.; -Mvers. B.; DeWitt. H.; Fair. D.: Cornish, . . : Miller. ; Rickey. M. Monchein. H.; Mitchell. C: Bennett. Ci. ; Hall, G. : Kentner. B.; Anion. J.; Stark. M. ; Emerson, E.; Treesli, R.; Carr. .1. Monrad. H.; Moore. H. Crussemeyer, R.; Harris Kunkel. L. ; Bourn, E. Linton. L; Cleveland. E.; Burke. R.; Gustafson Erickson. L ; Beidler. B. ; Smith. J.; Hoover, Tipmore. F. ; Kindig. W. Calvert. B. ; Buckley. B. : Leonard. G Schult, v.; Kretschmer. D.; ' alley. J. ' illiams. ; Overmyer, R. Pierce. M.: Yonkers, S. ; Soslowsky. C; Milan. P.: M ' illiams. K. ; Nof! ' singer, H.; !Moore, .S. ; I.ynn. 1 ' .; Brouiih, B. ; Cummins. E. Rowe, J.; Cormican, H. ; ,L : Teeter, S.; Enos, B.; C; T.; Crijie. . L : Everett, C; Ptf( c Ticrn if-fhrrc 1. Hriiif le. B.; I-auver, C; Miller, A.; Moiitagaiio, M.; Kidder, J.; Karasli, B.; Shank, I ' .; Smith, M.; Re- plogle, B. ; Housour, L. 2. Dunivan, M.; Noble, C; Helser, M.; Botdorf, F. ; McGee, .!.; Heminger, H. ; Meyers, R.; Marjason, E. Smith, M.; Kiefer, R. 3. Kleinert, J.; Cittadiii, B.; Broadbeiit, P.: Atkinson, M.; Lambo, V.; Smitli, J.; Willis, A.; Smith, M.; Martin, B.; Wentzel, P. •i. Green, M.; Bessmer, H.; Lehman, R. ; Stuek, C. ; Fern, v.; Bloom, D.; Hartman, H.; Allenbangh, N.; Fields, B. ; Smithers, E. Sophomore Classes of 1937 5. Bell, E.; Olds, B.; Day, O. ; Brekke, D. ; Kipka, W.; Lipzig, R.; Chaffee, E.; Gates, M.; Lendley, A.; Wenger, E. 6. Williams, M.; Good, J.; Wagner, T. ; Ludwig, R.; Walter, F.; Kiefer, R.: Myers, J.; Epler, C; Car- berr v, J.; Farrington, B. 7. Smith, U.; Wattles, M.; Kooi)man, J.; Davidson, B.; Bringle, R.; Snyder, R. ; Morton, S. ; Lewis. .L ; Garl, H.; Stautter, W. 8. Teed, H.; Willard, P.; Bowers, G. ; Shupert, J.; La Roque, M.; Reed, V.; MeDowell, B.; Jessen, B. ; Wright, F.; Wollam, D. 9. Brady, P.; Borneman, B.; Replogle, H.; Whittaker, S.; Franger, E.; Smith, V.; Warlick, W. : Evans, B.; Rosen, S.; Roland, J. 10. Walters, M.; Lofgren, H.; Thomas, B.; Nielson, W.; Cherry, L. ; Zellers, C. ; Drummond, .1.; Hile, E.; Martin, B.; Kleekner, B. 11. Snyder, R.; Swanson, K. ; Gary, J.; Wright, R.: Leist, M.; Compton, N.; Hibshman. F.; Geiser, T.; Nellist, B.; Smith, M. 12. Emmans, B.; Hoover, B. ; Zavatsky, M.; Rutledge, E.; Brown, P.; Duncaster, A.: Miller, ; L ; Fahl. M.; Mil- ler, H.; Phend, L 13. Whitnack, D. ; Lantz, D.; Bowers, B.; Wagner, K. ; Frink, E.; White, M.; Thornton, L; Fairehild, J.; Kehres, J.; Miller, A. I ' liiji ' Txci ' iil ij-fnur 1. Jeiiks. I.; Molntyre, C. ; Pipher. K. ; Click. C; For- rest, D.; Bock, D.; Hall, R. ; Lavrich, J.; Hileman, E.; Slianeyfelt. M. 2. Peterson. J.; Prugli. D.; LaFlower, B.; McHatton, T.: Wilson, A.; Mcrkling, ,1.; Wallace. E. ; Devitt, 1 ' .; Olinjiliousc. L. ; Sclintt. K. 3. Goggins. M. ; Adams. H.; Slayton. J.; Guyer. W. ; Sliigley. B.; Stett ' en. R.; ISIackoski, L. ; Finger. F. ; Gutowski. ,1.; Tliomas. H. !•. Foster, A.; Selbig, R.; Trigg. N.; Gardner. C. ; Keller, P.; Warrick, W. ; Brotens, C. ; Kielts. E.; Rowe. L. ; Berger. L. Sophomore Classes of 1937 5. Zigzow. E.; Garber. K. ; Overholt. M.: Masutli. B.; Dickman. G. ; Krieder. E.; Kell, R. ; Arbogast, F. ; Belt. H.: Dalrymple, H. (j. Alexander. G. ; Earner. E.; Strine. F. ; .Miller. V.; Nelson, R.; Lee, D.: Wade. D.; Neher. H.; Sclilotter- back. Q.; Seifert. U. 7. Colby. .M.; Baylor. M.; Plummer, J.; Bash, B. ; Zel- lers, W.; Jackson, C; Farrell, J.; White. C; Selbv, W.; Trou)!. B. L4 t-K . 8. Boylan. B.; Hall, H.; Billger, V.; Fisher. E.; Zo linger, L. ; Robbins, M.; Smee, J.; Stafford, B.; Munch C; -Mishler, F. y. Bowers, L. ; Misliler, C; .Magiiuson, M.; Malioney. H.; Forry, R.; Fletcher, H. ; Wagner, H.; Bartholomew, J.: M ' illard. P.; Plass, F. 10. Nicholson, S.; March, ,).; Alexander, R.; Huff. M.; Lanibo. P.; Oaks. M.; Sassaman. C; Landon. M.; .Meyers. B.; Nutting, R. 11. Bicklc, B.: Kwant, I.; Bisliop, E.; Stuart, W.; .Mar- tin, B.; .Milan, .M.; Eger, J.; Lockwood, ' .; Hor atli, W.; Troyer, W. 1:. ' . Waterman, C. ; Wine, E.; Culp, 1).; Spore, . ; .Miller, E.; Huff, R.; O ' Xcil, E.; Fislier. ,1.; Wirt. E.; Rowe. B. 1.3 Quarandillo. A.: Doll. E.; Putt. E.; White. C. ; Moore. G. ; Petreilla, T. ; Bontiglio, S. ; I ' oremau, ,(.; Sta- luetz, L, ; .Jackson, E. OTima l ' (t( t; Ticvnly-jlve OFFICERS President Thomas Keene Vice President Roger Chester Secretary Richard Le P evre Treasurer William Wright Social Chairman Mary Jo Scofield It has not been the practice for the Freshman classes to organize until they have been in school at least one semester. This gives them a chance to hecome familiar with the school, the students, the teachers, and the customs, so that they know how to go about the work of their class. Sophomore Classes of 1937 1. Blaslier, I.; Pace, J.; Bowers, G.; Wagner, M.; Keel, M.; Emery, M.; Dosdick, M.; Whitmyer, R. ; Groh, P.; Bonfiglio, O. 2. Soli, D.; Spade, W. ; Yonker; G. ; Wear, R.; Hollar, W. ; Cappaletti, F. ; Torok. M.; Jolinson, L. ; Catapano, S. ; Gans, B. 3. Dodge, H.; Swartzcll. M.; Mason, L. ; Kelly, B.; Harvey, V.; Kielczewski, E.; Wood, A.; Wine, J.; Yolm, M.; Sanders, D. ■i. Goller, M.; Matliis, P.; Whybrew, J.; Meyers, R.; Murdock, A.; Derby, R.; Sanders, E.; Schott, R.; Doty, O. ; Fnller, R. 5. Updike, N.; Mansfield, R. ; ard, G. ; Szobody, W.; Anderson, J.; Hershberger, T. ; Weesner, A.; Straw- ser, v.; Borelli, T. ; Cleveland, E. 6. Kiefter, G. ; Bontiglio, C; Wozniak, E.; Ganger, C. ; Luckman, E. ; Scott, R.; Hummel, H.; Bollero, A.; Master, E. ; Herrick, C. 7. Olinghouse, F. ; Harper, C: Wiiite, F. ; Wilson, A.; Shank, F.; Gebhard, L. ; Bergerson, V.; Droegmiller, L.; Turner, D.: Wineland, M. 8. Lemmon, B. ; Likes, E. ; Stewart, G. ; Linder, D. ; Mag- nusen, C. ; Baker. ,1.; Cornish, M. ; Pepple, P.; Quick, H.; Rogers, L. Paije Tzoeiili slc Although tlie Freshmen bear the I)riiiit of much teasing ' and joking ' from the upperchissmen, we all realize that they are the potential leaders and doers of the school and we enjoy the fresh inter- est and enthusiasm which they bring into the school life. The two classes went together and elected their officers from one group. ]Miss Biische and lr. Bo wman were chosen as class sponsors. They were handicapped by late organization and did not get to take part in the candy sale at the football and basket ball games. In May a party was given in the gym and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Also in ]May the Freshman Pennant was issued with Shirley ]Mor- ton as editor-in-chief and a staff of class members to aid her. Freshman Classes of 1938 Haines, R. ; Bleiler, K.; ' ind,sor. C; Curtis. .M.; Russell, B.; Eger, E.; Long, E. ; Benn, B. ; Mou- tagano, R. Russell. R.; Jenkins. Y.; Burrows, R.; Palmero. L. ; Crouch, D. ; Bickel, R.; Yarc. A.; King. Holmes, M. Riblet, D.; McDonald. R.: Aldricli. M.; Wise, P. bright, W.; .Jamison. R.; Selter. .M.; ' redingburgli. B. ; Courtney, R. Griner, H.; Rogers, B.; Divetrio, M. ; ' ogomon, M. ; Girten, C. ; Smith, G. : Vernier, E.; ' illiams, T. ; Hess, H. ' Gillette, M.; Pensinger, P.; Shellenberger. M. ; Weaver. B.; Bruns, W. ; Steele. R.; Glick. I.; Fulton, E.; Roger, M. Morse, E.; Replogle, E.; Vrbovec, M. ; Sanders. E.; Zavatskv, H.; Nickolson. N. ; Russell, C. : Phillips, R.; Allen, M. Line, L. ; Borosli. T. ; Poyser. R.; Pontius. M.; Giomi. L. ; Simpson, A.; Bonfiglio, I.; Sciineck, R.; Carlo, A. Shafer. L. ; Lunsford. V.; Ward. N.; Ebersole, R.; Hibshman, E.; Smetzer, B.; Lennox, " . ; Olinger, F. ; Glase, C. Phoebus, J.; Kershner, L. ; Sweetland, J.; Kurtz, M. ; Stewart, G. ; Maure. A.; Frink. L ; Fisher, E.; Bones, R. Shank, H.; Hatfield, E.; LeFevre. R.; Stark, F. ; Wakelee. A. ; .Schiebor, V. ; H. F.; Al- 5. 10. n. 12. 13. II. 1.5. Linder. L. ; CJutowski. .1.; Freed. M. ; Erdman. K.: Matt. E.; Martin. S.; Reamer. C. People, P. Baker, C. Nelson. M. Wade. A.; Malnar. M. Smith, J.; Fisher. H.; Goard, .M.; Hettsmansperger, P.; Kistner, E.; Kime, O. ; Morehouse, P.; Achberger, E.; Rebstock. M. Bassett. D. ; Rhoades. C. ; .Swinehart. E.; Cornwell. G. ; Windoffer. L; .Studebaker. K. ; Wise. M. ; Smith. W.; Pay ton. W. Byers. L ; Long. E. ; Robinson Grieb. R.; Gilbert. E.; Cone. R. A. M. .Jamison. W ' .; Lewis. F. ; Brubaker. .1. ; Schiebor. V Foster. L. : Selioll. R.; Hostetter. ,1.; Osborn. A Bailev, R. M.; Robbins. E.: Oliver. R.; Bulla. W Mm I ' tujl- ' I ' lCCIlll ' KCVfll Wmmmm 1. Conhoy. J.; Suifurt, G.; Tlioriitoii, A.; Ward, N.; Mislilcr. R.; lannarelli, I ' .; Malm, G. ; Myers, M.; Cornelius, I,. 2. Shaw, R.; May, R.; lavafiiiillo. 1..; Lennox, V.; Crouch. E.; Abel, ,1.; lirown. E.; Ganger, D.; Snyder, G. 3. Patanelli, ,J.; King, B. ; Bent ,. R.; I.orenz, C. ; Single- ton, N.; Edwards, B.; Baker, R.; Beckwith, M. ; Neterer, G. 1.. Blubaugh, E.; Melimel, D.; Gans. B.; Russell, R.; Robinson, L. ; Booth, M.; W ' iuton. D.; Whitney, R.; Sliaw, B. 5. Smith, v.; McFadden, B.; Lansche, R.; Austin, J.; Jones, M.; Rohleder, .1.; Miller, I..; Gutterman, C; Jamison, W. Freshman Classes of 1938 6. Abel. J.; Wright, B. ; Murray, E.; Witmer, M.; Van Tilburg, ,1.; Sniead, B.; Johnson. M.; Berger, J.; Sigsbee, M. 7. Simon, S. ; Self, P. ; Montagano, R. ; Van, W. ; Metcalf , P.; Juday, J.; Baskerville, V.; Row, F.; Kotwas, B. 8. Johnson. B.; Morton, S. ; Sargent, H.; Nutting, J.; Johnson, R. ; Morehouse, R.; Gustafson, R.; Strong, I,. ; Pugleise, ,J. 9. Yeager, C. ; Hosterman, B.; Burkhart, E.; Eagle- barger, F. ; Lansche, R.; Mellott, H.; Klinger, L. ; Schwallie, B. ; Raab. M. 10. Squibb, R. ; Stafford. B.; Crisafulli. L. ; Manahan. C. ; Knowles, J.; Holdread, J.; Bergason, V.; Cutler, E.; Bender, C. 11. Cartwright, E.; Raymer. C; Steede, C; Lipzig, T.; Mansfield, L.; Copenhaver, J.; Wenger. H.; Beaver, H.; Smith. : L 12. Roush. v.; Danforth, C. ; Kunkel, R.; Lindstrom, E.; Atkinson. M.; Ronzone, N.; lannarelli. F.; Yoder. E.; Horn, G. 13. Lovejoy, R.; Bibbo, J.; Phend. W.; Barone, L. ; Rude, L; Gillingham, E.; Wilcox, C; Brubaker, D.; Hafer, C. 11. Balyeat, L.; Green, C; Kantz, J.; Himebaugh, M.; Landon, J.; Smolinske. C; L rkley. B.; Wolfe. B. ; Cone, W. 1 5. Denny. J. ; Simpson, H. ; Foy, R. ; Hammond, D. ; Hel- frick, M.; Edsall, R. ; Hagerty, E.; Catapona, S.; Likes, L. Pof ii T ' cVeiihj-cuiht 1. Deiiiiv. 1).; Books. ; Milkr. C. ; Ernst, C. ; Kauft- nian. P.; I.yaii. K. : ' alkcl•. K.; Parker, H.; Gri.se, L. 2. Hart, 13.; Austin, E.: Armstrong ' , R.; MeiglRii, D.; Geiss, E.; Mile, W. ; Horn. M. ; Hagaiis, R.; Botts, L. 3. Austin, E.; Mann, D. ; Wrekel, H.; Isaae, H.: Olson, P.; Fisher, K. ; Essex. H. ; ' eiricI). B. ; Lambdin, R. ■I.. Booth, A. ; Herster, P. ; Kipling, D. ; Lyon, B. ; Martin, H.; Funk, G.; Remington, M.; Smeltzer. H.; Eaton, S. 5. Moore, D.; Sclirock, P.: Inebnit. R. ; Hixon, R.; A ' an Tilburg, B.; Young, A.; Martin, L. ; Bolley, M.; Phillips. R. Freshman Classes of 1938 6. Keene, T. ; Chester, R.; Jones, E.; Bates, E.; Wliitt, R.; Dalios, H.; Bundy, M.; Birnie, G. ; Hartman, V. 7. Shasberger, .M.; Steimer, M.; Mel-aughlin, F. ; Klin- german, L. ; Kineaide, E. ; Miller, L. ; Sehalio. .; Cook, F. ; Schenk, G. S. Kunkel, I,.; Beaver, H. ; Gard, E.; Curtis, M. ; Smith, J.; Bosse, H.; Boniiglio. ,1.; hitmyer, B.; Weber, L 9. Seiiroek, D. ; Archer, M.; Reed, H.; Abel, J.; Wilson, E. ; Downs, L. ; Fessler, M. ; Bessemer, B.; Young, G. 10. (iianinno, . ; Hartman, I,.; Gianiinio, C. ; Stock, H. ; Dunn, E.; Ronzone, ' . ; Potter, D.; Klingerraan, R.; Erdman, J. 11. Guy, D.; Dunvelius. D. ; Thonijjson, E. ; Jenkins, H.; McNeeh-, G. ; Lorenz, F. ; Fisher, D.; Boyland, R.; Strine, F. - = j; I ' utjc Txceutij-n ' mu Pennant Annual ■riic I ' cniiaiit Annuiil Stiiff is cU-i-trd and -1kisi-ii liy llic I ' litirc frnuluiitin;; Senior Class. Tlic- work is doiu- liy various coiniiiittocs and tlicn edited, arranjred and linislu-d liv llu- editorial staft ' . Tlie entire staff is as follows: Editor-in-vliief George Odell Assistant Editors Doris Spickett, Inez Walter Business Manager Georjie Chase Assistant lUisiness Manajjer Raymond Holmes Advertisintr Manager Iii l ' Bmsinan Assistant Advertising Manager I ' iinl Katon Sports Editor Dick Shasberger Art Editor Catherine Walker Assistant Art Editor Carol Jean Hess Art Staff Lucille Marsh, Paul Brown, Alma Tyson Senior Aetivities ..Betty Sive, Photography Conniiittee Mary Haskin, Peggy Drake, Kathryn Miller Senior Class Write-ups Dorothy Donovan, ehairnian; Elizabeth Shuler Treva Kussell, Doris Fetterly Under Class Write-ups Iris Searer, ehairnian Connnittee Eleanor Proseus, Dorothy Harville, Wilnia Good Organization Write-ups Martha Sears, chairman Committee Helen Strine, Marv Cook, Helen Hennninger Music ' I ' Ois Smith, Hallet Foster Facnlt ' Francis McMeekan, Doris Shirley Dramatics r Marie Swank, Mary E. Bowser Basketliall --- ' - Claude Sailor, Dick Richter l. ' ,„,t|,.|n Paul Pletcber Ad ertising Staff Bea McDaniel, Bud Sheean, Jack Troup, Bud Shaw, Russell Calkins, Kenneth Ullery, and Omer Reed. Humor - Jayne Olds, Dot Stuckman Calendar Jimmy Adams Snapshots Mary Jane Helfrick, chairman Connnittee Don Super, Bill Work, Janice Hamlin, and Catherine Wilhelm debate President Secrctary-Trcasruer • ' ( ' r.s .IfflniKif ' ivc Harriett Garl Mack White Beatrice McDaniel —Elizabeth Shuler .Beatrice McDaniel • ' ' iV.i i ci (irn ' i ' Olivia Day Robert Lewis Elizabeth Sbnlcr Si ' foiiil . 11 1(1 ii ' a Mack White Walter Stanffer Marjorie Dunivan Second .IffiniKiUvr Kathryn Ciarber Muriel Williams Carmen Dively The subject for debate was " Resolved: That the Federal Govern- ment should adojit the policy of equalizing educational opjiortunities throughout the United States !)y means of annual grants to the sev- eral st ates for public elementary and secondary education. " During the year the teams made trips to Mishawaka, Fort Wayne, Wakarusa, Concord, South Bend, Columbia City, and Purdue Univer- sity at Lafayette. The First Affirmative team defeated Lagro, North Side of Fort Wayne, and Wakarusa, and lost to Akron, North Manchester, and Jeft ' erson, and lost to Anderscm, North Side of Fort Wayne, and C ' lUicord. The Second Affirmative and Second Negative teams held practice debates at Mishawaka, Fort Wayne, and Columbia City. The teams sold candy at the Goshen-Elkhart basketball game. Letters were awarded to Richard Ludwig (who was on the First Affirmative team but who moved to Florida during the year). Mack White (who replaced him), Robert Lewis, Harriet Clarl, Olivia Day, Elizabeth Shuler, and Beatri ' e McDaniel. (Pennant Weekly The Pennant Weekly comes out every Fridiy, making fourteen issiu ' s to the semester. It p d)lishes accounts of club and class meet- ings, free advertising for activities of the school, furnishes news on athletic and gen- eral school aft ' airs and supplies a great deal of fun with its feature and humor sections. The staff ' s for the entire year are as fol- lows: Managing Editor— Rosalys Bucber; Sf-coiitl, Jean Thomas. Assistant Editor — Sccoml Sixiistcr. Rosalys Bucher. News Editors — Joe Sellers, Rosalys Bucher; Second, Dave Vigren, Ruth Rinehart. Copy Editors — Jean Thomas, Helen Smith; Second, R. Bucher, Jean Monrad, R. Rine- hart. Make-up Editors— R. Bucher, R. Rinehart, Dave Vigren; Second, Helen Smith. Sports Editor— James (Jakie) Adams. Sports Writers— Bud Miller, Dick Ernest, Ned Morrow, Wilbur Nelson, Bob Cal- vert, Dick Havelish, Bob Fisher, Frank Capps, Marjorie Dunivan, Elizabeth ' igh. Advertising Manager — Mary Jean Ziesel. Assistant Advertising Manager — {Second Setnester) — Mary Green. Advertising Solicitor.s — Kathryn Borneman, Jack Eason, Ma ry Green, Carmen Dively, Valeria Harris, Dick I udwig, Bob 1-ewis, Eleanor Kantz, Marguerite Wilcoxen. Second — Helen Miller, Dorothy Whitnack, Maxine Ecklebarger, Frances Kern, Sarah Kellogg. Business Manager — Don Comer; Second, Jack Eason. Assistant Business Manager— Russell Gay; Second, Shelby Gerking. Circulation — Gilbert Grove; Second. Robert F nnnans. Humor — Bob Thursby, Dick Tornton, Charles Dubbs; Second, Doris Swihart, Bob Fisher. Exchange — Doris Swihart, Noreen Morse; Second, Jean Miller, Charles Hayes. Chatter — Eleanor Smithers, Dorothy Hunt; Second, Elizalieth Vigh, Marion Pahiu ' r, Mrginia Cawley. Feature Cobnnn.s and Stories — Jean Jlon- rad, Rosemary Hayes, Joyce Miller, Rag- nafay Randolph; Second, Rosemary Hayes (Editor), Helen Sn " iith, W. Rey- nolds, N. Escb, R. Winton, R. Myers. I ' di r Thirly y- -t l Fi htin Fifty Club OFFICERS President Robert Weaver Vice President Ned Murrow Secretary Robert Kelley Treasurer Robert Ciitshaw Social Chairman George Odell The chief function of the Figliting Fifty Chib is to serve Elkhart High Seluiol in every way possible; to pro- mote loyalty, to help in creating and maintaining a good and proper school spirit, to aid in the school ' s activities, and to add to tjie spirit of friendliness among the boys of Elkhart High Scliool. A number of the members of the club participate in the athletic activities of the school. The boys usher at various entertainments at the school through- out the year. The club sold candy at basketball and football games during the year. They held a party in the gym on February 12. Music was furnished by Wayne Stuts- man. FIGHTING FIFTY MEMBERS Riciiard Abel, .lames Adams, Robert Birnie. Harold Borneman, Robert Brus- man, Robert Calvert, Eugene Clouse, .lames Coan, .lohn Curtis. Robert Cut- shaw, Bernard Davidson, O ' Leary Doll. Bob Fields. .lolin I ' oster. Stanley Goard, Ray Holmes, .Jack Jones, Earl Keecli. Bob Kelley, Tom Keene, Rich- .-ird Klo|)fenstein. Alfred La Dow. ayne I.ansche, ' alter I.auer, William Lauer, ,Joe Maure. Chester Marshall. Carter Melntyre. Dou.ild McFall. Mar tin Miller, Joe Milanese, Ned Morrow. Myrl Myers, Wilbur Nelson, George Odell, Marvin Podawilts. Alton Reese, Richard Riehter. Phillip Ronzone, Henry Sears, .Foe .Sellers, Richard Shasberger, Bob Snyder. Malcolm Stoner. Harold Truex. ' illi.ini Wag- ner, Robert Whittle, iniam Work, Keith ' ' oder. ah Rah Club OFFICERS First Semester President .Marth.-i .Sears ' ice President Mary Godfrey .Secretary Betty Sive Treasurer Elizabeth Vigh .Social Chairman Elizabeth Kies Second Semester President Martha Sears Vice President Betty Sive Secretary Phyllis Borger Treasurer El izabeth Vigh Social Chairman Elizabeth Kies The Rah Rail Club, an organization of High .School girls, was founded for the support of athletics. The member- ship consists of five percent of the stu- dent body, and at jiresent is ninety-four girls. During l iv year the club had charge of the candy sale at several football and basketball games. In the early fall se- mester an initiation party was given in the gym. Tlie annual .Spring |)arty was lichl in the form of a cotton ])arty. May ' 2 1. in the gym. .Vthletes. the coaches .-ind other members of the faculty interested in athletics were entertained. RAH.! RAH I MEMBERS Nadine Allenbaugli. .lane Anion. Phyllis Borger. Kathryn Borneman. Phyllis I rady. Catherine Brown. Er- nestine Brown. Rosalys Bucher. Lor- raine Buekman. Helen Butler. ' irgini;i Cawley. Jean Betty Church, Ellen Con- ley. Edith Cummins. Betty Davidson, Kathryn Davidson, Olivia Day, Doro- thy Donovan, Peggy Drake, Marjorie Dunivan, laxine Eeklebarger, Cecelia F ' arr, Doris Fetterly, Jean Fischer, Alta Marie Foster. Dorothy Forrest, Harriet Garl. Beverly Gilbert, Betty Gillette, Mary Jeanette Godfrey, Jewell Good, Wilma Good. Mary Ellen Hall, Janice Hamlin. Valeria Harris. Marjorie Hartman, largaret Helser, laryan Helser, Kathleen Hershberger. Letitia Holt, Carol Hunt, Dorothy Hunt, Irene Jenks, Beverly Jessen Alice Kavanaugh, Eleanor Kanfz, Eliza- beth Kies, Jane Kleinert, Jean Koop- nian. Martha La Belle, Mary La Roque, Helen Ludwig, Lucille Marsh, Helen C. Miller, Maxine Morse, Shirley Morton, Jayne Murphy, Betty Niblock, Barbara Olds, Jayne Olds, Betty Ort, Marion Palmer, Margaret .T. Pearson, .lanice Peterson, Ragnafay Randolph, Ruth Rinehart, Betty Rowe, Betty Lou Schneider, ' ernagene .Sdiult, Martha .Sears. Iris Searer, Maryellen Shas- berger, Doris .Shirley, Grace Sigerfoos, Betty Jane Sive, Imogene Slabaiigh, Marjorie Smith, Eleanor .Smithers, Doris Spickett, Dorothy . tuekman, Betty Thomas. Jean Thomas, Evelyn Truex. Arlene A ' ance. Elizabeth Vigh, Jean Walley. Inez ' alter. Marilyn Walters. Martha Wattles. Frances Wear, Dorothy Whitnaek, Muriel Wil- liams. Florence Wright, h ' anny Zeman, Marv .lean Ziesel. l ttijf I It ' ll ' I II nil !■ CArt Club OFFICERS Flmt Semester I ' lcsidfiit Cathei-inc Walker Vice- President Hal Bessemer Seeretarv Alma Tyson Treasurer Carol Jean Hess Social Chairman Jean Walley Membership Chairman Paul Brown Second Semester President Alma Tyson Vice President Hal Bessemer Secretary ' ™ " Walley Treasurre Carol Jean Hess Social Chairman Jaek Troup Membership Chairman Paul Brown The first meeting of the year of the Art Club wa,s held October 2, in the Art rooms. Officers were elected, and plans made for the next meeting, when it was decided that dues should be twenty cents a semester. Tlie second and fourth Tuesday of each month were set for the meetings. Mr. Flanders was the first speaker of the .semester. His topic was the " Art of Dia- monds " . On November 3, the club made its annual trip to Chicago. The trip included the Art Institute, and the Field ' s Museum. Our ne ' xb meeting was made interesting by a talk on " Hawaiian Art " , given by Nadine Allenbaugh. Mr. Hamilton was our third speaker. His tojiic was Yellowstone Na- tional Park. February 5, 1935, was the beginning of the new semester for the Art Club. The highlights of this semester were the new club pins, a talk by our Principal, Mr. Holdeman, and the Art Exhibits. The latter caused extreme interest, as blue, red, and white ribbon prizes were awarded. ART CLUB MEMBERS Lillian Abbott, May Bardo, Martha Bath- tel, Hal Bessmcr, Paul Brown, Ruth Bruii- ner, Kenneth Chandler, Evelyn Fisher, Jean Foreman, Maxine Oaff, Kathryn tiarber, Marjorie Goard, Melba Goller, Mary CIreen, Richard Havlish, Kathleen Hershberger, Carol Jean Hess, Betty Hosterman, Betty Hostetler, Richard Jaiiies, Elizabeth John- son, Elizabeth I-arner, Lois Malm, Evelyn Mullarky, Angela Murdock, Betty Myers, Erleen ' Parker, Claude Peoples, Doloris Kay, Leah Reich, Sally Rosen, Joan Smith, Jean Thomas, Jack Troup, Alma Tyson, Catherine Walker, Jean Walley, Maisie Web- ster, June Wiener. Hi-Y Club OFFICERS First Semester President Donn Kipka Vice President George Clia.se Secretary Howard Weideman Treasurer Robert Heuman Social Chairman Robert Brusman Program Chairman linimy Adams Seeoiu! Semester President Donn Kipka Wee President Ned Morrow Secretary William Work Treasurer Fred Edwards Social Chairman Roliert Birnie Program Chairman Robert Emmans Regular meetings of the Hi-V Club are held at the Y. M. C. A. each Wednesday evening. At these meetings, speakers of interesting subjects are heard. .Activities for the year consisted of: box socials, splash parties, scavenger hunts and theater parties. Informal initiations were held for the new members each semester. The club also sponsored the first candy sale of the year at the first footliall game. The present memliership totals sixty boys. Hi-Y Conference was held at Fort Wayne in November and in March an- other conference was held in FMkhart. The boys also participate in charity work at Thanksgiving time. HI-Y MEMBERS James Adams, Ed Bell, Roliert Birnie, Howard Blocher, Bud Borneman, Bill Bowers, Bill Bringle, Tim Bringle, Jerry Brown, Bob Brusman, Robert Calvert, George Chase, Mike Collura, Henry Conner, Edwin Cashing, Jack Eason, Paul Eaton, Howard Eaton, Fred Edwards, Robert Em- mans, Robert Fields, Robert Fisher, Gor- don Flauding, James Freed, Donald Gard- ner, Allen Hatfield, Robert Heuman, Ever- ett Hile, Raymond Holmes, Jack Jones, Earl Keech, Irvin Kell, Ralph Kell. Donn Kipka, William Kipka, John Kist- ler, Albert Klingler, Dick Klopfenstein, Millard Lantz, Wayne Lansche, Robert Lewis, Richard Liidwig, Lewis Martin, Dorr Miller, Harry Moore, Ned Morrow, Carter Mclntyre, R ' obert McDowell, Wilbur Nelson, Charles Noble, Jack Olds, Claud Peoples, Richard Prugh, Keith Schutt, Ralph Snyder, Robert Snyder, Walter Stauffer, Carl Summe, Robert Thur.sby, Richard Voelkert, Charles Walley, Howard Weideman, Harry Weiler, William Work, Keith Yoder. Q rama Club OFFICERS First Semester President B " ' l Swartz Vice President Frank Capps Secretary Margaret Helser Treasurer Joe Sellers Social Chairman Dorothy Stuckman Second Semester President Bud Swartz Vice President Grace Knowles Secretary Treva Russell ' I ' ltii fi cii [ " pr iJ fc ocllCl a Social Chairman Dorothy Stuckman The members of the first semester Drama Club gave a very spectacular Christmas play, " How We Meet It " , written and di- rected by Miss Louise Winternitz, sponsor of the club. In January a new group joined the Club and on March 20, 1935, this group gave three one-act plays. The plays were, " Dress Reversal " , bv Gerber; " Reunion " , written and directed ' by Miss Winternitz, and " His Mother ' s Son " ' , written and directed by Bud Swartz. During the year the members of the club enjoyed several theater parties. Among tlieiii were: " House of Rothschild " , " Count of Monte Cristo " , " Broadway Bill " , and " Clive of India. " DRAMA CLUB MEMBERS James Adams, Ruth Brunner, Ellen Bless- ing, Juanita Belt, Eleanor Billeke, Bob Brusman, Lester Bates, Violet Bonfiglio, Howard Blocher, Rosalys Bucher, Mary Bowser, Harriett Crooks, George Chase, John Camp, John Curtis, Marie Culp, Frances Compton, Dorothy Drummond, Howard Eaton, Eleanor EUer, Bette Ferro, John Foster, Hallet Foster, Doris Fetterly, Norene Franger, Bob Fisher, Phyllis " Geiss, Doris Gibson, Kathryn Hap- ner, Mary Haskins, Helen Hemminger, Margaret ' Holdeman, Ray Holmes, Ethel Hitt, Dorothy Harville, I-ida Ignafol, Har- old Johnson, Madaline Johns, Kenneth Jackson, Marjorie Kantz, Grace Knowles, riu e Thirtij-txvo Elizabeth Kies, Walt Lauer, Billie Mitchell, lAirialne Miller, Jeanne Miller, Relieeea Moore, Winifred Munch, I ucille Marsh. Beatrice McDaniel, Lawrence NewnKin. George Odell, Mona Penilierton, Oinei- Reed, Dick Hichter, Treva Russell, Marie Swank, Henry Sears, La Vera Selby, Wil- bur Sinicox, James Sheean, Helen Strine, Joe Sellers, Malcolm Stoner, Dick Sha " - berger, Jacob Stutzman, Doris Spickett, Helen Smith, Bud Swartz, Norman Sin- ning, Helen Stephenson, Claude Sailor, Betty Sive, Iris Searer, Dorothy Stuckman, Evelyn Truex, Anna Marie Tucker, Jack Trou|i, Kenneth Ullerv, Dick Voelkert, June Williams, l?ruce Wright, Phyllis Wal- lace, Catherine ' illlelm, Inez Walter, James Wilkinson, Mildred Yeager, Mary Lou Yunker, Dean Zimmerman. Latin Club Senior Consul Elizabeth Sbuler Junior Consul Ned Morrow Scriba Margaret Ort Quaestor Helen Ludwig .,.,„. I Winfred Hunter Aetlues, senior . „, ,,. „ ( rhylhs Boreer . ri T ■ i Mary Jean Ziesel .Vediies, Junior t T t Jack Jones Sponsor Miss Bernita Burns The chief purpose of the Latin Club is to sponsor friendliness among the ujiper-class- men of Latin classes and to study Roman life. The picture this year represents Cicero delivering bis first oration against Catiline in the Roman Senate. Membership is limited to those in Cicero and A ' irgil classes. The club meets every month in the homes of the different members. The club held its annual Christmas ]iarty at the home of Mary .lean Ziesel. Toys were exchanged and were later given to Charity for use in filling the Christmas baskets for the numerous poor children of the city. A Valentine Party was held at the home of Marie Swank. An annual spring party was held May 23. The party, as usual, was in the form of a jiicnie, after which swimming was enjoyed. LATIN CLUB MEMBERS Florence Blocher, Vera Bond, Pliyllis Borger, Rosalys Bucher, Herbert Cormican, Bernard Davidson, Charles Dulibs, Edwin Dunkin, Dorothy Dyer, Nellie Esch, Jack Evans, Cecelia Farr, ' Shelby Gerking, Elbert Groves, Janice Hamlin, Rosemary Hayes, June Hosack, Carol Hunt, Winfred Hun- ter, Letitia Holt, Lillian Ivins, Jack Jones. Eleanor Kantz, Helen Ludwig, Phyllis Lynn, Frances McMeekan, Louise Meighen, Ned Morrow, Noreen Morse, Jayne Murphy, Betty Niblock, Margaret Ort, Marion Pal- mer, Alton Reese, Elizabeth Shuler, Morton Soslowsky, Cieorge Stauffer, Lawrence Stump, Marie Swank, Doris Swihart, Mary Jo Trumbull, Ardis Thornton, Betty Twichell, Lorraine Velte, Elizabeth ' g , Wilbur Whitman, Keith Yoder, Myron Yoder, Robert Zimmerman. French Club OFFICERS First Semester President George Chase Vice President Helen Stephenson Secretary Patricia Phillips Treasurer Iris Searer Social Chairman Peggy Drake Program Chairman Betty Sive-Jaek Carr Second Semester President Lois Smith Vice President Jean Monrad Secretary Beatrice McDaniel Treasurer Earl Keeeli Social Chairman Jean Ebersole Program Chairman Jack Carr Sponsor Miss Myrle Cunningham The chief |)urpose of the French Club is to create a lietter understanding and use of the French language. The meetings of the chil) are held at the homes of the club members, at which they enjoy games, read books, give plays, and read English papers. Meniliersbip to the club is limited to those taking their second year of French. The club sponsored a candy sale at the Michigan City basketball game. There was a St. Patrick ' s Day party at the home of Jean Monrad, given liy the officers of the club. There liave been several plays presented during the year. The giving of plays pre- sents one of the l)est ways of creating a better understanding of the French lan- guage. Those presented this year were: .III Restaurant itii Lnpin Blanc — Jack Carr, Jack Faircliild, Fred Yeoman, Helen Stephenson, Elizabeth Bates. Le Petit Chaperon Roui e — Lorene San- ders, George Chase, Lois Malm. La Galette des Rais — Jayne Olds, Fred Yeoman, Iris Searer, Jack Carr, George Chase, Betty Sive, Lois Malm, Earl Keech. FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS Elizabeth Bates, George Bennett, Jack Carr, George Chase, Jean Ebersole, Jack Faircliild, Virginia Hiatt, Jean Holloway, Natalda Jenkins, Geraldine Joliff, Alice Kavanaugh, Earl Keech, .Vlbert Klingler, Lois Malm, Beatrice .McDaniel, Jean Monrad. Jayne Olds, Patricia l ' hilli])s, Ragnafay Randolph, Lorene Sanders, Dolores Schrock, Iris Searer, Martha Sears, Grace Sigerfoos, Betty Jane Sive, Lois Smitli, Doris Spick- ett, Helen Stephenson, .lean Thomas, Muriel Williams, Ki-cdei-ick ' i-oiiiaii, Mar l.uii ■ ' linker. Girl I eserves SENIOR OFFICERS President Rosalys Bucher ' l c President Eleanor Kantz Secretary Martha Wattles Treasurer Harriett Garl Social Chairman Martha Sears Service Chairman He len Ludwig Program Chairman Ruth Rinehart Si)onsors — Miss Helen Papes of the Y. W. C. A.; Misses Helen Martin and Marie Siner as faculty advLsors. The Girl Reserve purpo.se is: To find and give the best and to face life squarely. The activities for the year consisted of: . faculty tea, a formal initiation of new members, a Girl Reserve and Hi-Y " Night in Dixie " party, a " Winter Wonderland " dance, charity work, the conference in South Bend, March Ifi, a skating and theater |)arty combined, a Pa, Ma and Me Ban- i(uet, and last, the Senior Farewell. The Freshman grou]) was organized with the following officers: President Audrey Booth Vice President Marjorie Booth Secretary — . Dolores Riblet Treasurer Margaret Nelson Social Chairman Mary Isabel Curtis Program Chairman Esther Blubaugli Service Chairman : Marceil Myers Sponsors — .Mrs. Lloyd Ti llman, Mrs. Ba.sil Turner, Miss Barliara Baiim, and Mi.ss (Kadys Yoder. I ' oi e Tliirl y-tliree Elkhart Hi h School Band I)A ' ID W. HL ' GHKS, Director The 15.UK1 ui.dtr tlic drillii.i.- of Mr. Clark, pri-sente 1 unusual and tlirillino- iK ' rf..rm.-uices while P ' Y " ' " ' T ' „ " ' ! ' ' ' ' " the floodlights at Rice Field during- the football season. The two drum majors. Catherine Clark and Kdward Robin- son, received praise for their remarkable ability at the eontrsts and won first divisu.n hoiu)rs. A series of semi-weekly broadcasts were given by the band from their sound-). roof room, during the year. The addition of the harp to the band has improved it very much and made it possible to play many pieces in the original score since the harp solos can now be played. The harp was bought by the Parents Music C lul.. Another verv mud, ap,n-eciated gift to the music department was the collection of many wonderful scores and books of music presented by Mrs. James Boyer. This is now known as. " The James Boyer Memorial Library. The band -ave a series of concerts in the auditorium, the first being given November 9. in which solos were played by Franklin Stenberg. Ai.otlier concert was given February 8, in conjunction with the orchestra. Maxine Proseu.s played a harp solo. t the district cm.test lield at Goshen. Indiana, April 12-13, the baud earned the right to compete at the .state contest lield at Evansvillc, Indiana. May 2. 3, K by placing in the first division. They also won a bronze plaque for the best playing band while maneuvering. and Solos and Ensembles FIRST DIVISION— DISTRICT Albert Klingler Clarinet I.ee WilUs Clarinet Donald Todt Saxophone Louis Berger Saxophone Carl Summe Oboe Billy Kipka Bassoon T. L i oi. Sarusaphone Robert Stuyverson | Xylophone Franklin Stenberg Trombone ,Iohn Bowling Cornet DISTRICT CONTEST Robert Tnmander Fluegel Horn Raymond Schneck Fluegel Horn Betty Correll Trombone Arlene Vance Harp Leah Reich Harp Catherine Clark Drum Majcn- Edward Robinson Drum Major Bras Sextette Brass Quintet No. 1 Horn Quartet Clarinet Quartet Woodwind Se| tet SECOND DIVISION— DISTRICT Leo Goggins Saxophone Edwin Dunldn Cornet Mary Khngler .. Flute Richard Correll Tuba Laveta Kindig French Horn Jack Shupert Tuba Bass Quintet No. 2 Woodwind Quintet AVoodwind Sextet THIRD DIVISION— DISTRICT .Tolm Kistler French Horn Woodwind Trio ■(K c ' riiirli -fiiur OKFICKRS OF THK HANI) rri ' sidciit Whvvi klinj k-r Vice I ' l-osidt-nt Edwin Dunk in TrcasuiTi- 15(ili ' riuni.-indci- Sforetarv Donitliy Lyiiii I.ilir.ii-iaiis Jolm I?o vlinii-. Hal Foster, F.dwin Dunkin. Nin-raan Ginder, liajigag ' C Boys — IJoli F, -aii.s, Ir iii Kfll. Haljili Kcll, Jai ' k Stalil. Harry .Moore. Hal Foster. and Personnel li-FtuI dtiriiirts: Albt-rt Klin);Ier, Walter Webster, Fred Yeoman, I illian IviiLs, Ray Turnquist, Jayne Olds, Mary Ivins, Ernestine Brown, Elwin Yoder, Phyllis Brady, I.ucille Walter, Doris Fet- terly, Margaret Peanson, Jeannette Run- yon, Myron Yoder, L. Dean Cornelius, Maxine Goggins, Marion Stark, Margery Gates, Valeria Miller, Ann Surma, Charles Boots, Fred Harless and Albert Rowe. E-FIat Clarinet: Arthur Lee Willis. C ' onietx anil Tnaiipets: John Bowling, Edwin Dunkin, Phyllis Lynn, Robert Thunander, Roliert Inehnit, Raymond Kehres, Phyllis Shupert, Hallet Foster, Pauline Gepfert, and Rosemary Smith. Fhirf r ' l Hnriin: Raymond Sehneok, Nelson Ivins, Richard Derby. Fhihs: Ah in Copcland, Roliert Whit- ui-y, Eugene . chberger, Doris Shirley, and Lee Martin. Hax. ' ioitntt: Howard Katon, Wayne Cone, and Paul McDowell. Siinftta ihonr: H0I1 Stuyverson. OlxK ' s: Carl Sunuue, Hoi) Brusuian, and .Ii ' n ' ' Brown. Rolicrt Lewis and Victor Seviso n, and .llh, Clin-im-l Marjoric Rililet. Baxx C ' Iririni ' t. Claud Sailor. B-Flnf Sd.rojihinw: Xcu-man Ginder. .ilto Sfixojthnncs: ' era Klingler and Donald Todt. Tenor ScLrdphiinci: ' cnla .Tcau Schult and Leo Cloggins. Uffri tine Saxaiihiint: Louis Bcrger. ISdxx Sii.rdjiJione: Edward Robinson. Trdnihtinrx: Frederick Cornetct, Ray llai-w I, liulli lloriiic, Hetty Corrcll, JMi.clyn Mast, llclcu Easli. Peggy Deal, Roger M ' right. French Hiirnx: Laveta Kendig, Carl Danfcu ' th, Franklin Lorenz, John KIstler, Elmer Lindstrom, and Lillian Foster. Baritones: Franklin Stenberg, Robert Fisher, Don Wintnn, and Dean Granger. Bo.sxis: Frit . How, Wiliani Szobody, Dick Correll, Jack Shupert, Norman Ilor- toi , Robert Montavon. SIrine Basses: Betty Stembel and Eleanor Proseus. Cellos: Jean Ebersole, and Dick ' I ' liornton. Harps: Arlene ' ance, Leah Reicli, and -Maxine Proseus. Perrnssion : Ralph Jolmson, Thomas, Curtis, Roliert La Flower, Rol)ert John- son, L ' vin Denton, Robert Wear, Roy, Huff, John Hartholomew, Orvillc Mc- Fadden, Harold Simpson, and Paul Olson. Foiji I ' hirlij-Jii-v Elkhart Hi h School Orchestra The orchestra, composed of one hundred members, has had a ])r(.titahle, siieeesst ' ul and eiijoyahU ' year. Each spring contests are held for hands, orelicstras, soh.ists. and eiisemhhs. First there is the district contest, then the state, and then (lie national. Last spring tlic orchestra was successful enough to compete and win second division in tlic national contest which was hekl in Ottawa, Kansas. The entire group made the tri)) by train. Last .spring a music Parents Club was formed to sponsor the concerts, trips, and other music department activities. The praise and thanks owed them cannot be ex]iressed. The new harp, which was another P. M. C. project, and whicii is the instrument needed to make comi)lete instru- mentation and add foundation to the orchestra, is displayed proudly. It is also a good solo instrument. The rehearsal room has been " insulated " so as to absorb some of the excess sound. The parents of the members of the music department installed this insulation which has heliied the rehearsals a great deal, and has made broadcasting from the rehearsal room possible. The pit orchestra jjlays for the .Junior and Senior plays each year and this year again bellied with the Christmas Play and the Operetta, which was given by Miss Minardow and the Glee Clubs. A demerit system is being used this year for discipline, punctuality, and rating. Letters arc awarded to people who keep tiieir demerits below a certain number. This system has proved very successful. First Violins: Loi.s Smith, Jean Mon- rad, Nadlne Brody, Margaret Clawson, Virginia Ludwig, Maxine Himebaugh, Varian Lennox, .hiditli Grover, Marjorie Eddy, Elton Hummel, Wilbur Witnier, Donii Kipka, Paul Eaton, George Ben- nett, Joe Mi-shler, Russell Kreider, Ro- berta Shaw. Second Violins: Virginia Lineberry, Margaret Leist, Lola Droegmiller, Mary Brown, Alfhild Lindstrom, Dean Baker, Margaret Witmer, Margaret Droegmil- ler, lionise Robinson, Bernita Bessemer, Robert Eliersole, Helen Bechler, Maxine Ecklebarger, Miixinc McCrcary, Georgia Click, Anne Doncaster. Violas: Mary Jane Ludwig, Helen Monrad, Kathryn Miller, Donald Gard- ORCHESTRA MEMBERS ner, Anna Mae Thornton, Faith Tracy, Helen Neher, Evelyn Kreider, Eleanor Martin. Cellos — Jean Ebersole, Dick Thornton, Olive Smith, Florence Blocher, Margaret Smith, Sue Foster, Winifred Munch, Alyee Burke, Nadine Allenbaugh Bass Violins — Eleanor Proseus, Eliza- betli Stembel, Thella Fuller, Ruth I-eh- man, Betty Moore, Beverly Jessen, Ce- cile Baker, Marjorie Booth, Florence Holdread, Betty Lines, Maxine Freed. Flutes: Lee Martin, Howard Christ- ner, Paidine Smith, George Paine. Oboes: Carl Sunnne, Robert Brusman, Jerrv Brown. Has.- Howard Eaton, Bill Kipka. Clarinets: Fred Yeoman, Irvin Linton, Lucille Walters, Ray Turnquist. French Horns: Laveta Kendig, Stan- ley Eaton, Irene Thornton, Robert Biekel. Trumpets: Edwin Dunkin, ,Tohn Bowl- ing, Winfred Hunter, Phyllis Lynn, Rich- ard Achberger, Hallet Foster. Trombones: Franklin Stenberg, Rieli- ard Klopfenstein, Fred C ' ornetet, Helen Easli, Harry Moore, Rutb Horine. TuIki: Rieliard Correll. Harp: Arlene Vance, Maxine Proseus. riaiiii: Cbarlene Mathis. ' ircH.s.viVoi: lilehard Abel, Robert Diidlcv. Uolierl llonier. Earl Ciard. I ' aye Thirl ij-! i.r Officers elt-ctf(l for tlic year are as follows: President Lois Smith Vice-President Richard Abel Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Proseus General Secretary of Band and Orchestra Dorothy Lynn Manager Robert Evans Librarians — First Semester Lois Smith. Eleanor Proseus Second Semester Jean Monrail. Helen Monrad, Fred Yeoman oX ational and State Competitions String Ensembles which competed in National: I. String Sextette, which placed in first division i n National — Plaved " Minuet in G " : John ' llitting•ton Nadine Brody Virginia Lineberrv Dick Thornton Kathryn Miller Elizabetli Stembel II. String Quintet — Second Division in National — Played " ' alse " by Tschaikowsky : Lois Smith Mary J. Ludwig Eleanor Proseus Jean Monrad Jean Ebersole String Soloists who i)layed in . " tate or National coni- ])etiti()n. with their rankings: Richard Courter — First Division — Piano National Jean Monrad — Second Division — Viola National Lois Smith — Third Division — Violin National Nadine Brody — Fourth Division — Violin National Ruth Lehman — Second Division — Bass Violin State Elizabeth Stembel — Second Division — Bass Violin State Helen Monrad — Third Division — Viola State Contests this year were in Goshen, district; Evansvillc. state: Madison, Wisconsin, National. Page Thirl y-seven i Glee Club OFFICERS President Delores Nye Business Secretary leanne Hollovvay Program Secretaries Opal Doty, Annabelle Miller Program Chairman Norman Sinning Attendance Secretaries Josephine Larvich. Robert Emmans, John Gutowski Treasurer Jean Robertson Social Chairman Dorothy Elliott Publicity William Work, Paul Lockwood, Lorraine Buckman Librarians Franklin Barrett, Willis Schalliol. Lidelyn Johnson, Virginia Lockwood, Jean Lilly. For the first time in a number of years the Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs are under one director, :SIiss Gladys Minar- dow. The Glee Clubs this fall started out with a membership of sixty; their aim is to maintain an organization that stands for the best in singing. One of the first participations was at the N. I. H. S. Teachers ' Association at South Bend in October. In November they gave an assembly and assisted the orchestra in a concert in December. The second semester i ncreased the enrollment to ninety-two. The opera " Pirates of Penzance " was given February 21 and showed that the Glee Clubs had gone along way in accomplishing their aim. The All Boys ' Concert given in January included the High School and Grade School Boys, with the assistance of the Boy Soprano, Wilbert Liebling from Chicago, made an enjoyable evening. In the Eisteddfod the Glee Clubs proved their value by capturing first place for the entire chorus, first place for the boys ' chorus, and second place for the girls ' chorus. Following this they gave an assembly in whicli the student body participated. The minstrel given in May was a mixture of good negro spirituals ami popular music. Last, a concert of large and small groups with solos was given as a climax to the years ' work. Eileen Bates, Helen Beaver, Esther Blubaugh, Harrietta Bosse, Eleanor Billecke, Bernice Brough, Treva Brown, Bettie Buckley, Lorraine Buckman, Margaret Bundy, Rose Lee Burrows, Jean Clawson, Margaret Clawson, Virginia Davis, Opal Doty, Dorothy Elliott, Mary Erickson, Virginia Fuller, Gertrude Funk, Helen Griner, Donna- belle Guy, Eloise Haggerty, Kathryn Hapner, Margaret Holdeman, Jeanne Halloway, Mildred Johnson, Madelyn Johnson, Jeanne Kantz, Dorothy Kip- ling, Josephine I.arvich, Jean Lilly, Vir- GLEE CLUB MEMBERS ginia Lockwood, Helen Marjason, Ar- lene Massey, La Vere Matthews, Ruth Method, Annebelle Miller, Lorraine Miller, Harriet Monschien, Shirley Mor- ton, Marilyn Nelson, Delores Nye, Earlene Parker, Clara Louise Ray- mer, Dorothy Raymer, Jeanne Robert- son, Bettie Lou Schneider, Ruth Schlarb, Isabelle Sigerfoos, Gladys Shank, Ger- aldine Smith, Frances Strine, Olive Spry, Arlene Wade, Enid Whitmyer, Betty Jane Wolf, Theresa Petriella. " Kenneth App, Franklin Barrett, Rob- ert Buss, Clyde Chester, Richard Courter, George Dick, Richard Elliott, Robert Emmans, Franklin Gove, John Gutowski, Charles Hater, Gordon Hendricks, Lee Kidder, Richard Klawitter, Franklin Kulin, Paul La Belle, Jesse Lippincott, Paul Lockwood, Dawn MacDonald, Ray- mond Nelson, Whitney Ort, Willis Schal- liol, Elmer Schult, Norman Sinning, Cleo Smolinski, Walter Stautfer, Karl Stutzman, Kenneth Ullery, Windser War- lick:, Sheldon Yonkers, Lamar Zollinger, Dick Richter, Donald Woldy, Robert Lansche, .lacob Stutzman, Richard Steele. Faqi ' ' ihirlji-iiilht ZJhrou h the eye of the clicking camera We Isfominate For UA ■ IlOI.MIvS— bccaitsu hi- Wiis iircsidciil of tile .laiuiarv class, assistant business nianafrcr of tlie Annual, and is Unown and liked by everyone for )iis pleasant disposition. ROSALYS BUCHER — for her work as editor of the Weekly and president of the Girl Reserves; she managed both effi- ciently without ever losing her temper, or raising her voice. JAKIE ADAMS — because he served on the Pennant Weekly for two years as sports writer, and this year created one of the cleverest sports colunnis the (laper has ever had. .lEAN MONRAD, LOIS SMITH— because they were both outstanding musicians, ex- cellent students and enthusiastically co- operated in all school activities. .MISS BERXIT. BURNS— because she was one of our class sponsors, sponsor of the Latin Club and guided the class af- fairs with fairness, abiiltv and enthusiasm. PAUL EATUX-DICK ABEL— who were prominent members of the orchestra, and active in class and club interests. HUTU RINEHART— because as editor of the Junior Pennant .she gives promise of ability for next year, and because of her blonde good looks. BILL LAUER— because he played every minute of every game and was elected by his teammates and coaches as the most valuable member of the Varsity team. IU)B LEWIS — for his various activities as president of his class for two semesters, a valualile member of the Varsity debate team, and one of the leads in the .Junior Class play. Ptitff I ' ' 1} fill The Hall Of Fame AI, r,A DOW-liOB VKA ' ER — Al wim WHS one of our outstanding- football play- ers until lie broke his ankle early in tlu- season. He was also a mnieber of the Fighting: Fifty. Bob who not only achieved fame in basketball but also in football. He served a.s president of the Fighting Fifty. DONN-Kn KA becau.se be was president of the Hi-Y and served as social chairman of the Senior class. MAX CRH E-trLEAKY ])()1, 1,— because they were both predominant in basketball. Doll played on tlie Varsity team three years. Max worked up from the interclass team to the ' arsity; both were invalu- able jilaycrs iin tlie IMuc sijuad. JOE CHECCIO— because be was like a Hash on the footliall field, and knew bow to ' get us out of tight places. lUGHES — beca isc he iss sponsor, aside from MU. D.Win M was the ,Iunc having charge of both band and orchestra. He has a personality which enables him to win many friends among the students and we all enjoyed working with him. HETTY McDAMEL— because she was an outstanding debater for two years. She also had a jiart in the Senior jilay, and worked on the .Vnnual aihcrtising staff. £y«;sj s« .?» - MARY JEAN ZIESEL — for her out- standing work as the advertising manager of the Pennant Weekly. She ' s a popular and prominent member of the Junior class. MISS LOUISE WINTERNITZ— because she is " The One and Only " . Usually found behind the scenes luit, behind the scene, or in it, she is .still very essential to the school, and is loved by every student who comes in contact with her. BOB EMMAXS— for his editorship of the Sophomore Pennant and his work as cir- culation manager of the Weekly. He is prominent in bis cla.ss and has been an officer in the Hi-Y for two years. I ' ll; ' Fori tj-one als Forever What could be more appropriate than to liave Joe and Libs, or Bob and ' ernagenc under tlie spotlight for the Palsie Walsie page? . . . Did she say " yes " , Jakie? . . . What good-looking boys are responsible for the Palmer- Cawley smiles? . . , Doris and Betty take time out from their editorial duties to smile for tlie camera. . . . Couldn ' t you Monrads find a less childish place to have your pictures taken? . . . What happened to tiiat finger, Frank? . . . Wherever you see Johnson, you see Rutter ; wherever you see Nolan, you see Goard and Podawiltz . . . The Lauers, Wagner and Stone also belong to tlie list of inseparables. . . . Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors — it is the pal- spirit tliat makes school life what it is. I ' tiijf ] ' ' ijrli -lu ' o- CAU Work and No Play Did you and Slnipe make-up again, Inie? . . . We never would liave sus])eeted it of Bernadine and Marilyn. . . . That ' s one advantage of wide fenders. . . . Do you .suppose Jo can really ride tliat hike? ... So Helen and Nellie were put witli the rest of the excess baggage. . . . What toothpaste are George, Don, and Bob advertising. ' . . . With escorts like that, we shouldn ' t think Peg and Dot would be so sliivery. ... If tliose twerps down in the left hand corner have been studying to be idiots, they siiould get their di|)loin.i now. ... So monkeys have taken to climbing street signs. . . . Here ' s the little church around the corner. . . . Yes. McD;initl is taking her gang for a ride. . . . And here are tlie accommodating gents who pick uj) after you. I ' liiji- Farlii-thrre Gan in ' ound We wonder wliat the Jackson-Cutsliaw gang is up to. . . . We weren ' t surprised when we saw Betty with her admirers, but we would liave been astounded to see Mary without Gordon. . . . Having cleaned off the crumbs, the Handy Dandy bunch line up for their camera-test. . . . Kelley certainly tried hard enough to scare us away. . . . Careful, ISIonie and Jean, you ' ll miss your lunch. . . . That gang has designs on Danforth ' s P ' ord. . . . Mat has a couple of pals to look up to. . . . Don ' t tell us these intelligent looking students are going to tlie library. . . . Conboy and tlie Roosevelt gang seem pleased with K. H. S. . . . Gangin ' ' round, hangin ' ' round. . . . that ' s what makes the world go ' round. Pmjf Purl tf-foitf Variety Is Said to Be the Spice . , , How long has this been going- on, Edwin? . . . Dick ' s theme song shoukl be, " My Old Flames " . . . Jane oo t-.s studions, at least. . . . The life of a flivver aronnd E. H. S. ! . . . Perhaps Pletch sees Doris somewhere on the horizon. . . . That eouple down in the corner looks sorta wistfnl. can it be the Spring? . . . Dick Pliillips should lie more careful of grocery trucks. . . . Here ' s hoping tlic ear doesn ' t start. Gil. . . . ' hat ' s the attraction. Margie? . . . Doesn ' t Hringle look interested — and «ho wouldn ' t ? . . . If variety is indeed the spice of life, tlicn scliool day.s are sugar and spice, and everything nice. I ' lt ' ji I ' orlij-five re In the preceding pages, oui " moods, our friends, om work and our play were caught by the camera staff. Here we are at an after school dance in the gym, in the lun-ry and rush of the halls between classes, and in the Pennant office signing up for annuals. Whether we were in the labs doing experiments, in the an- nex making drawings, on the stage making money for our class, on the Held or the con- cei " t stage winning fame for our school, or just being our- selves. . . . we were enjoying it all, and tlicse pictures carry that spirit into a thousand homes. Ijittlc will wc ever need to beg Time to turn backwards, for we have only to thumb these pages to find ourselves again at Elkhart High in nineteen thirty-five. I ' uije Fori if-.ii.c le Meanest Man In The World BY AUGUSTIN MacHUGH Tlie story of " The Meanest Man in tlie World " revolves about a young New York lawyer who has made a failure of his profession because of tlie fact that he is encumbered with liuman sympathy and kindness. He is sent to collect a bill from J. Hudson and Company in a small Pennsylvania town. When lie gets there ]jrimed for wliat he considers his last ciiance to make good, he rinds that J. Hudson and Company is a young and extremely attractive girl wlio will In- tlirown out penniless if the big million- dollar concern he represents succeeds in collecting tlieir bill. He also finds that Leeds, the village millionaire, the world s tight wad, in conjunction with his own employers, is trying to fleece tliis girl out of a rich oil field. How he fools these men, gets the girl ' s rights for lier. falls in love and marries her, and puts the town on the map is shown bv the stor -. Cast For Senior Class Play Kitty Crockett Martiia Sears Bart Nash Jack Troup Richard Clarke George Odell Ned Stevens Raymond Holmes Mrs. Clarke Grace Knowles Nellie Clarke Bette Ferro Harriet Billings Beatrice McDaniel Fred Leggitt Walter Lauer Carlton Childs John Curtis Michael O ' Brien Richard Voelkert Jane Hudson Naomi Willard Hiram Leeds Omer Reed Mary (the maid) Mary Haskins Andx Brown Howard Blochcr Ezra Jenkins Hallet Foster Matt Holden Jimmie Adams Janet Henderson Margaret Holdeman Agnes Clifford Doris Shirley .Martha Gibbons Treva Russell I ' rank Fielding Paul Lockwood ( h.itiffcur Howard Weideman ' ( (• Fiirli -SfVfH Cast For Junior Class Play Bernard Ingals Robert Thursby Hugh Ingals Robert Lewis l?radley Ingals Wayne Reynolds Ronald Murdoek David Curran Noel Derby Wayne Lansche Elliott Kimberley-.Bernard Davidson Granny Bradley Gracie Hoover ioda ;!t4viit «i Maxine Gaff Julia Murdoek Carmen Dively Dagmar Carol Elizabeth Vigli Lois Ingals Jean Long Eunice Ingals Betty Niblock Sid Beldon Tom Walters Clem Foster James Haves Z e Goose Han s Hi h BY LEWIS BEACH Bernard Ingals and his wife live in Grandmother Bradley ' s fine old house in Dunbar, Illinois. Mrs. Bradley is an aristocrat of pioneer stock who has very decided ideas on children ' s atti- tudes toward their parents. She is tlior- oughly aroused at the selfish, careless manner in which Lois and Bradley In- gals accept their parents ' sacrifices so that they may attend college, and in the thoughtless way which the oldest son, Hugh, proceeds with his own plans of marriage without consulting his father or mother. Christmas vacation brings the family together for the holiday festivities and in the midst of the carefree time comes the news that Mr. Ingals has lost his ]iosition at the Sutton Chemical Works at whicli plant he was Distribution Manager. The bombshell explodes with effects entirely unforeseen and unbelievable. The children exhibit depths of charac- ter quite undiscovered theretofore; and the fact tiiat they, too, can sacrifice and give willingly is a most enjoyable dis- covery. I ' luji ' I ' diI ij-t ii lil Coaching Staff Chelsea C. Boone During the thii-teen years that Coach Boone has spent direct- Hig Elkhart High Seliool atliletics, our school has consistently appeared near the top in the conference records. This year ' s upset brought E, H. S. down to only third place in the all-time conference standings. Boone ' s track team.s have carried our name to state tournaments for many years. Because of sickness. Coach Boone was unable to finish the footliall season this year and recently resigned his position as head coach because of impaired health. Mr. Boone will remain as track coach and will continue to teach history. Mr. Boone has, during the time he has coached football at Elkhart, developed one of the finest athletic systems in this part of the country. Miss Cath erine Wolf In the few years she has spent coaching Elkhart High School tennis teams. Miss Wolf has led three teams to Northern Indiana chamiiionships. Miss Wolf has developed many excel- lent ))layers who have received recognition lioth on college teams and in tournaments. Miss Wolf is herself a tennis player of high ranking, having held the Women ' s Western single title; while on tour this sunnner captured many titles for which she was rewarded with the tenth National Women ' s ranking. Miss Wolf also coaches all girls ' athletics. John Longfellow As basketball coach, Mr. Longfellow has undeniable skill; his teams have always been rated among the best in the confer- ence and are worthy foes for any opponents. Mr. Longfellow ' s quiet manner and proven ability have won him confidence and admiration among the manv fans who attend basketball games in the E. H. S. gym. Besides his basketliall coaching. Mr. Longfellow is Sandini r football coach, preparing the younger boys for Varsity football. Harrison Berkey In his first year on the E. H. S. coaching staff, Mr. Berkey ])roved to Elkhart fans that he is the right man to fill Bill Moss ' s shoes. When Mr. Boone was forced to give up his coach- ing for this jear, Mr. Berkey stepped in and coached the football team for the remainder of the season. Mr. Berkey is a graduate of Wabash College and has had previous coaching experience. He also aided Mr. Longfellow in his basketball coaching. Cheer Leadi ers George Odeli. Ai.Tox Reese JtoKKKT Fields h ' uih. 4 L 1. Bob Weaver Quurlcr 2. Bill Laiier Rif hl end 3. Joe Maui-e Left half i. Viiice Lambo Right tackle 5. Bill Wagner Left etui (i. Ned Morrow Center 7. O ' l.eary Doll .(■ l(H-kte H. I{. Cnissemeyer Left riiiaril i). Bill Uonzone Fullback 10. Art Albaugli Left tackle 11. Harrv Archer Rh h ' t half 12. Bob Cutshaw RUjlit guard KI.KHART vs. MOOSEHEART The Elkhart Avalanche dropped the opening game of the ' 34 season to the more experienced, heavier Mooseheart eleven. The game was ])layed before al)out 2,000 fans in a driving rain. Tom l.onchar, Hambler halfback, starred for the Mooselieart team, seorbig 2 of the 3 touclidowns; Conn scored the other. The Blue men seemed unal le to get under way on the slip|u-ry field. Starting early in the first quarter, the Mooseheart eleven marched down the field to the KlUhart three-yard fine to end the quarter. t)n the second play of the next quarter Lonchar went over and Bowles kicked, giving Mooseheart a 7.0 lead. Elkhart rallied several times to take the ball on downs, but couldn ' t hold the Rambler drive. The game ended in a 19-0 .score. DE LA SALLE vs. ELKHART In the second game the Boonemen rallied to down the De LaSalle team with a 14-to-7 score. Snapping out of a dull first quarter in which neither team scored, the Avalanche out-played De LaSalle in the remaining three quarters, in spite of a ninety-three yard touchdown jaunt by De LaSalle on an intereejited pass to Bill I.auer for the extra point to tie the score. The second Elkhart score came in the last minutes of the game, when Bill Ronzone, Elkhart full- back, carried the ball on a series of plunges from the fifteen yard line. Hook replaced Ronzone and slipped over for the extra point. The visitors fought back to the Elkhart eighteen-yard line as the game ended. FORT WAYNE CENTRAL v.s. ELKHART The Avalanche lost its third tilt on a sloppy field to the Fort Wayne Central team. The Tigers crashed on the Elkhart goal line twice in the second quarter and made one extra point try, giving them a 13-0 lead over the Boonemen. The scores were made on passes and plunges liy the Tiger ' s three colored backfield men. Two scoring attempts by the Avalanche went Football haywire when a fourth down pass on the 23-yard strijjc was incomplete and llook, Elkhart fullback, fumbled on the Fort Wayne eighteen-yard line. Early in a hard-fought fourth quarter Hook tossed a thirty-yard pass to Maure, who was downed on the Tiger.s ' twenty-two yard line. Hook took the ball to the eight yard stripe and Maure carried it over for the only Elkhart score. " Ironman " Albaugh ' s try for point was low. The game ended with Elkhart on the wrong end of a 13 to (i score. LA PORTE vs. ELKHART During a downpour of rain the I.aporte Slicers plowed their way to a thirteen to six witi over the Blue Avalanche. The Boonemen gained a six-point lead early in the game, after a liloeked punt put them deep in Slieer territory. Maure carried the ball over the goal. The game was marked by several penalties on the Boonemen, one of which brought about l.ajKirte ' s first score. Score at the half: (i-li. Midway in the fourth quarter, the Slicers sloshed half-way down the fielil through ankle dee]) clay and chalked up the winning marker. The jilunge for extra jioint was good, giving I.aporte a 13- ) lead which they held uidil the gun ended the game. RILEY vs. ELKHART The Riley Wildcats gained revenge on the Boonemen by scoring their first victory over Elkhart since the two teams have played each other. The Boonemen seemed unable to get under way against the Wildcats who pushed the Avalanche nearly the length of the field for their first score. Bill I.auer blocked the kick for extra point. In spite of ground gaining for the Boonemen by Maure, Hook and Foster, and good ])uut- ing by Bob Weaver, quarter back, the Wildcats again .scored giving them a 12-0 lead. The third quarter was marked by a hard-fought battle in which I.aDow did most of Elk- hart ' s ground gaining. Hook carried the ball for a nice run to the nine-yard stripe but failed to gain through the Riley line and the Boonemen lost the ball. Rilev intercepted Hook ' s pass and scored a touchdown through a pass to Toolle. Katzen- macher drop-kicked the nineteenth point and the gun ended the game. Score: 19-0 in favor of Riley. MISHAWAKA vs. ELKHART Elkhart was decisively outplayed by the Maroon team of Mishawaka, leaving Elkhart still in the eastern division cellar. After a drive from their 37-yard line to Elkhart ' s 11-yard marker, Poulinch dashed around end for the first touchdown. Lippen ' s place-kick was good, giving I ' lii i ' I ' ifli the Cavi ' iiirii :i 7-lii-0 Iciiil. MiiUwiy in llic M-coml (jii.iiii-r Misluiwak:! coiiiiilc-lod ii pii.ss froiii the 18-yard lint- inr tlie second niar] er, sending them to a 13-to-n lead. In tlie fourth quarter Mishawaiva advanced the liall to tlie 1-yard line and DeWitt went over for (i more points. A pass was good for the extra point mailing it 20 to 0. Later in tlie final period, the Maroons advanced tlie hall from their L ' 5-yard line to Elkhart ' s f -yard marker where Alessandri raced over the goal for the final score: 2U to (I. I ' LY.MOL ' TH vs. ELKHART ' I ' hc next week KIkhart lost an exciting night game to the strong PlyiiKjiitli eleven hy a score of T to (). This was the first victory for the Plymonth team over the Blue Avalanche. During the first quarter the play was evenly divided. In the second quarter Elkhart started a drive in which Maure, Lauer, and Mclntyre jdaced the hall (jii the half-yard line. Elkhart fumbled and Plymouth recovered for a touchhack. Midway in the third jieriod Honzone jiassed to Maure for Elkhart ' s ( ])oints. Ronzone ' s attempted pass for extra point was not good. The score stood (i to (). In the last quarter Elkhart stopped a Plymouth drive hy intercejiting a Plymouth pass hut lost the hall on a fiimhle on the next play. Heiser threw a pass to Truman on Elkhart ' s •5-yard line. Evans then carried the hall for a touchdown. The try for extra point was good gi iiig Plymouth the win liy a score of 7 to (!. GOSHEN vs. ELKHART A last minute rally that started too late to catch up with the Goshen Redskins spelled defeat for the Blue Avalanche hy a score of 6 to 12. In the last few minutes of the first quarter, Goshen started a drive from Elkhart ' s 31-yard line to the half-yard line where Ralston took it over for the first touchdown. The try for extra point went wide, putting Goshen in the lead 6 to 0. In the third quarter LaDow ' s pass was intercepted hy Yoder who returned it to Elkhart ' s .31-yard line. Goshen then proceeded to pass and run the hall for a touchdown. Phend makiu " the score. Football In the last quarter Weaver punted to Goshen ' s 11-yard line where a Goshen player touched the hall; therefore it iiecame Elkhart ' s hall. . pass, . rcher to Maure, was good for 7 yanls. Maure and Archer took it to the I-yard stripe where Maure ran across the goal for Elkhart ' s lone score. Final score: 12 to (i in favor of Goshen. ST. HEDWIGE vs. ELKHART The game with St. Hedwige of South Bend was a thriller from the heginning to the fin gun. Elkhart was within 5 yards of the goal when the game ended, lioth teams failin score. The game was mostly a punting duel between Mrozinski and Weaver, Weaver havin advantage on distance and doing a nice bit of ground gaining. Late in the third quarte fumbled and Elkhart recovered. Weaver punted and Maure recovered for Elkhart oifl yard stripe. During the first part of the fourth quarter the hall was in the hand Hedwige but Elkhart controlled the liall during the latter part. Elkhart had advance to the St. Hedwige .5-yard line as the game ended in a scoreless tie; to 0. MICHIGAN CITY vs. ELKHART Elkhart traveled to Michigan City and lost its fifth straight to the Michigan City Red Devils by a margin of 28 to 0. The Blue fought its way into the Red Devil ' s territory in the opening minutes, hut Michigan City soon hit their stride. .Toe Checchio who had just recovered v from a broken arm, ran for .50 yards, but the hall was called back for a backfield-in-motion v lieiialty. In the second quarter a 70-yard march led by ' ergane, Michigan City, scored a y , touchdown and a drop-kick was good for 7 ]ioints. „ At the beginning of the third quarter Ciolek scored for .Michigan City and N ' ergane made v J good the try for extra point. Stevens scored the third touch-down. Bint , tallied the last score 7 and Yolster plunged for the extra point as the game ended with the score 28 to in favor of VO MichiL ' an Citv. SOUTH BEND vs. ELKHART The Blue Avalanche suffered its ninth defeat at the hands of the South Bend Central Bears. This game, played on the South Bend field, marked the end of the Boone-men ' s l!Wi sche lide. I ' lie Bears started scoring early in the first quarter. Basker scored twice for South Bend and l.cntsch made the extra point good, giving the Bears a 13-to-O lead. Kaczmerek gal loped .53 yards to the Elkluirt It-yard stripe. Rice carried the hall for a touchdown. Tb, ' fourth and final touchdown came as the result of a blocked jiunt, which Daly scoojied up on llir 18-yard line and carried over the goal. Lentseh again kicked the extra jioint. The game ended with Elkhart on the short end of a 27 to sc(U-e. Ronzone. l.auer, and Wolf were the outstand- ing players for Elkhart. 1. Howard Stump lii ' lif i ifxrif 2. .loe Checchio L,fl half ■i. W. Baskcrville t ' I ' lltl ' V Mvers • ,t ' nl I. Mn rl 1., ' fl ; r . C. .Melnlvre FiiIIIuicK ' (i. K. .T;ickson Ruilil liirhh 7. . l l.aDow Rliiht half 8. S. Goard hrfl i iianl !l. R. Stone .- rn.l ID. I!. Ilringlc l.( fl lackh 11. I). BassctI l it hi lacklf 12. .1. Milanese Rii h I ' Uil ' ai i I ' lfly-iiin- Varsity Football Squad (Due to unfavoralile M-eather. it was impossible to photoiiraph tlie squad in playing equipment on Rice Field. Firxt Rote — Shasberger, Stone. Milanese., Cliafi ' ee. Johnson. Jackson. Cutsliaw. I ' rcclictte. Reed. Stoner, Foster, I.aucr. W.. I.aDow. Flauding. Second lioic — Jones. Walters, Troyer, I.antz, Baskcrville. Morrow. Ronzonc, Davidson. Harris. Lauer. P.. Rowe, Leonard, Aiilt, Bringle, B.. Dascoli, Soli. Third EoiC — Bassett. Hardy. Hersiiberger, Stalil, Crussemeyer. Botdorf, Mclntyre, Adams, Bringle, R., Borneman, Bell, I.ambo. Borelli, Herriek, Patanelli. I.o.st lioxc — Head Coach Boone, Ott. ' illll ' lnl. Kellv. Abbott. Drummond. Assistant Coach Berkev. Football I ' laying under the handicap of lack of weight, numerous injuries, and the need of experienced players, the Elkhart Blue Avalanche went through a rather disastrous season, winning one game, tying one, and losing nine. Due to illness. Head Coach Boone was forced to turn over his responsibilities to Mr. Berkey, our new assistant football mentor who proved liis capability by managing the team for the remainder of the season. The 1931- squad had plenty of good backfield men but lacked heavy players in the forward wall and althougli the Boonemen fought hard in every game they failed to " click " against unusually strong opposition. Elkhart Elkiiart Elkhart 1 !• Elkhart 6 Elkiiart 6 Elkiiart 1 Elkhart l Elkhart 6 Season Opponents Mooseheart 19 De LaSalle 7 Fort Wayne Central 13 Laporte 13 Riley 19 Mishawaka 26 Plvmouth 7 I ecord Elkhart Elkhart 6 Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 38 Seniors S Opponents Goshen 12 St. Hedwige Michigan City 28 South Bend Central 27 Opponents 171 Underclassmen I ' tlLIC FiftlJ-tU ' O basketball ELKHART vs. LA GRANGE— Dec. 7 The Elkhart BUie Blazers opened the 1934-35 season with a 3.5-19 win over the LaGrange Lions. At the lialf, the Blazers were trailing by a score of 10-7, although they showed a decided change at the beginning of the second half. Broadbent tied up the score and McFall ' s free throw sent them ahead. The local men held the Lions to one point in the last quarter and pidled down a score of: KI.KHART, 35; LAGRANGE, 19. ELKHART vs. MICHIGAN CITY— Dec. 1 t The conference oiiened with a scrappy little forward and a giant center coiuiecting with jilenty of good floor work to take the game from the locals. " Big Bill " ' ergane, whose tip offs held the Blazers at a loss practically the whole game, made nine | oints for the Devils. The Instrument city hoys were held by the Devils to a single jjoint in the first and third quarters. sidistitute, Don Verke, made the onlv Imcket, a long shot. The game ended: MICHIG. X CITY, 34; KLKHAHT, 1 1. ELKHART vs. GOSHEN— Dec. 1.5 The Redskins of Goshen took a double overtime to defeat the Blazers, 23-19. The locals held the rule the first three quar- ters. Broadbent, Yerke and farberry helped to run the score u]) to 8-4 at the end of the first quart(?r. The Redskins held the Blues who were unable to score any points in the second quar- ter. In the third (|uarter, Pafl ' brought the sccn-e to Goshen, 14-12, and Phend, in the fourth quarter, sent the game to 17-13. BaskerviUe tied the score in the first overtime. Stump in the second overtime sent the Red.skins to a safe victory. Score: 23-19 n favor of Goshen. NAPPANEE vs. ELKHART— Dec. 21 In the game w-ith Xappanee, the Bidldogs pulled a near upset out of the fire in the closing minutes of the game. The Blazers were leading at the half and third quarter but in the last quar- ter were subdued h ya fighting Bulldog rally. Final score: 32-30. Broadbent and farberry shared the scoring honors. ELKHART vs. LIGONIER— Dec. 2G The Blazers followed up with a win from the Ligonier live, •33-23. In the lead at the half, the Blazers played rather slopj)y defense basketball and allowed 12 points to be chalked up by the Ligonier men. But to make up for that, the Blue Blazers hung up 18 points for themselves. The tow-headed Broadbent took scoring honors with three goals and four charities. ELKHART vs. A ' ALPARALSO Even though the Blue Blazers scored 30 points, for tlie fourth time this year, it wasn ' t good enough to whale the powerful Valparaiso five. Led by Koble the visitors took the Blazers into camp by a score of 43-30. The Blazers, led by Broadbent, who copped nine points, ])layed a hard game, but the ten point lead at the third quarter grew too fast for Elkhart to overcome. ELKHART v.s. LA PORTE— Jan. 4, 1935 In a close fought conference game, the Blazers lost in the last minute to I,aPorte, 21-18. Using strong defensive tactics, neither team was able to score very frequently. Led by Weaver and Troyer, the Blazers took away LaPorte ' s lead and held it until the closing minutes of the game when LaPorte forged ahead. ELKHART vs. WARSAW— Jan. 19 The Blazers dropjjed another game in the last quarter to the Warsaw Tigers. The Elkhart quintet was leading by six points at the end of the third period, but the Tigers, led by Jonas, scored eleven jjoints in their fourth quarter rally w ' hile the Blazers could score but one point. Carberry led the Blue with eight points. Final score: Warsaw 30, Elkhart 2fi. ELKHART vs. RILEY— Jan. 2.5 The Blazers removed the goose-egg from their conference standing by taking the Riley Wildcats into camp to the tune of 27-22. Playing an almost perfect defense game, the Blazers bottled u]) all but one Wildcat, Huckins, who scored sixteen jioints. Weaver and Broadbent led the Blazers in points, but Cripe started the second quarter rally that forged the Blue ahead. Final score: Elkhart 27. Riley 22. ELKHART vs. WINAMAC— Jan. 2(5 In their annual meeting with Winaniac, the Blazers ran the winning streak to two last-minute victories. Both teams missed more shots than they made, but it was a fast-breaking game. Led by Carberry and Broadbent, the Blue were leading until King tied the score in the last quarter. The game went into an overtime and Broadbent scored the winning basket. Coach Longfellow was ill, but Coach Berkey took charge of the team ill Winamac. Led ELKHART vs. NAPPANEE— Feb. 1 by Broadbent, who scored fifteen points, the Blazers sucked under the Najipanee Bulldogs, 28-22. Except for the first bucket of the game, the Blazers led all the way. Weakened liy the iKKH- condition of Captain Conrad, the visitors displayed a Jerky attack that left them far liehind. Before a partisan crowd of 2,000, the Blazers got revenge for their earlier defeat. Final score: Elkhart 28, Xapjianee 22. ELKHART vs. SOUTH BEND CENTRAL— Feb. 8 In an old-fashioned rough-and-tumble game, the Blazers took under the Central Bears. Both teams used football tactics, but the Blazers came through by a score of 21 to 15, in their favor. During the entire first half the Blazers played ragged ball, and as a consequence, were trailing 8 to 4 at the half. Led by Broad- bent and Carlierry, the Blazers fought for and obtained the lead from the Bears in the third frame and kept it during the rest of the game. Final score: Elkhart 21, South Bend Cen- tral, 1.5. Ptijie Fifty-three ELKHART vs. KENDALLVILLE— IVh. 9 The Blazers I ' oiitiiiiu ' tl their wiiiiiiiifr streak to five straij ht in the win over tin- Kendalville Comets. It was anyhody ' s game the first three (juarters, l)iit in the last (juarter tile Blazers drew aliead and kept tlie lead. Led by Weaver and Broadlient, the Blazers colleeted elfi ' liteen points th elast half to the Comets ' seven. Final .s ' ore: KIkliart :W, Keiidallville 21. ELKHART vs. GO.SHEN In a sensational game, the Blazers el). 1.5 came from behind. not once, but four times to defeat the fightinfr (ioshen Redskins by a seore of 2.5 to 2t. Led bv Broadlient, Weaver and .MeFall ill tlu ' second h.ilf, the Blazers eame from the short end of a ]■ ' ) to !) seore, to the liinfr end of the final seore. It looked as if the Blazers would miss out on the eoiiferenee runner-up honors, what with missiiif; so many free-throws, but they finally won out in a nip-aud-tuek fourth i|ii:irter. Fiii.il seore: KIkhart 2. ' ), C.oslieii 21. I ' .LKHAHT ' S. FORT W ' AYNF, CENTRAL Eeb. 22 The Blue Blazers tasted defeat from the Fort Wayne Central i|uintet in a very one-sided battle. I ' layinff very ragged basket- ball, the Blazers trailed the whole game, threatening the Central lead only iinee. Broadlient earried oft ' high honors with eiglit iioints. Final seore: Fort W:iviie Central :il, KIkhart 17. basketball Individuals 1. BOB WEAVER— Played his fourth and final year of ' Var- sity basketball this year. A fighting forward who turned many a defeat into victory. A dead-eye shooter and an excellent defensive man. Bob received honor- able mention on the conference team. 2. BILL BROADBENT— High scorer of the ' 34, ' 35 season. A fast, scrappy forward who seemd unable to miss the basket. Bill is a .Junior and is one of the best prospects for next year ' s team. Bill was picked on the first con- ference team. 3. JIM CARBERRY — A tall, jiowerful center man who took his share of the scoring honors. A promising sophomore who displayed considerable ability to follow in the footsteps of Fatanelli. ,Jiin received honorable mention on the all-conference team. 4. MAX GRIPE — The spark plug of the team. Max got in many an op|)onent " s hair. A senior who has been plug- ging in for his chance since he entered High School. .5. O ' LEARY DULL— Another senior who will be lost to the team next year. Doll was captain of the Blazers, played 1(1. a consistent game of excellent offensive and defensive basketball at guard position. " Oxy " received honorable mention on the all-conference team. FLOYD TIPMORE— A clever forward, Tipmore played headsup basketball every minute he was on the floor. " Bill " has two more years of Vansity competition. .lOE MILANESE— . lanky forward who finished his last year of X ' arsity basketball this year. .loe played strong oft ' ensive and defensive ball and will he a real loss to next year ' s squad. DON TROYER— Alternated at the center post with Car- berry and jilayed forward part of the time. His chief weapon on attack was an unorthodox pivot shot that frequently fooled the opiiosition. DON McFALL — Cripe ' s understudy at floor-guard. An- other star member of the ' S-i, " 35 squad who will be available for service ne.xt year. DON YERKE— Playing his first year on the Varsity squad, Don gave considerable promise that next season be will be able to step into ;i first-string jiosition. (Basketball Record Elkhart Opponents Elkhart . 35 LaGrange 1!) Elkhart U Michigan City 34. Elkhart 19 Goshen 23 (Double Overtime) Elkhart 30 Nappanee 32 Elkhart 33 Elkhart 30 Elkhart 18 Elkhart 24 (Overtime) Elkhart 21 Mishawak; Ligonier 23 Valparaiso 43 LaPorte 21 South Bend Central 27 Elkhart KIkhart 2(i Elkhart 27 Elkhart 17 Opponents Warsaw 30 Riley 22 Winamac 15 Elkhart 28 Elkhart 21 Elkhart 33 Elkhart 25 Elkhart 17 Sectional Elkhart 24 (Overtime) Nappanee 22 South Bend Central 15 Kendallville 21 Cioshen . 24 Fort Wayne Central 31 it Goshen: Nappanee 33 P(i(ic Pif Ill-four Interclass Basketball Intcri ' lass ba ,kctb;ill was starttil tiiis year witli a yooil sLii)pl v of bins ciittriiii;-. I ' lir group was divided into four leagues. The leagues played two nights a week all through the season, the first part of whieh was devoted into team organization and fundamentals, and the last part to a 15-game schedule. Mr. Boone organized the league and " Little State " tournament. The Junior " A " team won the pennant, with If wins and 1 loss. Joe Maure. Captain of Junior A team, scored more than 1 .jO points to win point honors for all leagues. Chas. Wilcox was high-point man in B League with 80, Jenkins liigh jjoint man in C league with 7. In the D league 70 boys played among themselves throughout the season, and were allowed to enter the Little State tournament. Art Quarandillo was scorer. La Slar Ott and diaries Hook, officials. •A " LEAGUK Seniors Won 10 Lost .3 Juniors Won U Lost 1 Sophomores Won (i Lost !) Fresluuen Won Lost 15 FIVE HIGH POINT MEN 1. Joe Maure ,Junior " A " 157 2. James Rhodes, Junior " A " 129 a. Harry . rcher. Senior " A " 70 i. Bill Bringle, Junior " A " 70 5. Dan Bassett, Freshman " A " (iO I. League Standings T5 ' LEAGUE Seuioi-s Won (i Lost S) Juniors M ' on 13 Lost 2 Sophomores Won 7 Lost 8 Freshmen Won 4 Lost 11 FIVE HIGH POINT MEN 1. Charles Wilcox, Senior " B " 80 2. Justice Gard, Junior " B " 68 3. Edward Johnson, Junior " B " 55 i. Carl Swartzell, Senior " B " 55 5. Bob Tutorow, Freshman " B " 49 Interclass Winners JUNIOR A TEAM Seated: Hostetler, Guard; Ott, d ' enter; Bringle, Center; Rliodes, ji fiard. Standing: .Tolnisoii, Forward; Captain Maure, Forward; Wil- lulio. Forward. " C " LEAGUE Seniors Won 10 Lost 5 Juniors Won 9 Lost 2 Soplioniores Won 7 Lost 8 Freshmen Won 1 Lost It F1 E HIGH POINT MEN 1. Maurice Jenkins, Senior " C " (i " 2. Don Ciardner, Sojilioniore " C " 52 i. Ed Fraufrer, Sophomore " C " 4.8 3. l ill Spade, Sophomore " C " 49 5. Murray Peudierton, Junior " C " 43 LIVE HIGH-POINT MEN IN ALL LEAGUES 1. Joe Maure, Junior " , " 157 2. James Rhodes, Junior " A " 12!l 3. Charles Wilcox, Senior " A " )S(l 4. Harry Arclier, Senior " . " TU 5. Bill Bringle, .lunior " A " . 70 (!. Justice tiard. Junior " 15 " (JS 7. Maurice Jenkins, .Senior " C " (i7 ' I ' lie Little State Toil ruM[iient was held In the liigh school gym with Hi interclass teams rejiresentlng the contesting teams at the I. H. S. .V. A. Tournament. The D No. 1 team from Hoosexelt defeated the Richmond teani in the final game. Cliarles Wilcox won the Boli Kelley award " for all around best player " . The all tourney team picked liy scorers was: Wilcox, f(U-waid (Senior " B " ). Cliism, Center, (D No. 1). Swart .ell, guard (Senior " B " ). Swihart, Guard (D No. 1). Justice Gard, forward (Junior " li " ). I ' uyc Fifty-five rack Notes Tli - lit. ' il track season, wliilr not a st;irtliiifi ' success, was one of whieli all the student body should feel proud. The Blue Streaks were not so sueessfid in their three dual meets, losing to North Side of Fort Wayne, Mi.sliawaka, and South Bend Central, hut they won the quadrai){ ' ular meet at Michigan City, placed fifth in tin ' Conference, won tlie Sectional and placed eleventh in the State meet. The season opened at Fort Wayne with the score 80-29 in Fort M ' ayne ' s favor. The low score was probably due to the short period of training and mishaps which occurred on the way there. A tie in the pole vault and a win in tlie half-mile relay counted for the majority of the Elkhart points. The following Saturday, the Blue Streaks fell to South Bend Central, 69-39. They showed an improvement by winning the mile. 120-yard high hurdles, and the broad jump. In the quadrangular meet held at Michigan City, Elkhart scored its first win of the season in beating Michigan City by a narrow margin. C. W. Harris set a new meet record of 2:09.3 in the half-mile. The mile relay team followed suit by lowering the old mark to 3:-i2..5. (Steinberg-Maure-Checcio-Harris). Other firsts were won b y Joe j Iaure in the tK) and Joe Milanese and Bob ' arner tied in the pole vault. The final score was Elkhart ICl i Michigan City 15, LaPorte f2. and Goshen 9Vi;- In the Conference meet held at Gary, the Blue Streaks finished in fifth place with 21 3 5 points. Horace Mann placed first wit h 50 points, Mishawaka second and Hammond third. New Conference meet records were set in the 220, •ilO. and the mile relays. Elkhart dominated the Sectional by placing a man in every event qualifying them for the State meet. Lloyd Har- vey and Marlowe Shaw were the leading performers in the meet for FJkhart. Lloyd Harvey set a new Sectional record in the high jump for 5 ft. 91 2 ' " • The result of the meet was Elkhart (51, Middlebury 17, Warsaw 17, Goshen It, Con- cord 4. and I agrange 3. In the State meet, Elkhart captured a third place in the fast section of the mile relay, a fourth place in the slow section of the half-mile relay, a fourth place in the 880 event to make a total of seven points for eleventh ] lace. Horace Mann of Gary won the championship. POINT WINNERS IN 1931. TRACK SEASON Joe Maurc 3254 C. W. Harris 2914 IJoyd Harvey 28 Marlowe Shaw .. 27i , ,I(ie Milanese 22 17 20 Joe Checchio 1 )4 Jim Helfriek 14 Robert Warner . 13,} Ray Garrison IO54 Joe Tutorow 10 LaDow 81 Joe Sellers 7. 4 Rill Ronzonc . 7 Delbcrt l.antz 7 Harold Jenks -U Meyer Stehiberg ij A ' crnoii Reed . 2i Giftord Kiblie 2 Keith Yoder - I14 Bill Berry 1 Orville Nelli.st 1 Bill Lauer 1 I ' age Fiji ij-nle Spring Tennis 1934 Tlie spring- tennis squad of Elkliart Higli School under tlie direction of Miss C ' atiurine ' olf liad a very success- ful season and ])laced as Conference Champs. They played LaPorte, Riley, South Bend Central, Nappanee, Misli- awaka, Goslien, Culver, and topped off the season with a 1-1 victory over East Cliicago in tlie East-West play ofi ' wliicii won tliera tlie Conference Championship. Tlie season netted them nine victories and no defeats not counting the Culver match which was halted by rain witli the Blue ahead 2-0. A notable feature of the season was tlie clean record of tlie three singles players Olson, Eansche, and Holdeman whose brilliant playing throughout tlie season spelled defeat for every player who opposed them in the singles matches. Olson, Holdeman, and Troup are lost to the next year ' s team by the graduation route. May 4 — Nappanee 4-1 May 5— Culver 2-0 Mav 8— Rilev 4-1 SCHEDULE May 11— Goshen 3-2 May 18— Riley 3-2 May 22 — Mishawaka 3-2 May 23— South Ik-iid Central .3-2 May 25— I-aPorte 5-0 May 27— Ea.st Chicago 4-1 Fall Tennis 1934 The Conference schedule of the fall tennis squad was the same as the spring schedule. They started out like lambs but ended up like lions, for the first match of the season, against I.aPorte, was drojjped bv a score of 3-1, by the Blue netters. Bracing up they hit their usual stride and finished the season without another defeat, winning .5 and losing 1. gi iiig them second |ilace in the Conference. Nont ' of the players are lost to the siju.-ul for the 1935 season. Sejiteniber 11 — LaPorte 1-3 Se]iteniber 17 — Misliawjika 4-1 SCHEDULE September 18 — Riley Se])teiiiher 22 — Xiipiianec 4-1 Septeiiilier 25 — tioshen 4-1 4-1 Oetolier 2— South Bend fentral 4-1 I ' uffe Fifli scvcn Girl Sports Til, ' K. H. S. Wolves, the flirls ' Sport Clul). is lifconiiiifi ' iiu-reas- iiifi ' ly |)0] ul.ir in KIkliart High Si-liool. For tlif first tinit- in liis- tory, the club, under tiie direction of Miss Catherine Wolf, the faith- ful coaeli and the jial of all the iiirls, played a volleyball and bas- ketball game, charging ten cents admission. Tiiis money, combined with the dues, paid for the club ] ictures in the Annual. Officers for the year of 1935 were: Presi- dent. Evelyn Truex; vice-presi- dent, ] Iildred Yeager ; secretary, Jeanette Albright; treasurer. La Vra Selby. The season was opened with volley ball. After a few weeks of good practice, teams were organ- ized with the following captains : I.eona Mackoski. Team 1; Evelyn Truex, Team 2; Jean Albright. Team 3; Marie Bruckert. Team i. Teams were lumibered according to the number of votes the captains received. Several weeks were spent in playing the league, which resulted in a close play otf between the Mackoski Team and the Truex Team. The game was won by the Truex team by the very close score of 15 to 13. This game was played in the gymnasium before a large group of spectators. The girls ' basketball season opened this year with a great deal of enthusiasm. ] Iiss Wolf, as in former years, 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 advanced group. They were as follows: Mildred Sohm, Team 1 ; Mildred Yeager, Team 2; Doris Bloom, Team 3; Mary Vineland, Team 1; La Vera Selby, Team 5; Eleanor Stock, Team 6; Charlotte Lapc, Team 7; Mary Crisafulli, Team 8. These girls met and chose teams from both groups. They received team luun- bers and choice of players according to the number of votes they received. They then began the league schedule with each team meeting every other team. The league ended with the ' ineland team on top with seven games won and one lost. The Lape team finished the league with an unusual record of losing every game. Interclass basketball, the last phase of our athletic year, was opened with the choosing of captains. They were as follows: lona Pepple, Seniors; Dorothy McDonald, Juniors; Esther Putt, Sophomores; and Leora Rowe, Freshmen. These games were played in three evenings, the Juniors defeating the Seniors and the Sophomores defeating the Freshmen. In the final game between the .Juniors and .Sojihomores. the Sophomores came out on toj). making them the champions of interclass. The stars were chosen from these four interclass teams and an all-star game was jilayed in the gymnasium before a large crowd of fans who paid admission. The captains of these teams were Jeanette Albright and Mildred eager. Tlie Yeager team won by a score of 22 to 7. At the close of tlie season a swimming party was given at the Y. M. C. A. A large group from both the basketball and volley ball teams attended and the party went over with a splash ! I ' dilf riftij-ihihl J ' I MEYER MORTUARY I Invalid Coach Service 68 Phone 68 Quick Conscientious Quiet Service WALTER G. MEYER Funeral Director Bernice Keonc Meyer, R.N.. Lady Attendant 216 West High Street Elkhart. Indiana r f ' nifr Fiff ifiiiiic Buescher Artistry and S i Benefit by our experience ,ind fncililics. You jre assured of prompt, personal service. ' veQone ELKHART, IND. Sssasas] We examine your eyes, and if needed — design and make your glasses in our own shop — at most rea- sonable prices, " Be Wise — Take Care of Your Eyes Him: " Sa ' , Joe, how ' s the patient who .swalh)wed the tea- spoon ; He: " Worse, he can ' t stir. ' It wa.s at the concert. " What, " asked tlie senior, " was tlie name of tliat last piece? " " It says liere on the program, ' responded the freshman, " Refrain From Spitting! ' Congratulations Graduates of 7 9 5 5 Class SPORES SHOE REPAIR 109 E, Franklin St, " Pardon me, Mrs. Van de Whipple, but that would never have happened if you hadn ' t walked between me and the spittoon. " o Mother (leaving ' Egyptian room in Museinn) — " Wli.it did you tiiink of it, dear? " Dorothy — " Well, it was alright, but I don ' t see why there were so many mummies and no daddies. " Sellers: " I suppose you dance? " Kies: " Oh, yes, I love to. " Sellers: " Great. That ' s better than dancing. " i ' lH f Sirti Calendar As Charles Dickens would have ])ut it, the past year in Elkhart High School was the time of happiness; it was tlic time of sorrow ; it was the time of liope ; it was the time of despair; it was the time of joy; it was the time of gloom; it was the time of friendly co-operation ; it was the time of deadly rivalry ; it was tiie time of prosperity ; it was the time of depression; it was the time of frivolity; it was the time of misery ; it was the time of success ; it was the time of failure; it was the time wlien spirits rose to the zenith; it was tiie time when spirits sank to the nadir. Here is an evcnt-by- event description : Sept. 5 — Old Man Ignorance attacked by combined forces of fresinnen. sophomores, juniors, seniors, and post gradu- ates. Sept, 7 — Avalanche drops opener to Mooseheart, H)-0. Sept 13 — " Cliallenge of Tomorrow " discussed by Col. Bul- lock of South Bend in assembly. Nineteen hundred students decide to mend their ways. Sept. 14 — Elkhart wins only football victory of season. Trounces DeLaSalle of Chicago, I 1.-7. U- Sept. 18 — Characterizations from Charles Dickens ably presented by E. Stanley Brooks, famous Australian actor. Heep, the two-faced clerk in " David Coppertield " and Scrooge from " Tiie Christmas Carol " dramatized best. Will you ever forget Brooks in that night-shirt? Sejit. 2] — W. E. ' ider, local attorney, addresses student bodv on " The Constitution of the Ignited States " . The docu- ment, not the ship. Sept. 21-Nov. 17 — Football depression. Elkhart drops six straight grid contests, then ties St. Hedwige of South Bend, but loses two more tilts to close regular scliedulc dismally. Sept. 28 — Annual Teaclicr ' s Banquet. Several new teach- ers welcomed to the facultv. Oct. 25 — Seniors select announcements. Begin to think about leaving the old jailhouse. Many crocodile tears shed. Juniors choose rings and pin about this time. Oct. 27 — Hi-Y throws box social and scavenger hunt. ' Tweren ' t a fit night out for man nor beast. However, a good time was had by all. At least, you ' ll hear no complaints from this quarter. Oct. 30 — David Hughes, erstwliilc uuisic department head and sponsor of tlie June Seniors, proudly becomes a, papa. Bursts tliree buttons ott liis vest. Coinpliments of B. E. SIVE SHOES Fov the Entire Family at the BIG SHOE STORE 315 South Main Large Selection at All Times Students Every One of Our DELICIOUS CANDY BARS At Next Athletic Contest ELKHART CANDY CO. Vuyii Sirti -oiic Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria 1 20 W. Lexington FINE FOOD, PLEASANT SURROUND- INGS. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED DAILY SERVING 7 to Q a. m. 1 1 a. m. to I : 30 p. m. 5 to 7 p. m. SUNDAY DINNER 1 2 to 2 p. m. Keene s KLOTHES -- BOOT SHOP ELKHART, INDIANA STUDENT HEADQUARTERS Where New Styles Are Introduced Elkhart Ice Cream Compliments of VERNON M. BALL ■ Ni) . ;! - Art Chil) makes its .iiiiuial trip to Cliicago. Paul Mrowii l)riiij;s hack skctolics made on tiic joiirnrv. Other mcmhirs hriuj; back tliinf;s. toi), Nov. 10 — l- ' rosli (iirl Ucscr cs jii c p irty in form ol ' " Comity l ' ' ;iir " . .Swiiifi your jiartiicrs ! Nov. 12 — Rev. A. Lynn Booth prfsciits a stirriiiff t.ilk on " Armistice Day " in assembly. Nov. 17 — Hi-Y Splash Partv. ' Twas all wet, so they Nov. 20 — Avalanclie tops ofi ' grid season with senior- underclass civil war. L ' ] i)erclassmen. witii Foster starring, win, 8-0. Nov. 23 — Thanksgiving issue of the " Pennant Weekly. " Nov. 21 — Girl Reserves invite fellows to spend " A Night in Spain " . Party i.s complete success, and business out at Beven ' s after the brawl wasn ' t so bad, either. Dec. 7 — Blazer five opens basketball season. Trims La- grange, 3.5-19. Dec. 8 — Glee Club Party. Nary a sour note was struck during- the whole evening. fO Dec. 1 1 — Mr. Goss, Red Cross representative, demon- strates first aid treatment. Ed Bell victimized. Tlie student body seemed to like it. Dec. 11 — Faculty Wives ' Christmas Party. A friendly get- together of the spouses of our teachers, sometimes termed executioners, teachers themselves and offspring. Dec. 12 — Jubilee Singers. One of the most warmly re- ceived a ssemblies that has ever been presented in Elkhart High. Remember the basso. ' ' Dc. 1 l-Dee. 21 — Michigan City, Goshen, and Nappanee win out over local quintet. Dec. 18 — Drama Club Christmas play. Dramatic liiglisj)ot of the semester, beautifully done, well-received. Dee. 20 — Latin Club Christmas party. Multae pucllae et niulti i)neri adsunt. Bonmn tempus ab omnibus habitur. Dec. 20 — Hi-Y entertains group of little tots at a Christ- mas party. Dec. 21 — Christmas issue of the " Pennant Weekly " . Did you write your letter to Santa Clans? Dec. 21-,Ian. 7 — Christmas vacation. Sleigh rides, ice sk.-itcs, basketb;ili games, college students home for the holi- (l.iys, tinsel, un ' stletoe. and New Year ' s Eve. Dec. 2() — F ' Ikhart easily whips Ligonier, 33-23. Puya Sicli -liou Dec. 28-Jaii. 19 — Basketball depression. Locals victim- ized by Valparaiso. I.aPorte. South Bend Central. Mislia- waka. and A ' arsaw. Jan. 10 — Senior Day. .(anuary class has its day. Scbnler steals tlie sliow. Jan. 11 — Sophomore class party. Barbara Olds and Harry Moore have anotlier good time (or weren ' t they there?) Jan. li-18 — Semester exams depress spirits of students somewliat. " mhlTTmAv 1 .Tan. 21 — E. H. .S. st.-irls l. ' ist half of thr ninc-nidnth grind. Jan. 21-Fel). (. ' ' ) — Students settle down to class-room routine. Jan. 2.5-P ' eb. 1.5 — Blazers chalk up six-game winning streak over Riley (Soutli Bend), W ' inamac. Nai)|)anee, Central (South Bend), Kcndallvillc, and Goshen. Riley, Nappanee, Central, and Goshen games are conference-counting, so Blazers tie for second in eastern division standings. Feb. 11 — Latin Club ' aleMtinc Partv. Have a heart! Diamonds Watches Where Gifts and Gold Are Fairly Sold t ( Gifts KUESPERT " Jeweler Repairing The ELKHART TRUTH The Home ISIewspaper for Elkhart County Pin f Si.ihf-I hrti ' C I i fr ' fr fr fr I 2 I I I t t t ? Compliments of ELKHART MILK COUNCIL 3 I l itt f Sictif four You Can Get at BORNEMAN SONS Hardware Paints Kitchen Furnishings Electric Supplies Plumbing Supplies • 58 Years of Serutce ELKHART I ' eb. 22 — Locals drop final net tilt to I ' ort Wayne Central. 31-17. Feb. 23 — Hi-Y and Girl Reserves start social ball rolling with a joint dinner-dance at the Y. W. C. A. " Dixie " is the theme and many acquire a southern accent just for one night. Feb. 27 — " Smiling Bob " Briggs. artist, entertainer, and lecturer, puts on a fine act in assembly. Result: Students laugh very much, enjoy themselves hugely, and pat their palms together until they hurt. Paid A [ tmuu March 1-2 — Sectional basketball tourney at Goshen. Nap- panee conquers Elkhart in first round, then wins champion- ship. -March 8 .lunior Class presents, as its play, " The Goose Hangs High " . Ciood crowd sees Actors Reynolds, Thurshy. and Lewis, Actresses Niblock, Long, and Hoover, and a fine supporting cast perform like veterans, ' ' our play will not soon be forgotten, juniors ! March 8- .Junior class issue of the " Pennant Weeklv " , .M.irch 9 — Senior class party. Laugh, clown, laughl Styles " - - of the Hour Cinderella Shop 534 South Main Be up to the minute. Have your garments SANITONED America ' s Finest Dry Cleaning Phone 555 Compliments of ]. C. Penney Co K)7-309 South Main Elkhart. Indiana Economy L.ots of folks have the wrong idea of what economy is. when the Clothes and Furnishings question for the men folks is con- sidered. The fact of the matter is. that good value in merchan- dise is only obtained where goods are sold on their merits. Goods sold that way soon begets confidence. Your confidence once gained you are our friends. To our friends we aim to be true. CARL SCHULT 219 Main Street Piifip Sixtii-five WRAY S Fine Ice Creams A Favor and a Flavor for every occasion Phone 49 Compliments of Flanders and Sons JEWELERS 5 1 3 South Main Street THE RAPP COMPANY Ready-Made Clothes and Shoes For Men, Women and Children 409 South Main Street March 13-20 — Interclass baskt ' tball tourney. Roosevelt ' s K(Hii li Hiders beats all Elkhart High lias to oti ' er. March Hi — (iirl Reserve Conference at South Bend. Need Muire be said. ' Marcli 18 — Hi-Y revamps constitution. I ' or the first time, the club becomes a real organization. March 20 — Drama Club presents three one-act plavs. Trouj), as a pugilist, Hatfield, as a butler, and Swartz, as a playwright, display much ability, to the audience ' s delight. (They must have been delighted; they threw beans and things). March 21 — Orchestra ' s Benefit Card Party. Many trumped their partner ' s ace as the orchestra fund swelled from the proceeds. March 22 — Sophomore issue of the " Pennant ' eeklv " . Kmnians edits, and shows pessimism by printing the jiaper in blue ink. (Or maybe it was blue because of the school ' s colors. ' .Scusey, pleez !). JUNIOR PLRY March 31 — Orchestra ' s s|)ring concert. Audience thrills to " Pomp and Circumstance " , Abel ' s and Monrad ' s concertos, " Tales of a Vienna Woods " , and other inspiring numbers. April 1 — Peanut issue of tlie " Pennant Weekly " . Staif goes ga-ga for one week and tlie school likes it very much, so we heard. April 5 — Band ' s spring concert. Stenberg brings down the house witli his brilliant euphonium solo. Band itself plays wonderfully well, but before only a small audience. April 9 — Jackson gets to school on time. April 12-22 — Spring vacation. What a . nation it was! It even snowed ! April 13 — Elkhart Streaks lose track opener to North Side of Fort Wayne. BELUS Cut Rate Drug Store Phone 361 I ' tii r i.v if .v ' .i IF 1 HAD A HEADACHE LIKE YOU HAVt TOOAV [I ' O LET AL KA-SELTZER FIZZ I T AWAY AIRalize with Alka- Seltzer ITS SILLY DEAR, TO SUFFER SO YOU SHOULD HAVE DOME THIS LONG AGO HEADACHE Alkalize with Alka -Seltzer GEE whiz I ' m soaked OONT WORRY, HERE ' S YOUR ALKA-SELTZER Alkalize with Alka -Seltzer I THOUGHT YOU HAD ACID IN- DIGESTION NOT ANY MORE I TAKE ALKA-5ELTZER Alkalize with Alka -Seltzer IT ' S MODERN -:- PLEASANT EFFECTIVE HAVE YOU TRIED IT? ALKA-SELTZER Someone called Alka-Seltzer " versatile. " That ' s a good descriptive word. Alka-Seltzer does a lot of things for you and does them all well. It is fine for Headache: tastes good; relieves quickly; does not upset the stomach. Alka-Seltzer helps when you have a Cold. It furnishes, in one pleasant drink, the salicylate-alkaline medication con- sidered very effective by up-to-date doctors. Often. Alka- Seltzer, if taken at the first cough, sneeze, or sniffle, will break up your Cold. Alka-Seltzer helps you to sweeten an acid stomach and relieves Heartburn and Stomach Gas. Alka-Seltzer relieves Muscular Pains. When you are tired. Alka-Seltzer will pep you up. Here ' s why Alka-Seltzer is good for so many every -day ailments. Most of these ailments are caused — all are made worse — by too much acid in the body. Alka-Seltzer helps to overcome acidity. But Alka-Seltzer is more than a mere alkalizer — listen! It is called Alka-Seltzer because it makes a sparkling alka- line drink. As it contains an analgesic, (acetyl-salicylate), it first relieves the pain of evcry-day ailments, then by re- storing the alkaline balance, corrects the cause when due to Excess Acid. I You can get Alka-Seltzer at drug store soda fountains, and in packages for home or school use. Vnge Sixty-seven HERFF-JONES CO. Designers and Manufacturers of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY, INVITATIONS. MEDALS. TROPHIES, AND CUPS INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Jewelers to Elkhart High School Compliments of FURNACE ICE CREAM COMPANY April 2i — Following couples seen walking around the lialls or talking in corners: Spickett and Fletcher, Olds and Moore, Bowser and Curtis, Kies and Sellers. LaRocqnc and Flauding, Morton and Thursby. and Tlionias and Sliaw. All. Spring, beautiful Spring! April 18 — Bike cliampionships, sponsored by the " Peiniant ■eekly " , under the auspices of tlie athletic association. May 3-i — State band and orchestra contests at Evansville. May i — Conference track meet at School Field, SoutI) Bend. May 7 — Are they or aren ' t tliey ? Allenbaugh and Doll, Mlliams and Mclntyre, A ' illianis and Miller; Daj- and Lewis, ' igh and Webster, Hayes and Cushing, Cummins and Miller, Swanson and Edwards. Your guess is just as good as mine ! May 10 — Senior Class Play, " The Meanest Man in the Vorld " . Outstanding performances by Odell, Willard, Sears, V ' oelkert, Holmes, Troup, Reed, Curtis, Lauer and Com- pany give crowd more than its money ' s worth. Mav ] 1 — Sectional track meet at Uicc I ' ield. I ' unc Slvtij-i ' iiilil May 18 — State track and field clianipionsliiijs at Indian- apolis. May 24 — Rail! I{ali ! Party for athletes. It ' s easy to re- meniber, but so hard to forget. Stutz was in tin - form and everybody else was in fine feather. May 25 — Junior-Senior Prom. A smooth affair that went off without a hiteli. A grand gesture of farewell from the juniors. May 26 — Baccalaureate. yiay 29— Commencement exercises for the graduating class of 1.93:j. Seniors throw over their tassels. Good-bye, Elkhart High ! COnHENCEnENT May 31 — Aiiunnr rree|)tion for the l!);i. " ) graduates. Helhi. world ! So ends another chapter in the history of Elkhart High School. !May the years to come be as joyous and memorable as the happy days of the i)ast year Iiave been ! And then there was the guy who strained his eves by hioking through a screen door. He: " Don ' t you think my mustache becoming. ' ' She: " ft may becoming, but it hasn ' t arrived vet. " " Do come and spend tlie evening with us. My daughter will sing and play and we will have dinner at eight o ' clock, ' " I ' ll be there promptly at eight. " o " Mary, those banisters always seem so dusty. I was at the Joneses today, and their ' s are as bright as glass. " " They have three small boys. Mum. " o -Vii American film actress was applying for a passport. Clerk: " Unmarried. ' ' " Actress: " Occasiou. ' illx-. " " If ignorance is bliss, " said Black To White, " Why, then old boy, You ' d better get your life insured: " iou ' re apt to die of joy. " Buy Elkhart ' s most beautiful footwear at blessings 10% DISCOUNT TO ALL GRADUATES F. A. BLESSING Correct Fitters of Feet For 30 Years Elkhart ' s Leading Music Store PIANOS Everything in Music WILBUR TEMPLIN STORES 415 So. Main St. Also Mishawaka SCHOOL SUPPLIES Office Supplies and Equipment The STATIONERS A. C. MUND 417 Sc ). Main S(. Elkhart, Tnd., Phone 242 Compliments of TURNOCK Hardware Co. " Prices Ihat Talk " 123 So. Main St. Phone 440 Pdi f Sl.ili -iiiiii ' Both New and Used FURNITURE Stoves, Rugs and Linoleums Zenith Radios THE FISHLEY-BROWN CO. ins. Main St. Phone 695 Congratulations to the Class of 19 35 Congratulations to the Graduates of ' 35 West View Floral Co QUALITY FLOWERS 411 S. 2nd St. Phone 186 TO THE GRADUATES of E. H. S. We Extend Our Heartiest Congratulations. We invite you to shop at the Boston Store — Elk- hart ' s store for old and young. You will find up to the minute styles and values at prices " you can afford. " BOSTON STORE Witt-: " I ' m .-ifraid the iiinmit;iin .lir would disagree with Husband: " It winddii ' t dare. This is a boy ' s school but all the orders are given by bells. • o He: " My pioneer ancestors always paid tlieir debts jM-omptly. " She: " Early settlers, eh? " As the train pulled into the de)iot. a traveling man stuck his head out of the window and called to a small boy saying: " Here ' s two dimes. Bring me a sandwich and buy one for yourself. " " Here ' s your dime, .Mister, ' i ' lity only had one. " o She: " Here is a bottle of iiair tonic, dear. " He: " How nice of you, darling. " She: " Yes, I want you to give some to your typist at the office. Her hair comes out rather badly on your coat. " i flt e Stl ' elittf " You say you can play the piano like Paderewski? " " Yes, he uses both hands. " Policeman: " Have an accident, sir? " Rider (who has just collided with a lamp post): " No thanksh, just had one. " Fat Lady: " In the bus, this morning, three jumped up and offered me their seats. " He: " Did vou take them, dear? " " Did yiiu tell Mr. Heiehich that he is the father of trip lets? " " No, he ' s still shaving. " He: " Do you remember wiien we were in a revolving door? " She: " Yes. that ' s wlien we started going around together, wasn ' t it ? " 34 m. A ' Girls, when they went out to swim, Onee dressed like Mother Hubbard; Now tliey ha e a diti ' ereut whin; ' ri ev dress more like her eiiliboard. Bobby: " Mother, what is a ' Second-story Man? ' " Mother: " Your father is one. If I don ' t believe his first storv. he alwavs has a second one. " Teacher: " Tommy, can you tell me one of the uses of cowhide? " Tommy: " Sure, it is used to hold the cow together. " o " licre have you been for the last four years? " " At college taking ] Iedicine. " " And did vou finallv a,et well? " o " I ' a, what is a rare volume? " " A book that comes back after you have loaned it. o Mr. Sproull: " M ' hat happened in 1812? " Cecelia Farr: " Tlie war of 1776. " VickreWs Fine Flowers for All Occasions Corsages, Bouquets and Funeral Designs In the Latest Modern Manner Main at Marion Phone 441 Compliments of Style Shop 421 SOUTH MAIN Compliments of SHAFER ' S CLOTHIERS For Young Men of 1 7 to 70 J ' liyv Sei ' iiilii-iiiii Phone Senior FOSI Special Terms 1979 Panels of 1 935 Were Made at ER ' S STUDIO to Seniors ! at Graduation Time 108 West Washington Street YELLOW CREEK BRAND Hams, Bacon and Cold Meats Are Delicious and Different ELKHART PACKING COMPANY Meat Packing Provisioners ELKHART, INDIANA I ' oi i ' Scvi ' iihi-lic ' o " Mary, " said the mistress of the house to our maid. " I can write my name on this table. " Marv: " . [ , it ' s niee to haxi ' an edueation. " " How is it? " said one dog owner to anotlier, " tliat your dog knows so many smart tricks, and mine is so dumb. ' ' " " Well, you see. " replied this other. " You ' ve got to know more than the doy- to start witli. " Three Chinese laundry men tliere were ' llO toiled the livelong day. Till one broke down from overwork And went insane they say. His yellow brethren decided it wise To take liini down the track, And put him in a madhouse Till his wits he should get back. A fast express roared by just then, And through the trio cut. That evening in tlie track were found Two washers and a nut ! The other night in my sedan There was just her and me — her man. I talked of rain, and shine and the old I ' orgotten days, and pirates bold. And ships, and sealing wax, and gold : Then all at once she said, " I ' m cold ! " .■ o I, though chilled, took oS my coat And wrapped my mulfler " round her throat, And then I talked of golfer ' s stance — The styles in clothes — the latest dance. And how a medium faked a trance. And I grew cold, but gosh ! her glance as colder yet. I ask of you — .hist what was it I failed to do. Compliments of Houseworth Brothers Central Drug Store Dr. J. H. Denlinger Drugless Physician 416 K ' So. Main St. Office J- 102 Elkhart, Ind. Residence L-102 .She; " I understand that authors of mystery stories are all men. " .She: " Sure, what woman could keep the identity of the murdered till the last chapter. ' " .Muriel Williams: " What ' s this item on your expense ac- count. ' Overhead Expense .$.5 ' . ' " ( ' art r Mefntvre: " I bought an mnbrella. " YOUR PERFORMANCE WITH THE FINEST... Harry Pedler Co. ELKHART. INDIANA «i rm u CLAHINETS t FLUTIS ' ( ( • Srrciili -tlirec We appreciate th c patrona gc of the High School and wish the Pennant and A nnual success. .Ol James A. Bell c omp any Compliments of J. Ray Smith and Son 1047 South Main GROCERY AND MARKET Free Delivery PHARMANETTE In the Heart of Elkhart Good Things to Eat Drugs, Toiletries, Magazines Cigars, Candies, Etc. Ttaclicr: " .loliuiiy. wliat is a bridegroom. " .((iliiiiiy : " .Somitliiiig tlit-y use at a wcddinf;-. " o ' I ' lic class was iiistnirtfd to write a tlifiiR- on a bail gaiiK ' . All wert ' getting along tine fxc(i)t one small chap. The back- ward one wrote with sudden inspiration Upon opening his paper the teacher read: " Rain, no game. " IF YOU LIKE Swimming, Ping Pong, Basket Ball, Cue Roque, Ch ess. Checkers, Life Saving. Volley Ball, Soft Ball. Hikes, and Interest Trips Get a Y. M. C. A. Membership Tlie more you study, the more you know. The less you know, the less you forget, Tiie less you forget, the more you know, .So, why study ? The less you study, the less yon know, The less you know, the less you forget, Tlie less you forget, the more you know, So why study } Teacher: " What is the feminintj ' of bachelor. Tommy. ' ' ' Tommy: " I,adj ' in waiting. " " How did you stop your husband from slaying late at the cinb, " " When he came in. I said. ' Is that you, .lack ' , and my hus- band ' s name is Robert, " He: " Did you ever hear that story about Mae West and the shredded wheat biscuit. " She: " No. tell it to me. " He: " That ' s a serial, so I ' ll tell vou the rest next week. " .lolinny: " 1 told a (ib today in school, " Mother: " ' !iy. Johnny, I ' m surprised at you, " Johnny: " Well, the teacher asked me where I was born and I knew it was the Women ' s General Hospital, but I didn ' t want to seem like a sissv, so I said Yankee Stadium. " Customer: " Waiter, this coflfee is nothing, but mud. " Waiter: " Certainly, sir. It was ground this morning. " o Simple Simon met a pieman Going to the fair. Said Simple Simon to the pieman: " What ' s on your head ' : " He said, " Hair " . Our economics teacher talks to herself. Does yours. ' " " Yes, but he doesn ' t realize it. He thinks we ' re listening. " I ' ai o Sci ' viily-fiinr Compliments of CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY COMPANY ' ((. (• Si-vriilti-Jivv Compliments to THE SENIOR CLA 193 American Coating Mills, Inc t ' m f SeVfuf; -si.i I ' aijv Scvi nli)-.ivvi It • SCHOOL DAYS . . . back in a flash with memories refreshed. The annual filled with pictures dramatizing school life as you lived it has an inestimable value to you as the years pass. Every school financially able should have an annual. Communi- cate with us for information con- cerning our specialized service for all kinds of school publications. SxhxnrL iPjjJjJJjoatlxrrL Sjar,v±ce INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA l n(je Si ' i ' ( ' iift ( ' i( ht FORT WAYNE TYPESETTING COMPANY COMPLETE COMPOSING ROOM SERVICE Monotype and Linotype Composition and Make-Up Manufacturers of Hard Metal Type, Borders, Ornaments. Rule, Quads, Leads and Slugs 120-111 West Superior FORT WAYNE, IND. Oiicf upon a time, not so long ago, there lived an old, de- crepit man named Simon SI ' ck. Simon was deathly afraid of storms, lightning, thunder and wind, so he built liimself a large, strong house with few win- dows and doors. The windows were so close to the ceiling and so small, that it was impossible for even a small boy to crawl through one of them. O ne day Simon went into the bathroom to take a bath. Locking the door after him, lie started the water running. Soon the water had filled the tub and was running over onto the floor. He tried to open the door, but it was locked so tight that it was impossible for him to open it. The water covered his shoes ; then his chest ; until it liad finally reached his neck. Then he started to swim around, until finally his nose was pressed tight against the ceiling as a last resort for air, Tiiere was only one thing left for him to do, so Simon dove down and pulled the plug out of the tub. Miss Siiarp: " Tell me two important things about Milton, " .loe Sellers: •WtU, he got married and wrote ' Paradise Lost ' and then iiis wife died, and he wrote " Paradise Re- gained, " He saw lier stepping from a car And up to lier he sped ; " May I not hel)) you to .alight. ' " " I do not smoke, " siie saiil. The bioh)gy teac ' her, Mr. Adams: " I liaxe here some very fine specimens of dissected frogs which 1 will show you, " Upon his unwrapping the parcel, some sandwiclies, fruit and hardboiled eggs came to view, " But surely — I ate my lunch ! " he exclaimed. Plus: " Girls are much better looking than boys. " Minus: " Oh, naturally, " Pius: " No, artificially, " o ON ' IHl ' , DF.CK. .She: " Darling, yoii aren ' t sick, are you . ' " He: " Not exactly, but I would hate to yawn, ' o " ' hat are those guys snapping their fingers for: " Thev ' re deaf mutes with hiccoughs. " I ' ttijt ' SrX ' eiltif Itillf •T-HE pleasure of a worthy possession, the knowledge of T mSney well spent, depend more than anythmg else on QUALITY. We fully realize that customers depend on us to se Q lj y Merchandise. We realize too. that our business is built on the satisfaction of hundreds of customers who purchase here be- cause they are assured of quality. THF SATISFACTION that comes from buying the better ™ngs if no greater than our own pleasure in selling them. Bu " do no " beUeve QUALITY is expensive ... for at Ziesel s you ' ll be convinced that — " Assured Quality is Economical " ZIESELBBQTHERS Elkhart ' s Shopping Center EGGSTRA ■•Kerchoo! " tl e cold storage egg sneezed as I greeted him. " What is the matter with you? " I asked. " Oh, it ' s this darn code, " he answered. " What do I mean? Well the N. R. A. is making things harder for us eggs. Our price is going up to help us get rid of the depression. It all goes back to the day of the crash when Humpty- Dumpty fell off the wall. Remember? " He rolled around with excitement. " No cracks from you, " I said. " I ' m becoming hard boiled. Appearances are deceiving; underneath I ' ve really a heart of gold. I ' m always getting into hot water because of my soft heart. Say, you ve got to hurry this interview. I ' m only a three-minute egg, y know. I decided to turn to lighter subjects; so I a.sked him about Easter. " Mv Easter clothes? Well, they ' ll be anything from pale mellow to orange. You never can tell as you can ' t count your chickens before they ' re hatched. " o Aunt Hetty: " Sakes alive ! I don ' t believe no woman could ever be so fat. " Uncle Hiram: " What y ' reading now, Hetty? " Aunt Hetty: " Why, this paper tells about an English woman what lost two thousand pounds. " Head Clerk: " I am very sorry t o hear of your partner ' s death. Would you like me to take his place? Manager: " Yes. if you can get tlie undertaker to arrange it. " o Lissen: " I hear that you learned to play the piano. " Hurja: " Oh, yes, I learned to play in no time. " Lissen: " Yes, I heard you playing that way yesterday. " " 0!.. " she remarked gazing int.. tl.e diNplay window, " isn ' t that a lovely diamond ring? Let ' s go buy it. " " Yes, " he retorted, " let ' s go right by it. " Use r ? " Twice As Good Bread FAULTLESS BAKERY Paiie Kiifhtil HIXON ' S PHOTO SHOP PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL WORK AND KODAK FINISHING Phone 2688 212 S. Second AN IDEAL FACULTY Principal Kd ic Cantor Vice-Principal Ed. Wynn History V. C. Fields Geometry Mae West Girl ' s Sports Kate Smith Boy ' s Sports Oliver Hardy Dramatics Greta Garbo Music Bing- Crosby English Will Rogers Dean of Girls Clark Gable Dean of Boys Robert Woolsey Home Economics Zasu Pitts Superintendent Slim Summerville Assistant Stan Laurel o (Heard from Peg Drake) I never use no lipstick, I never use no paint — You may think that I ' m an angel But I really ain ' t. Of course I ' ve learned a lot of things. . nd a lot of things I ' ve missed. But why does a girl lift up her foot N ' hen she is being kissed. Answer : To learn you don ' t know even that Has caused me much surjirise, I ' ll bet you don ' t even know whv She alwavs shuts her eves. And then there was the girl who was always waving her hair. It seems she couldn ' t afford a flag. — 0- By the way. how many of you know " Fat " Burns: it does. Well. " They say bread contains alcohol. " " Is that so. ' Let ' s drink a little toast. " " Sir. may I have your daughter for my wife.? " " Sir. 1 (III not wish to trade. " Now up a little bit, now down, now over, no, just a little bit more. There. No, to the right about an inch. Ah! fine, now scratch. Thanks, Pal. fluff Eiiiht y-inif Oru Leaving we wish to acknowledge our appreciation of all the l ersons who have been our co-workers and associates throughout the year. To members of the staff who have aiven much of their time, on sunnv afternoons, Satur- day mornings, vacations, time when class work and other duties were calling — we owe most of our gratitude . We are also grateful to Mr. Joe Todd of tlie Indiana poUs Engraving Co., " SU. George Abel of the Service Press and Mr. Clarence Zeisel of Zeisel Brothers. There are many teachers and pupils, who without any official con- nection, have freely contributed their efforts and inter- est. Without all of these, this book M-ould not have been possible, and again — we thank you all. George Odeli., Editor Geoi JIhase, liusiness Manager Dorothy Kei.i.v, Sponsor. I ' lUff Elil)ll ll-l ' .i ' t y- iP rr uuA Aj.jvn . ' CAuto raphs -7-6 l aijf I ' jiijht if-thff CAuto raphs Vaf e Et;ihlii-fiiur CAuto raphs Piir n Hiifhty-jive CAuto raphs I ' ttiji ' Ei ihtij-ai.f (Q. J; yt -•1 7 ' ' ' - ■ • ;»ra .rf--3:i. i.!j?! ■if .if;S- " ? j- ■y f ' r » i.i Sf ' lf , ' n 1 ' t M I V i » t|3 • . .• . ' .N p i ;,; --JJ NAT, , ■fi f i -:• V- ' Vi ■ " ■ ' ' .i :V j, t. -♦ )f!. Jt- ' tft • ■ r -1 M ■ . ■?♦ . f M " ' ■• ' . ; ...•1 t -4 i i i i W ■? « -...■ V . •■• , , ij .. !« K, f .f f i .i, .«ci J- i- - .z « -• V ! ' V ■ ' •■ : ' ;-•■ S;-J ? ' .VV V ■? « ■ ' - - . - - I ' • ' 9 ♦ . 4. 1 1 ) n ■i « u» ■ I V ! t . ' • ' ■» . • t . 1 ' ( ' ■ ir ' f ■ ' » 1 ■ ■ « ■« 1 i 7 4 ' • t . •, f in ' ( ,» ■ M 1 It f » • • I ., .♦ ' " V ' SiJiR??:


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

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

1932

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

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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