Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 140


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

Page 6, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1937 volume:

THE PENNANT ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL The 1937 fEMMANT Published AnnunUy by THE SENIOR CLASS of ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL, Elkhart. Indiana INTRODUCnON It has been the untiring effort of the staff of the 1937 Pennant An- nual to present to you a yearbook which we think will illustrate the course of activities pursued by the majority of students for the school vear. It is the routine of the day and the calendar of the year from the first dav ' s registration to the last week of exams and commence- ments that we remember after- wards, and it is the swing of this routine that we have tried to re- cord for you. We feel that tliis can be best shown by the use of the camera, this being the case — photography is the primary theme of this book. A ' e trust it will meet with your approval. STAFF Editor-in-Chief JOHN EASON Business Manager JOHN JAY Art Editor PAUL BROWN K Ct FIRD JUNE THIRD, 1937 Seniors, some thoughtful, some gay .... Black caps and gowns Move, a still dark stream, Sliwly . . . silently . . . Look down the beginning Of life ' s shadow-lined Roadway. The night is hushed Solemnity Is reflected everywhere . . Only impertinent stars Dare To twinkle On such gravity Below. Tenseness breaks . . . A rising murmur of voices Sweeps the stands. The last gowned figure Leaves the slowly-darkening field. It ' s not the end Of the road . . . Beyond this shadowed turn. The road goes on again. Janice Peterson, ' 37 T H H O o I Ria JT itii 281 classes in session daily, and nilli all availdhle rlassrontii and lothcr space in use. our school is as busy and hustliuf;: as a modern factory. From seven in the morn- inii until five in the afternoon, the routine of nork fo r teachers and pupils, in classes, labs, rehearsals, shops, gym and office clicks smoothly along. T H H O O DMIHISTR fRED LUNDQUIST (resident L. Smith ry Dr. L. F. S JiART Treasur J. F. Wiley Superintendent BOARD OF EDUCATION V John L. Holdeman Principal Our superintendent. Mr. J. F. Wiley, cam? to our Eitihart .Schools fifteen years ago from Matloon, Illinois. Having ably directed thi affairs of the schools and selected fine teac ers throughout these years, he has pr by his efficiency that the problems and ests of the teachers and students are his. During the past si.xteen years Mr. John L. Holdeman has been principal of Elkhart High School. He has seen our school double i;s at- tendance, has managed athletic, music and debate contests, procured interesting speakers and entertainers for assemblies, listened with a smile to a multitude of requests and excuses which pupils have to offer daily, and made us . ever conscious of his devotion to our interests and welfare. FACULTY ENGLISH DEPARTMENT: Miss Doroitiv Kelly. A.B.; Mi s Louise Cathryn inlerniiz. Ph.B.: Mr. E. L. Horn. A.B.; Miss Louise Busche, A.B.: Mrs. Ada Huelster Sickles, Ph.B.: Miss Odine Heck. A.B.: Miss Minnie Snure. . .B.. A. L: Mrs. Ade- laide Gothiea Earliarl. A.B. ENGLISH COMMITTEE: Miss Marie Sharp. A.B.: Miss Ruth Brovighton. A.B.. A.M.: Miss Ger- trude Clendenen, A.B.. A.M. Mr. R. A. Sproui: torv and Civics. B.A.. (left I. Hi HISTORY DEPARTMENT: Mr. in.nr Mater. A.B.: Mr. W. E. Sands. A.B.. M.A.: Mr. Raymond F. Sorensen. B.. " . : Mr. Rov C. Bulling- t..n. B.A.. M.A.: Mr. Rilev R. Jor- ijan. A.B.. A.M.: Mr. Harrison P. Berkey. A.B. Miss Florence Hill. Ed.B.. Ph.B.. (right I. Head of the History Depart- ment. LATIN DEPARTMENT: Miss Mar- Miss Fran- piierite Sawyer. A.B.. M.A.; Geraldine Gartlein. A.B.: Mrs. CCS Stanton Avery, A.B. . - -- - ' Miss Clarice M. Robing, (center!. Head of the Commercial Department. A.B., a. COM MERCIAL DEPARTMENT: Mr. Daniel 0. Eggleston, B.S.; Miss Marie Siner. A.B.. A.M.; Mr. Mel- vin ' . Glendening. A.B.; Miss Helen E. Kirkland. Ph.B. FOREIGN LANGUAGES: Miss Gladys A. King, A.B.; Miss Myrle Cunningham, A.B. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT: Mr. H. W. Wise: Miss Kathryn Jar- vis, A.B.; Mr. Dean B. Smith. A.B.; Mrs. Zella Lee Boone, A.B.: Mr. Lester L. Kerr, B.S.: Miss Edith L. Goings. A.B.; Mr. Doyle T. French, A.B.: (below) Mr. Dorwin R. Drag- strem. B.S, Miss Eva C. Cole. x Inslructor. FACULTY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT: Mr. Ivan C. GiU. U.S.. M.S.; Miss Stella N. Ca ' heart, A.B., A.M.: Ml. ir-il L. Likins. B.Ed., M.S. BIOLOGY AND ZOOLOGY: Miss Esther M. Baiidow. B.S.; Mr. N. E. Adams. B.S., M.B. Mr. E. T. Organ. Head uf the Industrial Depart- ment I left I. V INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT: Mr. B. W. Wil- liams, B.S.; Mr. C. J. Anderson. B.S.; Mr. C. P. Wnodrnff. B.S.: Mr. James A. Fos ' .er, B.S.; Mr. William H. Hamilton. B.S. HOME ECONOMIC DEPARTMENT: Mi; Helen A. .Martin. B.S.; Mrs. Zora Patton. A.B, Miss Bertha Depew, M.A. Miss Anne C. Studnicka. B.S., Libiarisn (ligh ). -• -■-.- -fL-A- MUSIC DEPARTMENT: Mr. David W. Hughes, B.M.; Mr. Robert Welty, B.S.M.; Miss Gladys Minardow, B.M., M.M. PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT: ! Ir. John L. Longfellow. A.B. ; Mr. Chelsea C. Boone, A.B.; Mr. Don Veller, B.S.; and Miss Elizabeth E. Zehner. A.B., M.S.; Mrs. Salome S. Wise (right). Page Twelve Donald Gardner January President Keith Schutt January ice-President Arlene Vance January Secretary John Jay January Treasurer SENIOR OFFICERS J y . - tf-- 1 J ) . ' Mack White, Jr. Marjorie Dunivan Janice Peterson Dennis Smith June President June lice-President June Secretary June Treasurer Page Thirteen JANUARY SENIORS Abel, John tJenenil Course: Inter- class Basketball ; Soph- omore A. Anton, Jane Modern Language Course: Rah! Rah! ' 34. ' 3.1, ' 3ei: French Club ' 3 4, ' 3.1 : Pennant Weekly ' 35. Anderson, Robert College Preparatory Course. Ault, Jack Robert Baker, Dean fieneral Course: Glee Club ' 34, ' 3r. : Varsity Football ' 33. ' 34. ' 35: Varsity Basketball ' 33; Interclass Basketball ' 34, ' 35. ' 36. (leneral Course: Sand- bur Football ' 34. ' 35: Interclass Basketball •35: Orchestra ' 34, ' 35. •3fi. Bickart, Mary Jane Commercial Course: Rah! Rah! ' 35. ' 30, ' 37 : (iirl Reserves ' 34, ' 35. ' 3ii. ' 37 : Class Vice President ' 34: Pennant . nnual Staff. Boyer, Richard (ieneral Course: Saiul- bur Football ' 33, ' 34, ' 35: Interclass Basket- ball ' 33. Brigance, Leslie E. Brown, Catherine Commercial Course; F ' ootball ' 33. ' 34. ' 35; Ba.sketball ' 33; Tennis ' 33. ' 34. ' 35: Interclass Basketball ' 34. ' 35. Brown, Jerry rieneral Course: Hi-Y ' 3li. ' 37: Band ' 35, ' 3fi, ' 37; Orchestra ' 33. ' 34. ' 35; Interclass Basket- ball ' 33, ' 34. Calvert, Robert (ieneial Course: Hi-V ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, ' 37; Band ' 35, ' 30, ' 37: Orchestra ' 33. ' 34. ' 35: Interclass Basketball ' 33, ' 34; Fighting 50 ' 34, ' 35, ' 30; Sec ' y ' 38. College Preparatory; Rah! Rah! ' 34. ' 35. ' 30. ' 37 ; Class Secretary ' 34. ' 35; French Club ' 35; Pennant Annual Staff ' 37 ; Girl Reserves ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, ' 37; " Jobyna Steps Out. " Comer, Commeicial Co Rah! Rah! ' 30 Ueserves ' 35. Carr, John Robert, Cripe, Margaret Jr. Modern Language Course ; French Club ' 34, ' 35; President ' 35; Sandbur ' 34, ' 35; " Job- yna Steps Out. " Cummins, Edith (ieneral Course: ehestra ' 33. ' 34; Club ' 35. ' 36. ' 37 : nual Art Staff. Or- Art An- il ome Course; " 35. ' 30. serves ; Economics Rah! Rah! ' 34. ' 37; Girl Re- 4, ' 35, ' 30. Decker, Dorothy Commercial Course; Girl Reserves ' 34. ' 35, Droegmiller, Mar- garet Conunercial Course; Orchestra ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, ' 37. Page Fourteen Eason, John C. College Preparatory; Mi- ' i ' ' 34. ' 35. ' 30, ' 37. Vice-President ' 3 0. President ' 37: Fightimr 50, ' 30, ' 37; Forum Club ' 34; Pennant ■Weekly ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, Business Manager ' 35, ' 36; Wrestling ' 34; Class Secretary ' 35, ' 36; Editor-in-Chief of Pennant Annual ' 37. Edington, Ermel General Course. Edwards, Fred General Course; t ' iplit- ing 50 ' sr . ' 36. ■.■57; Hi- V ' 31. ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Treasurer ' 34, Secre- tary ' 3- ' »; Inter-class Basketball ' 33, ' 31, ' 36. Everett, Carl (Jeiieral Course; Kisht- inp 5(t " . ' tfi; Intcrdass Basketball ' 34. ' s.-i. Fisher, Helen (icTieial Course; Keservcs ' 34. ' :i. " i: nant Weekly " y. " ' . Girl Pen- Foster, Ralph E. Franger, Evelyn (Jeneral Course; Has- Home Kconomics ketball ' 33, ' 34; Track Course; tlirl Ueser es ' 35, ' 36. ' 33. ' 31. (Jarver, Thomas Gibson. Jack lM lustriaI Course; In- terclass Hasketljall ' 33, ' 34, ' s. ' i, ' 36; Sandbur Football ' 31. ' 33. (ieneral Course: Sitan- isli Club " 35, ■3t!; I ' en- nant Weekly; rennant Animal; Track Team (Joard, Marjorie General Course; Ait Club ' 3 4, ' 35, ' 3(i, ' 37; Girl Reserves ' 3 4, ' 35, " 36, ' 37; Tennant An- il u al 3 7 ; Fe n nant Weekly ' 36; G, A. A. ' 36; Rah! Rah! ' 36, ■37. Harris, Flora Commercial Course; Rah! Rah! ' 36; Librar- ian ' 36. Hall, Harry Lewis I II (1 list r i;i I Cou rse; . ' iaiiilbur Football ' 33. ' 34. Hart, Marian Commercial Course; Girl Reserves " 34, " 35. " 36; Glee Club ' 31, ' 35; Chorus " 3t. " 35. Enos, Ben General Course; Foot- hall, Sanilbur " 33, Var- sity " 3t, ' 35; Track " 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Flurkey, Clarence (ieneral Course; Glee Club; Saiulbur Foot- ball " 31; Interclass Basketball " 34. ' 35; ' I ' rack ' 36, Gardner, Donald Eugene General Course; Hi-Y ' 33, " 34, " 35, " 36; Fidlt- iiif; 56 " 36; Vice-Pres. of Class ' 34, Pres. ' 35, " 36; Debating ' 35, ' 36; Football ' 33: Basket- ball ' 33, ' 34; Track ,35; Cross Country- ' 36; " How Dare " V ' ou. " ' Gilbert, Beverly lloine Kconoinics; Rah! Rah! ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Girl Reserves ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. Hall, Mary Ellen General Course; Hah! Kah! " 35, " 36; Spanisli Club " 35, ' 36; Girl Re- serves ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Banii ' 31, ' 35. Hartmann, Mar- gery Commercial Course ; Rah! Rah! ' 35, ' 36; Art Club ' 36; Ciirl Re- serves " 35, ' 36, " 37. Page Fifteen Harwood, Ray Heriold, V. Jean CoUeiie I ' leparatorv; Reserve ' 33; Spaiiis Band ' 3; ' 36; 2nd Di- Club ' 33, ' 30, ' 37. vision State in Music ' 35. Hill, Jean Coniniorcial Course; Art Clui) ' 34, ' 33, ' 36, ' 37 : Annual Art Staff ' 37: E. H. S. ' Wolves ' .,3, ' 31; Basketball. A y Hciovei " , Thomas E. Horine, Ruth (ieiieral ( ' (turse; Span- ish Club ' 36, ' 37, V ' ice- I ' res. ' 36; Interclass Basketball ' 31, ' 35. General Course: f ' rencli Club ' 37; Band ' .•iJ. ' 33, ' 36, ' 37; Or- chestra ' 33, ' 36, ' 37; National honors in a brass sextet ' 33, ' 36. Isbell, Bette Louise Ctillepe Preparatory: Cirl Reserves ' 31. ' ;J5, ' 36. ' 37; Art Club ' 31; Glee Club ' 30; Latin Club ' 36. Jav, John Kline, Catherine Klopfcn.stein, (ieneral Course: Class Jane Richard Treas. ' 3t. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; Home E c o u o m i c s General Course; Hi-1 ' Spanish Club ' 33. ' 36, Cour.se; Freshman Bas- ■33. ' 35, ' 36; Fishting ' 37. Prcs. ' 36. Secy. ketball ' 33. 31). ' 33. ' 3 1, ' 35. ' 36; 35; Bus. Man. Pen- Varsity Track ' 35. ' 36- nant .Annual ' 37; Jun- Band ' 33. ' 36. ' 37 : Or ior Class Play; Senior chestra ' 33. ' 34. ' 35. Class Play. Kuhn. Franklin E. Industrial Course: (ilci Club ' 31. ' 33. Lauer, Paul Jerome General Course: Sand- bur Football ' 3t; Var- sity " 33, ' 30. Lee, Dorothy Commercial Course: G. A. A. ' 35, ' 36; E. H. S. Wolves ' 34; De- bating ' 33. Leonard, George Lightfoot, Orbie Loney, George W., Jr. Wilford •Art Course; Art Club General Course: Span- Industrial Course. ' 31. ' 35, ' 36. ish Club ' 36. ' 37; Hi-Y ' 33. ' 31; Varsity Foot- hall ' 31, ' 33. ' 36; Inter- class Basketball ' 34, ' 33, ' 36. Lynn, Pauline IMcDaniel, Dorothy McDonald, Dorothy Marie Janet Commercial Course: General Course; Girl General Course; Girl E. H. S. Wolves ' 33, Reserves ' 34. Reserves ' 34; French Club ' 36. ' 35; C;. A. A. Pq e Sixteen McHatton, Thelma McKeeby, Jeanette Melkus, Jack Pauline General Course: R;ih! La Vern Ceneial Cnuse: Cirl Hah! •:!(!; Spanish Cluh (ieiielal Course: nter- Reserves -3+. -.i:,: Clee ■ ' ■ " ' ■ ■!«■ i ' f ' -y. 30; Girl class Hasketball ' 31, Club ' U; Basketl)all lU ' serves 33, 3+. ■3.1. ' 35. Milam, Paul Miller. Alfred Miller, E. Jane General Course: SpaTi- William 1! e I ' .i ' o 11 o ni ics ish Club ' S,-,, •3ii. Treas t:eMeral Course: Jr.uk ' " " ' " " ' - I ' ' ' ' ; ' ' ' " ' ' ' ■ ' «• urer 3ii; t ross ( oun- ,,,,,1 (.„, s Country ' SI, • ' " : ' ■■ - - ■ try and Interehiss 3r , -..r -o,! ' 3(1, ' 37: Basketball ' a.-i, ' ' 36. A ) v Miller, Virginia Moore, Harry Myers, Jean General Course; Girl Gener;il Course: Hi-V (;eneral Course: Girl Reserves ' 3li, ' 37: Or- ' 33. ' Xi. ' 3,i, ' 30: Hand Reserves ' 3L ' , ' 33. ' 3t; cbestra ' 3:1. ' 30. ' 37; ' 34. ' 33, ' 30; Orchestra Rail! Rah! ' 37; " Job- Spanish Club ' 3,7. ' 30, ' 33: Spanish Club ' 30; vEia Steps Out " . ' 37 : Pennant ' 3.7. Sanilbur Football ' 33. Nagy, Margarite Com rn e re i a 1 Courst Librarian ' 30. ' 37. Noffsinger, Harold Nusbaum, Johnny Leroy General Course: Hi-Y General Course. ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ " ' : S.indbur ' 33, ' 31: liiterel,iss ' 33, ' M. Parker, Earleen Patmu Iildred Pawling, Forrest General (onrse: Girl Ch i ' i ' i Tt ' i Course; (orl Iiidustri,il Course; I Reserves ' 33, ' 31, ' 3;), Re.serves ' 33 ' 31, ' 3,7, terelass. ' 36; Art Club ' 34: La- ' 30; G. A. A. ' 33, ' 34, tin Club ' 30; Glee Club ' 33, ' 30. Powell, Florence Proseus, Maxine Reim, Max Commercial Ciiurse; (ieneral Course; Band (iener.il Coiiise; l- ' ighl- Girl Reserves ' 30. ' 37; ' 33, ' 3 4, ' 33, ' 30; Or- iiig 311 ' 33. ' 30, ' 37. Glee Club ' 34: Chorus chestra ' 34. ' 33, ' :iO; ' 3t; Pennant Weekly Spanish Club ' 35. ' 30: ■33, ' 30; Pennant . n- : nd Division Xational; nual ' 37, Solo ;iiul Knseinble ' 33, ' ;iO: Pennant Annual statr. Page Sei ' enteen Rowe, Joe Iiuiustrial Course. Schult, Vernagene Schutt, Keith tleneral Course; Kah! Rail! ' 33. ' 36; Band ' 33. ' 34, ' 33: Girl Re- serve, ' 33. " 34, ' 33, ' 3l , Simpson, Alan General Course; Track ' 34. " 33; Cross Country ' 33. " 36, General Course; Hi-V ' 33, ' 34, ' 36: Pennant Weekly ' 35, ' 3i), ' 37; Business Manager ' 37, Smith, Pauline General Course; Gi 1 Reserves ' 33; Glee Club " 33; Spanish Club ' 35. " 30; Orclies ' ra ' 35. " 36; Band " 33. ' 36. Smith, Rosemary General Course; Span- ish Club " 36; Band ' 33, ' 34, ' 33, ' 36, ' 37; Or- chestra ' 36. ' 37 ; Secre- tary of Band ' 36; Na- tional Honors Brass Sextet ' 33, ' 36; 1st French Horn ' 36, ' V v- ' V Soslowsky, Clara Sproull, Robert Glee General Course; Fight- ing 3(1 ' 30, ' 37 ; Basket- ball ' 35. ' 36. General Course; Club ' 33. ' 34. Stark, Marion Devere Commercial Course; Band ' 33, ' 34. ' 33. ' 30. ' 37; Orchestra ' 30. ' 37. Tipmore, Bill General Course: Fight- ing 3(1 ' 33. ' 36, ' 37; Football ' 35, " 36; Cap- tain ' 36; B.isketball ' 33. ' 36, 37; Captain " 36, " 37; Track " 34, " 33; Most valuable award in football and basket- ball ; Class President •35, Vance, Arlene General Course; Class President " 34, Secre- tary " 30; Rah: Rah! " 33, " SO; Orchestra ' 34, " 33, " 30; Band ' 35. ' 36; French Club ' 36; 1st division National ' 35. Walley, Charles Jr. General Course; Hi-Y ' 33, ' 34. ' 33, ' 30; Fight- ing 50 ' 36. ' 37 ; Treas- urer ' 37; Track ' 35. ' 30. ' 37; Cross Country ' 33, ' 36. Williams, Virginia Yonkers, Sheldon Zeilers, Charles Commercial Course; Industrial Course; Glee Industrial Course. Rah! Rah! ' 36. ' 37; Club Girl Reserves ' 34. ' 33, ' 36. ' 37. Page Eighteen ' 34, ' 33, " 36, ' 37, k « i g MJi :X fy 4 Abbott, Helen May Abbott, James Adams, Helen Commercial Course. fieneral Course: Fislit- General Course: Girl ' --- 51) ' 3C. ' 37: Man- Reserves ' 34. ' 35. " " " ager in Sports ' 35, Head .Mgr. ' 37. Rah ! Rah ! ' 37 : Pennant ' 85, ' 87. A 1 wood, Roger fieneral Course: F ' oot- IimII 34, ' 3:1, ■3G. Alexander, Richard Atkinson, Mar- rieneral Course: Inter- garet ilass ' 34. ■3,1. ' St ' .. Home Economics Course. Bell, Edward C. General Course: Hi-Y ■34. ' 35: Hennant Staff ' 35: Varsity Football ' 3.1. ' 34. ' 35. Bennett, George Donald (ieneral Course: French Club ' 35. ' 36; Orchestra ' 34. ' 35. ' 36: Interclass Basketball ' 35. ' 36; ' arsity Track Bergerson, Violet (ieneral Course. Bessmer. Hal rlton Bickel, William Art Couise Art Club ' 34. ' 35. ' 36 ' 37; ' l.e I ' res (lent ' 36. ' 37: . --.st . Art Editor on ( if iieral Cour ' e ; Span- isli Club ' 30. " 37 ; Pen- nant Weekly ' 36. 37 : Track Team ' 37. Bishop, Wayne W. General Course. Annual " 37 : Special Honors in Art Work. Bloom, Doris Bonfiglio, Carl Bonfiglio, Orlando Commercial Course: General Course: Fight- General Course. E. H. S. Wolves ' 34; ing 5ii ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; G. . . A. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; Varsity Basketball: In- Vice-President of G. terclass Basketball; In- A. A. ' 36. ' 37. terclass Track. Bonfiglio, Sam Iniiustrial Course. Borneman, Harold College Prep; Fightinsr 511 ' 34. ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Vice-Pres. ' 36. Pres. ' 37: Class Pres. ' 34. Vice-Pres. ' 36; Hi-V ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; Pen- nant Weekly .Staff ' 35: hiterclass Basketball ' 34. ' 35. ' 36; Sandbur Football ' 34: Varsity Football ' 35. Born, Elizabeth General Course. JUNE SENIORS Page Nineteen Boreli, Tony ( ' ■eneral Course. Bowers, George W. Bowers, Robert Imliistrial Course. Cleueral Course; Hi-V ' 34. ' :!.i, ' 3a. ' 37; Var- sity Football ' 34. Bowlby, Vera M. Brady, Phyllis Coinniercial Course. V- tieneral Course: Span- isli Club ' 31!; Girl Re- serves ' 34, ' 35. ' 3fi, ' 37; I.Rah! Rah! ' 35. ' 30. ' 37; i lst Division Clarinet. Brandt, Jack tieneral Course; . rt Club ' 35. ' 36. ' 37 ; Pen- nant .Annual Staff ' 37. Bringle, Ray General Course; Hi-Y ' 35. ' 3ii. ' 37: Fighting in 51] ' 35. ' 3(i. ' 37 : Foot l)all ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; Ba.s ketball ' 35, ' 36. ' 37 Traek ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; All Varsity Student Msr. Broadbent, Pete General Course; Fisht- 5(1 ' 36. ' 37 ; Inter- lass Basketball ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 ; Varsity Basketball ' 38, ' 37; Brotens, Cora C. College Prep; French Club ' 37, State Halfback ' 37: All Conference Halfback ' 37, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Sports Btlitor Pennant Week- ly ' 37, Brough, Bernice Brown, Paul L. Buckley, Bettie General Course; G. A, .Vrt Course; Art Club Cleneral Course; (ilee A, ' 35, ' 36; Glee Club. ' 34. ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, I ' resi- Club ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Gir l dent ' 37; Art Editor Reserves ' 33, ' 34. Pennant Annual ' 37. Carberry, James Cherry, Lois College Prep; Fighting Conimereial Course; 50 ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; Var- Orchestra ' 33; G. A. A. sity Football ' 37 ; Var- ' 85. sity Basketball ' 34. ' 35, ' 36. ' 37. Cleveland, Evelyn Compton, Ned College Preparatory; Cieneral Course. Latin Club ' 35, ' 36; Glee Club ' 34, ' 35. ' 36, Page Twenty Chester, Thomas McCoy General Course: ' ar- sity Football ' 34, ' 35; Interclass Basketball ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 86; Track ' 34. ' 35, Cook, Quentin R. Industrial Course: Pennant Weekly " 36, •37; " Kiddie, " Cornish, Arthur L. Crowder, Leo F. General Course; Inter- class Basketball ' 3. ' i, ' 36. Industrial Course: terclass Basketball Cullip. Dale Industrial Course: terclass Basketball Davidson, Eliza- beth Virginia (leneral Course; Rail! Rah! ' as, ' 36, ' 37. Deal, Margaret (ieiieral Course: Rah! Rah! ' 3ii, ' 37: Band ' 31. ' 3. " i, ' 3(i. ' 37. Dochow, IMaridn Iinlustria] Course. ha Uhcr Douglas, Dal ' C.eneral Course: . pan- ish Club ' s.i: Wrest ini; ' 33: Sandbnr h ' ootliall ' 32. ' 33: Varsity P ' oot ball ' 35; Track ' 33, ' 34. Duffy, James Ceneral Course: Inter- class Basketball ' 32. ' 33; Sandbur Koitba ' l ' 32. ' 33; Varsity Track Student Manafrer ' 3(1, Crussemeyer, Richard General Course: Fipht- iUR .ill ' 3.5. ' 35: Track ' 3t. ' 3, ' i, ' 36; Sandbur Football ' 33: Varsity ' 34, ' 3. " !, ' 36; Interclass Basketball ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Days, Olivia (ieneral Course; (iirl Reserves " 34. ' 35, Pres. ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' 3.-). ' 36, ' 37 ; Debate S |uad ' 35; Managing Editor of Pennant ' 37 ; " How Dare You " ' 36. DeWitt, Helen H o m e Eco n o in ics Course; Orchestra ' 31. Derby, Richard College Preparatory; Fisbtins 511 ' 36. ' 37; Tennis ' 34. ' 36. Doncasfer, Anne Genera 1 Cou rsc: French Club ' 36; . rt Club ' 36: Girl Re- serves ' 34; Orchestra ' 34. ' 37. Doty, Olive Coininercial Course. £ y - »- x - Droegmiller, Lola Drummond, Joe C. Coniniercial Course; ColleKC Preparatory; Orchestra ' 34. ' 35, ' 36, FiKhtinK ■ " ' » ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. ' 37 ; Latin Club ' 35, ' 3ii. Junior . edile ' 35; Football Msr. ' 34. ' 35, ' 36; Track Mgr. ' 35. Marjorie Dunkin, Edwin Collepe Preparatory; Band ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; ' ice-Pres. ' 35; Orcb. Conductor ' 34; Treas. ' 36; Orchestra ' 38, ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; Pres. of Orchestra ' 37; Latin Club ' 35. ' 36; Sec. of Latin Club ' 36; Srd Di- vision National ' 35; 2nd Division National ' 36. t : Duniv L. General Course; Rah! Rah! ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; Girl Reserves ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Sec.-Treas. ' 34; French Club ' 36. ' 37; Vice Presiflent of Class ' 37; " How Dare ' i ' ou " ; Pennant AVeekly ' 35. ' 36; Pennant . nnual ' 37 ; Varsity Debate Team ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; First Place in Lion ' s Oratorical Contest ' 36: Second Place ' 35, Page Tiventy-one East, Randall Coninieroial Course. Eger, Jean General Course; G. A. 34. Emery, Myron Industrial Course: Sandbur Football ' 33. Evans, Robert General Course. Eggert, Jeannette Home Eeononiics Course: Girl Reserves ' 36. ' 3-. Emmans, Robert College Preparatory; Spanish Club ' 35. ' 36; Hi-Y ' 34. ' 3i. ' 36. ' 37. ' ice-Pres. ' 35: Pen- nant ' 34. ' 3. ' ): Sandbur Football ' 33. ' 34; Track ' 35; Interclass Basket- ball ' 34: Glee Club ' 34. Fahl, Mard enis General Course: Inter- class Basketball ' 31. ' 3. ' ;. ' 36. ' 37: Sandbur Football: Softball ' 36. Fairchild, Jack College Preparatory Course; Band ' 36. ' ;17: French Club ' 3t. ' 33: rcnnant Weelkly ' 33. ' 36; Asst. ' BUfSiness Mgr. Anpuaf 37. Fields, Robert College Preparatory; Hi-V ' 33. ' 36. ■37; FightillK 311 ' 33. ' 36. ' 37 ; Pennant Weekly ' 33, ' 36. ' 37: Veil Leader ' 34. ' 33, ' 36, ' 37; " How Dare You. " Fischer, Jean College Preparatory Course: Rah! Rah! ' 35, ' 36, ' 37: Latin Club- Aedile ' 36, ' 37; Girl Reserves ' 34, ' 33, ' 36. ' 37; (ilee Club ' 34; Pennant Annual Staff ' 37 : Pennant Weekly ' 36. Foreman, Jean Art Cour.se; Club ' 36, ' 37: ' 33, ' 36, ' 37; serves ' 36. French Art Club Girl Re- Eplcr, Charles Industrial Course. Fair, Dwight H. Industrial Course. Fischer, Evelyn Cleneral Course; Girl Reserves ' 36. ' 37 ; . rt Club ' 33, ' 36. Forrest, Dorothy General Course: Clirl Re.serves ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' 33. ' 36. ' 37: Sec. of Rah! Rah! ' 37 ; F ' rench Club ' 36, ' 37: Pennant Annual ' 37. ) ' ■ Fosdick, Mildred Foster, Alta Marie Foster, Sue General Course; Latin College Preparatory; General Course: Girl Club ' 36, ' 37. C.irl Reserves ' 34. ' 33. Reserves ' 33. ' 36, ' 37: ' 36. ' 37: F ' rench Club French Club ' 36, ' 37 ; ' 36, ' 37, Vice-Pres. ' 36, Pies. ' 37; Orchestra Sec. ' 37: Rail! Rah! ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37. ' 33. ' 36. ' 37; Pennant Annual ' 37; Scholar- ship Awards ' 34. ' 33, ' 36, ' 37. Page Twenty-two Franser, Edward J. f ' .eneral Course: Hi- ' •311, ' 37 : Inteiflass Bas- ketball: Sanilbur Foot- ball ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. ' 3(i. Frost, Elmer IniUistrial Course. Frink, Elizabeth College Preparatory: Girl Reserves ' 34. ' 35. ' 30. ' 37; Latin Club ■3ii. ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' 37: Pennant Weekly 35: Asst. Editor ' S:!. ' 311: Antbolosy Co-Edi- tor ' 37 : . nthology. Cir- culation ' 3(). Fuller, Raymond Ganger, Charles Gans, Bertha M. E. Itulushial Course. (iL-in.T;iI C ' uiirse. (ieiit ' i.il ( ' (lui ' se : I,;itiii CIiil) ' :iii; H;iri(l ■:{(!. " 37. Garber, Kathryn Gardner, Clarice L. Garl, Harriet Art Course: Art Clul College Preparatory : Collefie Pieparalo y : ' 35. ' 31). 37: Girl Re- Girl Reserves ' 34. ' 35. Rail! Rah! ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. serves ' 35. ' 3e. ' 37 : ' 30. ' 37: Rah! Rab! ■37. Sec. ' 36: Girl Re- Pennant Weekly ' 35: ' 37: Latinr Club ' 3ii. serves ' 34. ' 35, ' 36. ' 37. Pennant . nnual " 37; 137 Junior Consul ' 3f . Siiiihr Consul ' 37. ■nieas. ' 34; Latin Club AntlHilcJKV ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; J«5. ' 36. ' 37, Aedile " Joliyna Steps Out. " l!i ' ' ' 37: Class Treas. ' sii; Pennant Weekly ' 34, ' 35. ' 36: IVnnant An- nual ' 37: V.irsity De- bate Team ' 35. ' 36, ' 37 ; Sec. -Treas. of Debate " 36; Pres. Debate ' 37. Garver, Harold Industrial Course. Gary, Jack Gates, Margery Colle je Preijar.-itory : General Couise: Biind Interclass Dasketball ' 3t, ' 35, ' 36, ' -.n ; Girl ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Reserves ' 3r,. ' 37. Gerhard, Phillip Gei.ser, Theodora Gianinno, Victor Ctdle e Plepar.itni y : Home Sandbar FiHitljall: In- Course, terclass Basketball. moniics (ieneral Course. Gillespie, Joseph R. Goller, Melba (iciieial Course: Pen- nant -Annual ' 37: Sandbar Football ' 33, ' 33: Interclass Basket- ball ' 32. ' S3; " Jobyna Steps Out. " . rt Course: ' 34. ' 35. ' 36. Good, Jewell . rt Club General Course; (;irl ' 37. Reserves ' 34. ' 35. ' 30, ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 35. ' 30. ' 37; Pennant Annual ' 37. Page Twenty-three Green, Mary E. College rreparatoiv: Rail! Rah! ' ST. Girl Reserves ' 34, " 35, ' 30, ' 37; Asst. Ad. Mgr. Weekly ' 3.5; Adv. Mgr. Weekly ' 3ii; , dv. Mgr. Annual " 37; Latin Club ' 31). ' 37; Art Club ' 34. ' 3-); Antliologv Staff ' 37. Hall, Gladys Home K (• o n o ni i c s (■(jurse; [:. A. A. ' 34. Harris, John (leneral Course; Sand- hurs ' 33, ' 34; Varsity Football ' 3 ' ). ' 3(i; Var- .sit ' Track ' 3( ; Intei- cla.ss Basketball ' 35. Gustafson, Carl (ieneral Course; Glee Gutowski, John M. Heminger, Helen (ieneral. Course; Latin Club ' 34; Girl Reserves ' 33, ' 34; E. H. S. Wolves ' 35, Club Club Track 3li, ' 34; ' 34. Spanish Interclass Hall, Ray (iciieial Course; Ten- nant . iinual ' 37; In- terclass h ' ootljall: In- terclass Basketball; Tennis ' 37; Scholarship " E " . Hartman, Harold (iener;ll Course; bur Football; class Bflsketball. .Sand- Inter- Herrick, Charles General Course; Fight- ing .511 ' 35. ' 30. ' 37 ; Sandbar ' 33; Varsity ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Hibshman, Francis May General Course, Hollarfd: Robert College Treparatory. Page Twenty-jour Hollar, William Industrial Course. (Jeneral Course; Club ' 35, ' 30, Spanish Club ' 30, Sandbur Football. Glee ' 37; ' 37; Hargesheimer, Paul E. Industrial Course. Helser, Maryan College Preparatory; Rah! Rah! ' 35, ' 30, ' 37; Girl Reserves ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, ' 37 ; Spanish Club ' 30, ' 37. Hershberger, William Lee tieneral Course; I ' ' igbt- ing 50, ' 30. ' 37; Foot- liall ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, Hile, Everett L. College Preparatory; Fighting 50 ' 37; Hi-Y ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, ' 37; Pen- nant Weekly ' 37. Hileman, Eugene Industrial Course; Pennant Annual ' 37, Hoover, Leonard Commercial Course. Horvath, William A. Industrial Course; Hostetler, Richard HuflF, Mary Lucille (ieneral Course: Foot- (leiieral Course, hall ' 31. ' ;i5 ; Interclass Sandbur Football ' 34-! Hasketball ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. ' 35; Interclass Basket- ball ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Huff, Leo Arnold College Preparatory Course. Huff, Ruth M. (ieiioral Course. Hummel, Helen ( ieneral Course. (y i htkA-rU. Ijjnafol, .Alexander Ipnafol, Michael S. Jackson, Claude J. Cieneral Course. Coiiimej ' L ' ial Course. (ieneral CiKii ' se: Traek ami Cross-Country ' .l; " !, ■.■Hi: Interclass Basket- ball ' 3J, ' 36. Jenks, Irene M. (Vitnnierclal Course; Kali! Rah! : : . ' 3ii, ' 37; (iirl Reserves 3t, ' 35; ( i. h. . . ' 31. ' 33. Johnson, Leonard (ieneral Course; Sand- tiul " Football ' 35. Karasch, Robert (ieneral Course. Jessen, Beverly (ieneial Course; Rah! Rah! ' 35, ' 36. ' itT. Treas. ' 30. ' 37; Girl Re.serv-es ' 3t, ' 33, ' 3il, ' 37; Latin C ub ' 311; Orchestra ' 3 1. ' 35 ; De- bating: Squad ' 37 ; I ' en- nant Weekly ' 35. ' 3(i: " ,lob na Steps Out " ; ' 2ud rhu-e in Lions ' Oratorical Contest " 36; Pennant .Annual ' 37. Kehres, Mary Jo Keel, M; College I ' lcpaiatorN ' ; Coninter(Sa4 Cour (iirl Reserves ' 34, ' 35; (ilee Club 31L, ' 37. Latin Club; G. A. A. Z Kell, Ralph Kentner, Betty Kicffer, Gene A. Industrial Course; Hi- (ieneral Cimrse: Span- (ieneral Course; Inter- V ' 34. ' 33, ' 36. ' 37; ish Club ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. Interclass Basketball ' 34, ' 35. class Basketball; Sand- bur Football. Page Twenty-five K ' elczewski, Eleanor General Course. Kipka, William (ienei " il Course: Hi-Y ■34. ' 33. ' 36. ' 37; Or- chestra ' 33, ' 33. ' 3(i. " 37: Baiui ' 34. ' 31): Art CIuli: " .Idbyna Steps Out " : Bassoou St)K» ■33. ' 311, -. ' ud in State Contest. Kistler, John College Preparatory; Hi-V ' -it. ' 33, ■36. ' 3T. Forum ' 33: Latin Club ' 33: Dehatins ' 33; Pen- nant . nnual ' 37: ' ar- sity Basketball ' 30; Reserve Basketball ' 31. " 33: Interelass Basket- ball ' 33, ' 31, " 3li, " 37: Tennis " 33, ' 30. ' 37 ; Band ' 34, " 33, " 3li, ' 37. Kleinert, Jane 1 . a n g u ;i g e C o u rs e ; Hall! Hah! " 35, " 36, ' 37 ; (iirl Reserves " 34, ' 33. ' 3ti, ' 37; Freneli Club ' 37 : Pennant Staff ' 33: , sst. Editor ' 36; Editor ' 37 ; " Jobyna Steps Out. " KlinRaman, Robert Kreider, Evelyn Industrial Course: In- Coinnieroial Course: terclass Basketball " 34, Orchestra " 34, " 33, ' 3ii. " 33, " 36, " 37 : Sandbur Football " 30. Lambo, Pauline C " oinniercial Course: Ciirl Reserves " 36; " 37. Lambo, Vincent (ieneral Course; Span- ish Club ' 33, ' 36. ' 37; Fifrhtins 30 ' 30, ' 37 ; Sandbur Football ' 33: Interelass Basketball " 33. " 34. " 35. ' 36: Track " 34; Varsity Football " 35, " 36, ' 37. Larner, Elizabeth (General Course; . rt Club ' 33. " 30. " 37: La- tin Club ' 30; Girl Re- serves ' 30: Art Stafr- Pennant Annual: .An- thology ' 37. Lantz , Delbert La Rocque, Mary Lavrich, Josephine (Ieneral Course: ;ir- General Course; Girl F. sitv Football ' 34. ' 33; Reserves ' 34, ' 35, ' 30, Coinniercial Course: ' arsitv Basketball ' 34; •37: Rah! Rail! ' 3t, Rah! Rah! " 36, " 37; X ' arsity Track " 34, ' 33. ■33, ' 30, ' 37; Latin Girl Resenes ' 34. ' 35, ■30. ' 37. Ciulj ' 30; Pennant .An- ' 30, " 37; Glee Club " 34, nual ' 37; " " How Dare ' 33; Pennant Weekly You. " ' 35, " 30, " 37; Anthol- ogy Staff " 35. Lavrich, Anthony Lehman, Ruth Leipzig " , Ted General Coursa; Cross- (ieneral Course; Or- College Preparatory: C " ouiitrA ' . . | 1 chestra ' 33. ' 34. ' 33, " 30. Spanish Club ' 35: Sand- .lA • jt " 37, Secretary " 36. ' 37. bur Football: Inter- iT V Treasurer " 36: Latin cla.ss Basketball ' 34, Mj LW Club: Bass Viol 3rd " 35. ( ftAt l i ision. National Solo ' 4 Vp ' 33; Bass Viol 1st Divi- sion State Solo " 34, " 35; String Sextet. 2nd Di- vision National " 30;, String Sextet 1st Divi- i sion State " 34, " 35, " 30. Leist, Margaret Lowell, Adele Ruth Lowey, Kathryn Latin Course: Girl Re- College Preparatory; General Course: Giil serves " 37: Latin Club Latin Club ' 30; Span- Reserves ' 34, ' 33, ' 30, " 37, Treasurer " 37; Or- ish Club ' 36, ' 37: Rah! ' 37. chestra ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Rail! ' 30, ' 37; Girl Rc- " 37; Student Conduc- .serves ' 30, ' 37; Anthol- toj- of Orchestra " 37; ogy Staff ' 37; Annual 111 Lnsenibles at Na- Staff ' 37. tional Contest ' 35, ' 36. J ' age Twenty-six McDowell, Robert Mclntyre, Carter Mann, Louise College Preparatory: College Preparatory; Conniiercial Course; Hi-Y ' 3 , ' 35, ' 3fi. ' 37; Spanish Club ' 36; Hi- Girl Reserves ' 36, ' 37. Sec ' y ' 36. ' 37; Fighting V ' 33. ' 3.- , ' 36; Foot- 511 ' 85, ' 36. ' 37; Band ball ' 31. ' 35. ' 36: Bas- ' 35, ' 36; Sandbur ' 34, ketball ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. ' 36; ' 33; Varsity ' 35. " Jobyna Steps Out. " Mackoski, Leona Coneral Course: G. A. ' 36. ' 37; E. I Wolves ' 34. ' 35. ' ice Presiilent ' 35 iisen, jil Magnusen, Jilenn C inniicri. ' ial Course. 4 1 IMaRnuson, Norma E. Commercial Course: Girl Reserves ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 36, Mansfield, Robert Imlustrial Course. Martin, Bettie Comniorcial Course. INIartinson, Fern General Course. Massev, Arlene V. Masuth, Bettv Ida Mcllott, Howard (ieneral Ctiurse: Glee ComTuercial Course: Club ' 35. ' 36. ' 37; " Pi- Girl Reserves ' 33. rates of Penzance " ' 35; " Mikafld " ' 36; Latin Club ' 36; (i. A. A. ' 34. Industrial Course. IMerklinK, John Method, Ruth Myer.s, Richard E. General Course; Inter- Geneial Course: (iirl General Course; De- class Basketball ' 35, Reser es; CMee Club. bating ' 36. ' 37; Pen- nant Weekly Staff ' 35, ' 36; Sandbur Football ' 35. ' 36, ' 37 You. " " How Dare Miller, Beatrice Miller, Helen Can- Miller, Valera Commercial Course. dace Gencial Course; Hand General Course: Kabl ' 35. ' 36, ' 37. Rah! ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, President ' 37; Girl Re- ■serves ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, ' ice President ' 36, ' 37: Glee Club ' 34; French Club ' 36, ' 37; ' ice Pres. Class ' 36; Pennant Weekly ' 35, ' 36, As.st. Editor ' 36; Pennant .Annual. Asst. Editor ' 37: " How Dare Vou " : " Jobyna Steps Out. " Page Twenty-seven Mishler, Carol Jean Mitchell, Catherine Monschein, Harriet College Preparatory Course ; Clirl Reserves ' 34. ' 35, ' 36. ' 37; Frenoli Club ' SS, ' 3fi. ' 37; Pen- nant Annual StatT ' 37; Anthology Staff ' 33, 36. Home Economics Course; G. A. A. ' 35. C.eneral Course; (lirl Reserves ' 36, ' 37; Glee Club ' 35, ' 36; Spanish Club ' 36. ' 37. Moore. Bruce General Course. Moore, Orville General Course. Moore, Stanley W. Cieneral Course; Sand- bur Football ' 34; Inter- class Basketball ' 34, ' 35. Morris, J. Rockwell Industrial Course. Morse, Maxine General Course; Rah! Rah! Club ' 34. ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; Girl Reserves ' 34, •35, ' 36, ' 37. Munch, Charlene F. General Course; Wolves ' 35; G. A. A. ' 30, ' 37. Murdock, Anp:ela Meyers, Richard Neher, Helen Commercial Course; Art Club ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. General Course; Iidei ' - class Basketball ' 35, ' 36; Varsity ' 37. General Course; Girl Reserves ' 35, ' 30, ' 37; Orchestra " 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. Nicholson, Sarah General Course; Girl Reserves ' 33, ' 34; Span- ish Club ' 30, ' 37, Nielsen, William Cyrus General Cour,se; Hi-V ' 34. ' 35; Sandbur Foot- ball ' 34, ' 33. Nye, Delores General Course ; Glee Club. Olds, Barbara General Course; Clirl Reserves ' 34, ' 35. ' 30, ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Latin Club ' 36; Pennant Annual Asst. Editor ' 37; " How Dare You " . Page Twenty-eight Olinghouse, Lloyd Industrial Course; Sandbur Football ' 35; Interclass Basketball ' 33. O ' Neil, Ernest D. General Course; Debat- ing ' 37; Pennant Week- ly ' 36. ' 37; Cheer Lead- er ' 36, ' 37. Overholt, Mabel Commercial Course. Papa, Jimmy General Course: Foot- ball Varsity ' SS, ' 36; Interelass Basketl)all. Peterson, Janice Phend, Inez Pemberton, Mur- ray A. General Course: Pen- nant Weekly ' 36, ' 87: Footljall ' 34, ' 35: Cross Country ' 35, ' 36. Plank, Wendell J. College Preparatory Course: Girl Reserves ' .■)4. ' 33. ' 30. ' 37, 2n(l ' ioe Pres. " 37: Freneli Club ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' .■I. ' j, ' 36. ' 37: Pennant Weekly ' 35: Pennant Annual .Staff ' 37 : Sec- retary Class ' 37. Plass, Fred General Couise: Inter- class Basketbair3t, ' 35. .■ rt Course: ' 33, ' 34. ' 35, .A. Art Club College Preparatory, 36: G. A. Prugh, Richard Putt, Esther Gen eral C )urse: Hi-V Cojiwnercial Course; •35. ' 36, ' 37; Fighting K. H. S. Wolves ' 34, 511 ' 36, ' 37. ' 35; G. A. K. ' 34, ' 35. Bi Quick, Harold Replogle, Bern General Course; Latin Inilnsttial Course: (lull ' 36, ' 37, . ' iecretary terclass llasketliall ' 37, ' 37. Replogle, Richard In- M. ■ " ' ■ Industri.-il Course: Iii- terelass Basketball ' 36; Interclass Track ' 36, Rickey, Mabel General Course: !■ ' .. S. Wolves ' 33, ' 34; A. . . ' 35. ' 36; (1 Club ' 36. ' 37. Robbins, Katherine M. General Course: Girl Reserves ' 34, ' 35, ' 37, Roland, Juanita Arlene (ieneral Course: E, H, S. Wolves ' 33. ' 34; .Spanish Club " 3.5, ' 36, ' 37 ; Glee Club ' 33, Ronzone, Philip M. Rosen, Sally I ieneral Course: Fight- ing 50 ' 34, ' 36, ' 36, ' 37: Varsity Track ' 34, ' 35. ' 36; Varsity Football ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37: Var- sity Basketball ' 36, ' 37. General Course; Reserves ' 34, ' 35, ' 37 ; Latin Club ' 36; Anthology, Editor ' 37; " How- Girl ' 36, ' 35. Co- Dare Rowe, Bernard Industrial Course. Vou " ; Asst. Editor of Pennant Weekly ' 36, 37 ; Vice Pres. of Class 36. Page Twenty-nine Rowe, Bette J. (leTieial Course; Rah! Kah! ' sa, ' 34, •3.1. ' 36. ' 37 ; Spanish Club ' 35. ' 3ti; (iirl Reserves ' 3li. ' 37 : Pennant Weekly ' 3li; G. A. A. ' 33, ' 34, ' 3j. Rutledge, Elinor Cinnmeroial Course; (■iri Reserves ' 34. Schlotterback, Quentin R. Cieneral Course; Inter- class Basketball ' 3t, ' 33. Schott, Robert Lee Sear.s, Marybeth Industrial Course; College Preparatory; Track ' 33, ' 34. Cirl Reserves ' 34, ' :iri, ' 311, ' 37 ; French Club ' 3(i. ' 37 , Secretary ' 36; Pennant Weekly .Assis- tant . (iv. Manager ' 37; Pennant .Annual Start ' ' 37 : .Anthology ' ati. ' 37. Seifert, Dorothy Marie Commercial Cou.se; E. H. S. Wolves ' 33. Selby, Wilma Jean Conunercial Course; (iirl Reserves ' 34, ' 8.5; E. H. S. Wolves ' 34. ' 35. Shigley, Betty Jane Shinn, Robert E. (■(Mutnercial Course. General Course; Inter- class Basketball 3j, ' 87. Shupert, Jack College Preparatory; Baiul ' 34, ' 35, Orchestra ' 37. ' 37; Sigerfoos, Isabelle Slayton, John Commercial Course; Itidustiial Course. (;,rl Club ' 34. ' 3. " !. ' 3ii. ' 37; Social Chairman ' 3ii. ' 37; Ninette ' 3ii. ■;)7; " Mikailo " ; " Pi rates of Penzance " ; 1st place in Vocal Con- test ' 36. Smeltzer, Harry General Course; ' ar- sity Basketball ' 36; In- terclass Basketball ' 34. •35, Smith, Jean Marilyn College Preparatory; College Preparatory: Hi- ' i ' ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Glee Girl Reserves ' 34, ' 35 Smith, Dennis Merlin Clul) ' 3(1, ' 37; French Club ' 36, ' 37, Treasur- er ' 37 ; Treasurer of Class ' 37; Sandhur Football ' 34, ' 35; Inter- class Basketball ' 34; Pennant .Annual ' 37; Anthology ' 36; " Mika- do " ; 1st i ' lace in Vocal Contest ' 37; Forum ' 36, ' 37, Smith, Margaret Marie General Course; Or- General Course; G. A. chestra ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. ' 36, ' 37; French Club ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 ; .Anthology ' 37; Pennant .Annu.il Staff ' 37, Smith, Margaret H. General Course; A. ' 35, ' 36. Smith, Viveanne General Course; Girl Reserves ' 34. Page Thirty ■f i- •■ -C- Smithers, Eleanor C. CiillcRe Pieparatoiv: Fieiidi Club ' 36. ' 37 ; Ciil Rcsenes " 34. " 35, ' 3ii. ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' 31, ' 33, ' 3(i, ' 37. Snyder, Robe rt E. Soli, Dan Spade, William Cieiieral Course; FiKlit- ins . ' in ' 34. ' 3. ' i. ' 3(i, ' 37, Secretary ' 33. Treasur- er ' sti. ' ice-President ■3ii. ' 37; Hi-V ' 3 1. ' 3.); rennaiit Annual Staff ' 37; Interclass Basket- ball ' 34. ' 33. ' 31!; Var- sity Track ' 34. ' 35; Saiulhur Football ' 34. Clenera! Course; Inter- class Basketball; Inter- class Football ' 36, ' 37. Spore. Mildred H. Sriver, Gwen Industrial Course; In- Co ' Ickc I ' rcpar.itory ; Commercial Course, terclass Basketball ' 31, Latin Club ' 3ii. ' 33. ' 36. Stauffer, Walter J. (General Course; Hi V Treasurer ' 3ii. ' 37; K-KhMug 30 ' 36. ' 37: latin Club ' 31. ' 33; (ilee Club ' 3:1. ' 34; Var- s ' ty Debate Team ' 36; CrOss-Cou n t r ' ' :( 6 ; " llow Dare ■ ' ou " ; " . ' (ibyna Steps Out. " Stewart, Weldon General Course. Stenberg, Franklin (ieneral Course; Ili-V ' 33. ' M: Band ' 33, ' 3 1. ' 33. ' 36 . President ' 37 ; Orchestra ' 33. Presi- dent ' 36; 1st Division Natonal ' 31; 3rd Divi- si m National " 33; 3r(.l Di ision National " 30. StraAvser, Vernon Industrial Ciairsc. Stephenson, ceil (u-neial four; Reserves ' 31. " 37 ; Rah ! R, " 311. " 37 ; Frei " 36. ' 37. Iar- (lirl ' 36. ' 33. Club Studebaker, Ken- neth Commercial Course. Swanson, Cather- ine C. (iencral Course; Rah! Rah! ' 35. " 36. ' 37; Clirl Reserves ' 36. ' 37; E. H. S. " Wolves ' 33, ' 37. Szobody, William Ceueral Course. Teed, Helen Louise General Course. Thomas, Betty E. Thomas, Hazel E. Thornton, Irene (iencral C(Uirs( Club " 33. " 31; Modern Lanpuap Course; Rah! Rah! " 3, , ' 36. ' 37; (iirl Reserves Club " 36 ' 34. " 33. " 36. ' 37; C.lee Club ' 34; Class Secre- tary ' 36; French Clul) ' 37; Pennant Weekly ' 36. Adv. Mgr. ' 37. : (dee Collcfje Preparatory-; Drama Orchestra " 35; Band " 3(i. ' 37; Ciirl Reserves ' 36. ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 36. ' 37. Page Thirty-one Torok, Margaret Mary Com niereia I Course: Girl Reserves ' 36, ' 37. Van Horn, Joanne CoIle(;e Preparatory. Vigren, David (leneral Course; Hi-Y ' 32: Foiuin Club ' 3-2; French Club ' Sli. ' 37 ; Pennant Weekly Staff ' 35; Tennis S(iuad ' 33. " 34; Varsity ' 35. Vivian, William General Course. Wagner, Katheryn Walter, Frances Commercial Course. Hctme Economics E. H. S. ■Wolves. ' 34, ' 35. Walters, Marilyn College Preparatory; (iirl Resen " es ' 34. ' 35. ' 3ti. ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 35, ' 3ii, ' 37, Secretary ' 3ii; French Club ' 37; Class Treasurer ' 35; Pennant Weekly ' 36. Warlick, Windsor H. Industrial Course; Glee Club and Hifcli School Quartet ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. Warrick, William College Preparatoij-; Pennant Weekly ' 3ti, ' 37 ; Raflio . nnouncer for Band and Orches- tra ' 35. ' 36, ' 37. Waterman, Charles General Course. Watson, Robert Hurst (icneral Course; Sand- bur Football ' 34, ' 35; Varsity Football ' 33, ' 37. Wattles, Martha General Course; Gii ' l Reserves ' 34. ' 35. ' 3li, ' 37, Secretary ' 35; French Club ' 36, ' 37, Treasurer ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 3 5, ' 3 6, ' 3 7; Treasurer of Class ' 36; Pennant Weekly ' 36 ; Secretary of Class ' 35; Anthology ' 37. Webster, J. Walter Weesner, Albert Wenzel, Edward V. General Course; Band ' 33. ' 34, ' 35: Orchestra ' 33: Spanish Club ' 36, ' 37. White, Floyd P. Industrial Course; Sandbur Football ' 34, ' 35 ; Interclass Basket- ball ' 34, ' 35. Harvey Page Thirty-two Industrial Course: Sandbur Football ' 34, ' 35; Interclass Basket- ball ' 35. White, Mack Jr. College Preparatory; French Club ' 36, ' 37, ' ioe President ' 37; Hi- Y ' 34, ' 35. ' 36: Presi- dent of Class ' 37; Pen- nant Annual ' 37; De- bate ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Sec- retary - Treasurer ' 37 : " How Dare You " : " Jobyna Steps Out " : Pennant Weekly ' 35, ' 36; Varsity Cross Country ' 3 6: Lions ' Club Oratorical Con- test, ' 36, ' 37. tieneral Course. Whitmyer, Robert Industrial Course. Willard, Phjllis Williams, Kath- Williams, Muriel Home Kv o iii ni i cs cymrsiA (jfjj l= ' ' Reserv«i ryne Conunereial Course. College Preparatory; Rail! Hah! ' 3+, ' 3.1, ' 36, ' 37; (;irl Reserves ' 34, ' 35. ' 30, ' 37, Vice- President ' 34; French Club ' 35, ' 31!, Vice- President ' 35; Spanish Club ' 3ii. ' 37 : Debate ' 35; Pennant Weekly ' 34. ' 35. ' 311; Pennant Annual ' 37. Wilmore, Rosella Wine, Juanita Wineland, Mary Ruth General Course. College Preparatory; Latin Club ' 3ii. College I ' reparatory; E. H. S. Wolves ' 33. ■34, ' 35; G. A. A. ' 3li. Wollam, Doris Cutii [11 eri-i;i 1 Course; Cirl Reserves ' St. ' 35. ■3(1. ' 3T; Rah! Rail! ' Bti, •3- ; G. A. A. ' 34. Wozniak, Eliza- beth Commercial Course. Wright, Roger General Cmirse: Band ■34, 35. ■311, ' 37 ; Inter- class Basketball 34. Yoder, Elwin Yunker, Grace Zavatsky. Mollie College Preparatory: Hand ' St. ' 3-). ■Sli. •37; (inhestra ' 37; Sandhur Footliall ' 3t. ' 3,1 ; 2n(l Division State En- semble Contest ' 3B. General Course: Girl Reserves ' :).i. General Course; Girl Ke.serves ' 34. ' 35. ' 3ii. ' 37: Rah! Rah! ' 36. ' 37 : French Club ' 37. Zellers, Winifred Zirzo ' w, Erdmann General I ' ourse; t;irl Gener al Course; Var- Reserves ' 34. sity rennis ' 36. PICTCRE GMIXrED Stamets, Leonard Industrial Course: lat Prize on Color Essay in Printing. Page Thirty-three ' a. CLASS HISTORY After finding out how the other classes did it, our June and January classes (you see. we were too cocky to be one) organized and elected as officers of the January class: Presi- dent. Arlene Vance; Vice-President. Don Gardner; Secre- tary, Jean Walley; Treasurer. John Jay; Social Chairman. Jack Ault. We chose Mr. C. C. Boone as sponsor. The June seniors, not to be outdone by the January sen- iors, elected as President, Bud Borneman; Vice-President, Olivia Days; Treasurer. Beverly Jessen; Secretary. Bob Mc- Dowell; Social Chairman. Jane Kleinert; and chose Miss King as sponsor. We started right out on our snappy four years with a snappy party in the gym. (Even if we did liave separate sets of officers, we always ganged together for our parties ) Everyone ate and became fast friends. (Some affairs which started then are still going strong, eh. Kate and Johnny? ) On September 21. 1934, while we compared our tans and simburns, we elected for the June leaders: President. Bud Borneman; Vice-President. Olivia Days; Secretary. Martha Wattles; Treasurer. Marilyn Walters; Social Chairman, Janice Peterson; with Mr. Berkey as our sponsor. A few days later, the January class elected the following: Presi- dent. Bill Tipmore; ice-President. Don Gardner; Secre- tary, Sarah Louise Shirk; Treasurer. John Jay; Social Chairman, Beverly Gilbert. Mr. Boone again sponsored the class. The fall party was held4n tli -gym. The gang showed its singing, tapping and dramatic ability. (Didn ' t one girl go a little " moony " over Frankie and his guitar? ) Cider, sand- wiches, apples and ice cream bars did the disappearing act. That February, we elected the following for the Jime officers: President. Olivia Days; Vice-President. Bob Fields; Secretary. Martha Wattles; Treasurer. Marilyn Walters; . ' Social Chairman. Betty Thomas. The January class elected: President, Don Gardner; Vice-President. Mary Jane Bick- art; Secretary, Catherine Brown; Treasurer, John Jay; Social Chairman. Beverly Gilbert; Sergeant-at-Arms. Jack Stahl. An outstanding party, our Sophomore Twilight Cotillion, which we all attended, coiuplelely shadowed the other classes for several weeks! Being different, this party began at five and lasted through the twilight hours. Long dresses and white flannels shuffled all over the gym. As Juniors, we then began to live our high school days. We sponsored a pep session for the Riley game. Don Gard- ner led it with one of his excellent speeches. Several college songs were chosen, to which some of our clever class mem- bers wrote some snappy words for E. H. S. These songs are still in use. The January Class officers were: President, Don Gardner; Vice-President, Mary Jane Bickart; Secretary, John Eason; Treasurer, John Jay; Social Chairman, Beverly Gilbert. The June class elected the following: President, Olivia Days; Vice-President, Helen C. Miller; Secretary, Walter Stauffer; Treasurer, Harriet Garl; Social Chairman, Jewell Good. The two Junior classes held a party on November 16, in 1 the gym. With Louie Hiest ' s band playing for us, many Ginger Rogers and Fred Astairs entered a dancing contest. Keith Schutt (the dancing master of E. H. S. ) and Verna- gene Schutt emerged the victor over Jack and Jo. To the victors go the spoils, so they say, so they got a tin cup! A good lime was had by all, we agreed, as we sipped our cocoa. For the second semester in our junior year, we elected for our January officers; President, Don Gardner; Vice-Presi- dent, Weldon Kendig; Secretary, John Eason; Treasurer, John Jay; Social Chairman, Charles Walley. For our June officers we chose: Preside nt. Olivia Days; Vice-President, Page Thirty-four Bud Borneman; Secretary. Bob Snyder; Treasurer. Martha Wattles; Social Chairmen. Helen C. Miller and Bob Mc- Dowell. We selected our class rings and pins that year and they were considered " quite ritzy. " On March, Friday thirteenth. thirteen Juniors dared give the Junior class play. " How Dare You! " It was considered a wow. Helen C. Miller, act- ing as the neurotic mother, and Walter John Stauffer. the smarty son, laid them in the aisles. Jane Kleinert was selected as editor of the Junior Pennant. Since then we have not been able to get along without her. After all this we entertained the .Seniors at a nautical Prom at Sargent ' s Hotel. Wawasee Lake, for a final (fond?) farewell. (Did we send them on their way?) Pop-eyes, pen- guins, lifesavers, and hundreds of balloons adorned the walls. The orchestra wore " gob " hats and we dined on " grog " and " lobster meal. " It was a grand Prom and the gals enjoyed the moonlight walks along the lake. On the way home we hailed every little jerkwater town from Fort Wayne to Chicago! For our last fling at old E. H. S., the January seniors elected in the fall of ' 36 the following officers: President. Don Gardner; Vice-President. Keith Schutt; Secretary. Ar- lene Vance; Treasurer. John Jay; Social Chairman. Charles Walley. June officers were: President. Mack White; Vice- President, Sally Rosen; Secretary, Betty Thomas; Treasurer. Dennis Smith; Social Chairman, Muriel Williams. Our last party was no exception to our really gay suc- cesses. It was our December ' Kid " party in the cafeteria. Members of both classes came dressed as children in sho-t dresses, hair ribbons, bonnets and bottles. (Didn ' t two of our popular fools wear rompers and — catch cold?) The lighted Christmas tree was loaded with gifts and candy which were distributed by Sania Clans. Dancing and kid games made the time fly. Once again, ice cream showed on everyone ' s mouth and huge lollypops stuck out of everyone ' s pockets — even our sponsor ' s. (Mr. Berkey does have two small children, though.) Senior Day. January 14. the dignified seniors (before many sniffling Mas and underclassmen) marched down the aisle to a march medley of college songs. We gave a skit which revealed secret arts and — sh! — secret hopes. From here the June class took up their duties alone, electing as officers: President, Mack White; Vice-President, Marjorie Dimivan; Secretary. Janice Peterson; Treasurer, Dennis Smith: Social Chairman, Mary LaRocque. Mr. Berkey was kept as sponsor. Climaxing four very successful years, the seniors pre- sented " Jobyna Steps Out. " which was another feather in our caps; Senior Day on May 26; Baccalaureate. May 30; Senior Banquet. May 28; the Promenade, May 28, and Commencement, June 3. Class motto — Know Thyself. Class Flower — Gardenia. Class Colors — Silver and White. JANUARY 1938 OFFICERS President Bill Wrifjhl Vice-President John Frdniarm Secretary Esther Bhihaii li Treasurer Buh Inelinit Social ( " hairman .Mary Jo Scliofield and Burton Jtthnston The Junior ring?, and pins were selected on Octoher 19. hy a commit- tee consisting cjf Bill Wright. Boh Inehnil. Dan Bas.ielt. Horner Swihart. Jcihn Frdinann. Peggy Besans. Mary Ellen Shasherger, Esther Bhiliaugh. and Tommy Keene. As a reward for selling the most magazine sidjscriptions in the annual magazine drive, the class had a harn dance in the gym on March 19. Dressed in overalls and rough clothes, the Juniors made very good farmers. B SI SIP First Roiv: Wright, B.: Achherger. E.: Albright, J.; Austin. E.; Baker. E.: Basker ille. ' .; Bosse, H.; Bates, E.; Berkey, L.Second Row: Bessemer. B.: Bevans. P.: Bibbo. J.; Bonfiglio. J.; Bolley, M. Bower, L.; Bowers, G.; Buckley. M.; Bundy, M. Third Row: Cone. R.; Chester, R.; Collura. M. Cornish, S. ; Curtis, M. ; Dahos, H.; Danforlh, C; DeFreese, V.; Dickman, R. Fourth Roic: Downs, L. ; Dunn, G.; Eaton, S. ; Kleckner. B. ; Fern. V.; Flauding. P.; Freeby. P.; Funk, G.; Gard, E. Fifth Row: Gilbert, M.: Whitmeyer. B.: Hart. B.; Hays. J.; Hiatt, G.; Hixon, R.: Holdeman, B. Horn, P.; Houtzen, W. Sixth Row: Williams, G.; Inebnit, R.; Jackson, C; Jones, E. ; Keene, T. Kelly, B.; Kincaide, L.; Young. A.: Kurtz. J. Seventh Row: Linder, L.; Wright. F.; Lockwood, V. Luckman, E.; Marjason, E.; Marlin, K.; Mast, D.; McLauglilin, F. ; Milam. M. Eighth Row Milanese, F.; Monschein. P.; Moore, D.; Pace. J.; Parker. J.; Peoples, W.; Phillips, R.; Poyser. M.; Rebstock, M. Ninth Row: Reed, H.; Reyse, T.; Rowe, D.; Rowe, L.; Russell, B.; Schalliol, W. Schlarb, P.; Schram, J.: Schrock, D. Tenth Row: Schofield, M.; Sennholtz, F. ; Shank, F.; Shas berger, M. ; Sherman, B.; Slough, E. ; Smeltzer. D.; Smith, J.: Steimer, M. Eleventh Row: Stock H.; Swartzell, J.; Vanferson, H.; VanTilburg, B.; Verhagen, L. ; Wakelee, A.; Wallace, E.; Wil kinson, E.; Wolfe. Page Thirty-five IK ' HUM JUN£ 1938 On November 14. the class had a party in the cafeteria. Dancing and a planned program were enjoyed. A committee selected the annual Junior class play on November 18. and the play " Kiddie " was presented by a cast of 21 Juniors on March 12. ' -i: " First Row: Abel. J.: Achberger. H.; Aldrich, M.; Alexander, G.: Armstrong, B.; Baker, R.; Barone, L.; Basset. D.; Bauer. W. Second Roiv: Bathtel , M.; Beaver. H.: Beirs. M.: Belt, H.: Bender. C; Benn. P.; Benes. B. : Berger. J.; Benlz. R. Thin! Row: Bickel. R.: Bidelman. R.; Bilger, R.; Bill- ings. T.; Bleiler, B.; Blecker. V.; Blnbaugh, E.; Bloss. D.; Bolts. L. Fourth Row: Booth. A.: Booth, M.; Bonfiglio. 1.: Bowser. F.; Borger, L.; Bergland. R.; BoUman. P.; Brown. E.; Brnbaker, D. Fifth Row: Brnbaker, H.; Bueter, N.: Bulla, A.: Burke, B.; Burke. D.; Burrows, R.: Byers, M.; Cam- panello. G.; Cartwright. E. Sixth Roiv: Catapano. S.; Clark. B.; Clipp. I.: Conboy, J.; Cone, W.; Cornwall, G.; Courtney, R.; Creech. E.; Davis, B. Seventh Row: Dascoli. B.: Denny. J.; Dinehart, C; Divietro. M.: Drange, R.; Duncan, B.; Dunnuch. B.; Durvelns. D.; Ebersole. R. Eighth Row: Eby, D.; Eby, E.: Edwards. B.; Ehresman. M.: Eisenbeiss. B.; Erby. J.; Erdmann. J.; Ernst, C; Essig. H. Ninth Row: Fanner. L.; Fessler, R.; Fisher. E.; Fisher. E.; Fisher. H.; Fisher, K.; Foster, L.; Frantz. M.; Freed. M. Tenth Row: Frink, M.; Freulick, W.; Ganger. D.: Garl, P.; Gaskill, C; Geiss, E.; Gianinno, C; Gillette, M.; Gilbert. E. Eleventh Row: Giomi. L.; Glace, C; Glace, G.; Click, I.; Goard, M.; Grave, R.; Green, C; Grieb, R.; Griner, H. Page Thirty-six JUNE IV33 Ma 28 was a ery iiiip irlant ilate in the lives of our Juniors ami Sen- iors. The reason being llie Jnnior- Senior prom. The scene of lliis year ' s prom was Sargent ' s Hotel at Lake Wawasee. The theme was horse-racing. The orchestra ami entortaininerU coinniiltee consisted of John VaA- mann. I ' eggy Bevan. Poloris Rihlel. ami Tony Palmero. The decorations, which folhiwed the novel theme of horse-racing, were planned and selected by the dec- orating committee: Helen Hess, Km- erson Rupert, Homer Swihart, and Bettie Lines. ' Jf ' f f mWm PIIEPO First Roic: Gross, E.; Gnstafson. B.; Giitterman. C; Hafer, C.: Hagens, B.; Hagerty. E. ; TTalTws,. R.; Hammond. D.: Harewood, F. Second Row: Harless. L.; Harms. W.: Harmon. A.: Hart. E.7 " Heinz. B,: Helfrick. M: Heltmansferger. P.: Heltzel. M.: Hess. H. Third Row: Hihshman. E.; Hile, W.; Himebaugh, E. : Himebangh. M. : Hirsch, ] L; Holmes. M. : Horn. G.; Hosterman. B.; Horvath. M. Fourth Row: lannarelli. F.: Jameson. W.; Jamison. W.: Jenkins. H.; Jenkins. V.; Johnson. . L: Johnson. , L; Johnson. P.; Johnson, R. Fifth Row: Johnson, B.; Johnston. R.; Jones, M.; Judd, M.: Judlay. J.: Kantz, J.: Kessler. M.: Kieffer. M.: Kime. 0. Sixth Ron- King. B.; Kipling. D.: Kirkliey. B.; Kistner, E.: Kline. A.: Klinger. L.; Knowles, J.; Knudson. E.; Kotwas. B. Seventh Row: Kranz. E.; Knnkel. R.; Kurtz, L: Lc Fevre. D.; Larsen. C. ; La Rue, C.; Leland. J.; Lewis . F.; Lichtenberger, L. Eighth Row: Lindstrem. E.; Line. L.; Lockwood. R.; Long. E.; Long, R.; Lorenz. C; Lorenz. F.; Lynn. E.; Lyon. K. Ninlh Row: Northam. W.:Lntes, H.: Mag- nuson. G.; Malm. G.: Manahan. C.; Mann. W.: Marino. L.: Markley. B.: Martin. H. Tenth Row: Morse, E.; Marsh. B.; Mason. L: Mayer, ?L; Manre. A.; McDonald ' . I).: McFadden. B.; Meighen, D.; Metzler, M. Eleventh Row: Miller, L; Miller, L.; Miller, V.; Alillei. W.; Mitchell, B.; Mitchell, D. ; Monschien, M.; Morehouse, P.; Morehouse, R. 1, Page Thirty-seven 0 P0 JUNE .Sargent ' s Hotel, as llie luralion ior the prom, was selected by a " place " committee, consisting of Shirley Morton. Esther Blnbaiigh. Burton Johnson. Richard MacDonald. and Emerson Lynn. A dinner was served at 6:45. Andy Riddle ' s orchestra played for the dancing, which pro ided the eve- ning ' s entertainment. First Row: Morton. S.; Moyer, A.; Moyer, B.; Mnir, La V.; Myers, M.: Nelson. .M.: Oliver. B.: Olson, P.; Packer, V. Second Row: Nicholson. N.: Patanelli. J.: Peck. G.: Pfeiler, I.: Pepple, P.: Phend, W.; Phillips. R.; Plaebus. J.; Pletcher, J. Third Roiv: Raymer. C; Reames. C; Reeves. R.; Rhodes, C: Riblet. D.; Rohbins, K.; Robinson, M.; Rogers. D.; Rogers. M. Fourth Roiv: Swihart, H.; Rogers. R.: Rohleder. J.: Ronzone. N.: Rowe. F.: Russell. B.: Schenck. R.; School, R.; Schwallie. B. Filth Row: Seifert. G.; Shafer. L.: Shank. H.: Shaw. P.: Shellenberger, M.: Showal- ter, D.; Simon. S. ; Simpson, H.: Smetzer, B. Sixth Row: Smith, G.: Smith. V.; Smith. W.; Smo- linske. C.: Spicker. L; Sriver. V.; StaiTord. B.: Palmero. T.; Steib. J. Seventh Roic: Stemm. L.: Stevens. M.; Stewart. G.; Stone. E.; Slork, F.: Stoiier. P.: Strukel. II.; Stump, D.: Swectland. J. Eighth Row: Thiunpson, G.; Thompson, B.: Thornlon, A.: Trainor, A.: Troyer. L.; Vance. II.; Van Lieu, W.; Van Pell. 11.; A ' an Tilburg. K. Mnth Row: rncir. G.: Vredingbrugh. B.; Walker. E.; Ward. N.: Weaver. M: Weirpch. B.; Wcikcl. II.; Wcnaffer. I.: Wenger. E. Tenth Row: Wenzel. J.; Wenger. H.: Whitney. R.: Williams. T.; Wilson, B.; Wilson, E.; Windsor, C; Witmcr, M.; Wolfe. B. Eleventh Row: Wrighlnian. H.; Yeager, C; Yarc, A.; Young, G.; Turner, D.; Young, G.; Wyland, J.; Zane, N.; Zavatsky, H. Page Thirty-eight JANUARY 1939 OFFICERS— FIRST SEMESTER Sponsor Mrs. Sickels President Walter Lerner Vice-President Ruth Ltidwig Secretary James Meyers Treasurer John Williams Social Chairman Joanne Watson Social Committee Joanne Kimble. John Cummins. Ward Hamlin, and Winifred Glase The class sold candy at the .Stur- gis-Elkhart foothall game. SECOND SEMESTER President John Williams Vice-President Winifred (Jlase Secretary Ruth Ludwig Treasurer Enid Whilniyer Social Chairman Ward Hamlin During the second semester, candy was sidd at the Goshen-Elkhart bas- ketball game. First Row: Amnions, B.; Abboy, L.; Abbert, E.; App, K.; Atwaler, P.; Bailey, D.; Bardo, M.; Baylor, F. ; Beckwitt, M. Second Row: Biddlecome, B. ; Blasher. A.: Blessing, R. ; Brewer, D.; Brodbeck, J.; Bruns, B.; Buson. H.; Comer. J.; Cartwright, C. Third Row: Correll, B.; Cox, D.; Cummins, J.; Dick. W.; Dryer, P.; Dummuck, B. ; Earlywine, V.; Echart. B;. Elliott. H. Fourth Row: Rupert, E.; Emerson, W.; Everett, H.; Faucett, D.; Fishey, F.; Gibson, K.; Gilbert. R.; Glace, G.; Glase, W. Fifth Rotv: Golightly, L.; Green, G.; Grove, G.; Gustafson, B.; Guy, D.; Haeb. D.; Haines, M.; Hamlin, W.; Hammon, W. Sixth Row: Harmon. Howard; Hayes, W.; Heff- ner, D. ; Hill, M.; Hendrich, M. ; Hubbard, E. ; Beaver, E.; Jackson, B.; Jackson, F. Seventh Row: Johnson, D.; Kaser, H.; Keller, F;. Kenage, M.; Kimble, J.; King, A.; Koske. S.; Krueger, D. ; La Belle. P. Eighth Row: Lerner, W.; Lewis. J.; Lotz. E.; Ludwig, B.; Ludwig, V.; Marling, B.; Martin, D.; Martin, S.; Mathis, B. Ninth Row: Matis, G.; McFadden, 0.; McQueen, C; Meyers, J.; Miller, E.; Mishler, P.; Nankivelle. M.; Nolan, J.; Olds, J. Tenth Row: Ortell, A.; Packer. B.; Parker, H.; Parker, J.; Pauls, M.; Raeb, M.; Ripoli, M.; Robinson, C; Rodino, J. Page Thirty-nine First Row: Ronzoiie. P.: Rowe. J.: Roy, D.; Rush, G.; Rulledge, E. ; Sharkey, H. ; Shemberger, R. Smith, O.; Sproull, H. Second Row: Stealy. R.; Stewart. B.: Strom, J.; Swihart, D.; Thompson, M. Tutorow, G. ; Ulery, E.; Steele. R.; Waterman. V. Third Row: Watson. J.; Weaver. R.: Weaver, R. Webster, C; Went, D.; White. B.; Whitmeyer. E.; Wilbur. D.; Williams, J. Foiirih Row: Willis N.; Wilso n, B.; Wilson, J.; Woldy, D.; Depew, M. JANUARY 1939 On the evening of May 7, the Jan- uary and June classes of 1939 held a Hill-Billy party in the cafeteria. Heilman ' s orchestra furnished the music for dancing. There were about one hundred fifty class members present, dressed in appropriate cos- tumes. , Page Forty JUNE 1939 Sponsor Miss Winteniil . President John I larmon ice-President Jerry Rans Secretary Josephine Sears Treasurer Donald Langle Social Chairman Rachael Weaver These officers served for the vvhole year. First Row: Adams. I.: Anglemyer. D.; Arks, E.; Bailey. J.; Baker, B.; Bangertes. M.; Barkman, B Barlholoniew, D.; Bates. J. Second Row: Baylor, C; Beglitel, C; Beisel, Y.: Chester. L.; Benner, M.; Benner. M.; Bennett, M.; Bergman. R.; Best. B. Third Row: Best, J.: Bibbo. F.: Bidelman R.; Bisby. C: Black. V.; Bohren. D.: Bookstool. A.; Brandon. A.; Brandt, K. Fourth Row: Brat ton, P.; Brick. B.; Brown. 0.; Brown, R.: Buchanan. B.; Buckert, R.; Burke, K.; Burkholter, L, Burwell, H, Fifth Row: Bushong, B. : Cairleywin, B.; Calvert, M. J.; Calkins, R.: Campanello, E, Campanello, G.; Campbell, W,; Carter. J,; Cascarelly, G. Sixth Row: Casey, W.; Chambers, R, Chase, B.; Cherry, J.; Christner, H.; Clawson. C; Clement. E.; Collins. M.; Canell. V. Seventh Row: Conway. R.: CoUogrossi, L. ; Copsey, M. ; Crist, D, ; Crofoot, B,; Crosbie, R.; Crosier, B. Crowfort, J.; Crowley, J. Eighth Row: Crussemyer, H.; Culp, H.; Custer, B.: Darr, D.: Davis, B. Davis, B.; Davis, M.; Decker. C: De Dairo. A. Ninth Row: De Francisco. N.: De Golier. J.; Demos C; Denny. O.; Denton, 1,; Detweiler, B.; Dietrich. W.; Diley, F.; Dennis. M. Tenth Row: Drake R.; Donahue. M.; Donavon. D.; Drudge. U.: Duffy. J.; Dumuck, T.; Eash, F.; Eckert, B.; Eger, C Pai,e Forty -one JUNE 1939 The first of December the two classes held a class party in the cafe- teria. Wayne Cone ' s band provided ninsic for the dancing, whicii was the main feature of the evening. Har- riett Parker gave two special dance nnmbers and June Rohleder a read- ing. The two classes united to form teams for selling magazines (hiring the Crowell magazine drive. Putting their best efforts forward, they were rewarded by coming out second. First Row: Eggleston. H.: Elliot, J.; Elliott. T.; Ellis, C; Essig. D.: Eaton. W.; Everly, R.: Farry. J.; Fergison, R. Second Row: Fessler, R.; Fetterly, M.; Fields. R.; Finnell, A.; Fisher, J.; Fisher, L. ; Fortino, E. ; Foy, B. ; Francisco. R. Third Row: Franklin, W.; Freed, J.; Freidline, S. ; Freimud, .1.; Freimud. R. ; Froelick, H.: Fuller, C; Fulton, B. : Goerte, A. Fourth Row: Geiser, M. ; Galick, P.; Ganger, B.; Garvpr. A.: Gaskill, K.; Gay, I.; Gepfert, M.; Gianinno, P.; Gibson. J. Fijth Row: Goldea, V.; Gromer, W.; Green, M.; Greiner. G.; Guy, D.; Hackman, P.; Haeb, D.; Halsey, H.; Hansing, R. Sixth Row: Harmon, E.; Harrington, W.; Harris, M. ; Harvey, B.; Harmon, J.; Hart- ranft. M. ; Hansborough, W. ; Haskins, B. ; Haut, W. Seventh Row: Hayes, B.; Heer, J.: Heffner, v.; Helbling, D.; Heltzel, E.; Hershberger, K.; Hibshman, R.: Hicks, B.; Himebaugh. H. Eighth Row: Himebaugh, M.; Holdeman. B.; Holmes, R.; Hoover, B.; Holycross. E.: Huffman, E.: Goller. I.; Jarvis, A.; Jessup, D. Ninth Row: Johnson, A.: Johnson. I.; Johnson, M. ; Johnson. R. ; Kasamis, L.; Kauffman, J.; Keene, I.; Keltzel, E.; Kidder, A. Tenth Row: Kiefer, E. ; Kielezinski, A.; Kipka, J.; Kirby, O. ; Kish, E.; Kreighbaum, J.; Krogh, B.; Kronk, H.; Kronz, B. Page Forty-two JUNE 1939 In many ways, tlie soplioinnre year is one of tlic mosi deliplilfnl of llie fonr years: the discomfort and lrangencss of the freshman year are hohind ns: we begin to join cinhs and lake part in extra-cnrricnlar ac- tivities; we liecome acquainted ( cs- jiecially. otir feminine niem[)ers I vi h uppcr-classmen : we begin to feci al home in E. U. S. Then. too. there is that joy i ' l looking forward to next year. Next fall we shall choose our rings and ]iins. anfl next spring, we won ' t ! e looking enviously at the prom-goers, we ' ll be among them. Yes. the soph- omore year is a grand year. BmilBEIHBB BE H 4 ft First Row: Krushas. L.; kunkle. 1).: La Belle. D. : La Donceur. C: Langle. I).; La Koque. P.; Lee, C: Leist. R.: Le Roy. C. Seconil Row: Lickhlenberger. H.; Lindley. R.; Lobmiller, N.; Locker. E.; Long. B.: Longacre. M.; Lorenz. C: Love. C; Lurkenbill. P. Third Row: Luten. R.: Hursh, E.; MacDonald. J.: Magnuse. W.: Manfredv. L: Marino. L.: Martin. D.: Martin. R.; Martin, P.; Fourth Row: .Mast. G.: Mast. M.: May. R.: May. W.: Mavfjeld. L.: Mayow. V.: McCartney. B.: McCarty, C; McCrory. L. Fifth Row: Meadows. F.; Merkling. D.: Meyer. J.: Michals. N.; Michals, P.; Mickell. M.; Middleton. M: Miller. A.: Miller. B. Si.xth Row: Miller. C; Miller. J.: Miller. M.: Miller, V.; Millist. A.: Minelli. T.: Mishler. G.; Mobus. R.: Monk. G. Seventh Row: Mon- tagano. V.: Moore, S.: Morris. R.; Murray, B.: Myers. M.: Myers, R.; Nanos. G.: Neff. E.: Neeb- balla. C. Eighth Row: Hostetler, J.; O ' Conner. M.: Paine. G.: Palmer, B.: Panoni. 0.; Pick. J.; Pressler. P.; Petriella. M.: Pettit. B. Ninth Row: Pindell. K.; Platz. N.: Price. D.; Prugb. J.; Putt. M.: Quick. R.; Rabin. Z.: Rans. G.; Rayl. R. Tenth Row: Reid. D.; Remmel, C; Rineharl. G.; Roberto. V.; Rockliam. R.; Rosen, A.; Rosenau. C.; Rowe. L; Russell, D. Page Forty-three JUNE 1939 The second social event for llie last half sophomores was a parly May 7. The theme was of an " Old Time Parly " , or as Miss Winternitz stated ' A Rough House " . Dancing and refreshments were enjoyed. They also sold candy at the Go- shen football game and at a basket- hall game. First Roll-: Ryan. E.: . ' bailor. J.; Salee. D.: Sarantos. C; Shafer, M.; Scheels, A.; Schenk. G.; Schewer. B.; Schiller, A. Second Row: Schmidt. V.: Schreiner. M.; Schiitt. H.; .Sears. J.: Selbis. G.; Setter. H.; Shaum. D.: Shake, H.: Shank. B. Third Row: Shantz. J.: Shaw. M.; Sheetz. H.; Shelley, W.; Shigley, R.; Shriner, R.; Sherbundy, M.; Shiiler. W.; Sekora. L. Fourth Row: Sin- ning. G.; Sixbey. M.; Sixbey. M.: Smith. C; Snow. K.; Snyder, M.; Snyder, R.; Stack. C.; Stahl, F. Fifth Row: Stargeski. G.: Staiiflfer. J.; Stemm. E.; Stockborgh, S.; Stark, P.; Stout, L.; Stewart, C.; Stutsman. E.; Sullivan. B. Si.vth Row: Swinehart. I.; Szobody, C.; Taylor. J.; Pew. J.; Thomson. B.: Torok, J.; Troup. P.: Travatore. N.: Troyer. F. Seventh Row: Troyer. J.: Tully, E.; Turnock. E.; Twichell. R.: Vardaman. G.; Von Dokren. R.: Vescelus. J.: Volhers. L.; Waggner. J. Eighth Row: Wagner. M.; Wagner. R.; Walters. B.: Warrick. J.; Waterman. E.: Wavne. H.; Weaver. J.: Weaver. R.: Weaver. V. Ninth Row: Wenzel. J.; Weybright. R.; White. N.; Whitehead. A.; Whitman, R.: hyhrew. D. : Wilson. J.: Windbigle. B.: Windsor. R. Tenth Row: Wine. L.; Wine. R.: Wineland. A.; Winer. R.: Withers, D.; Wog iman. II.; Work. S.: Wright. M.; Yoder, M. Page Forty-four JANUARY 1940 The January ami June classes of 1940 organized together with the following officers: President George Jackson Vice-President Earl Nelson Secretary Mary Laverich Treasurer Jane Clark Social Chairman Caroline Leist raHPiBO »» t t ; t f % X First Row: Archer. C; Baker. B.; Barfell. M: Beck. I.: Begthel, F.: Benner. M.; Bennie, T.; Berg- er, T.; Bleiler, R. Second Row: Bliclier. C: Bhibaugli. E.; B.pdke. B.: Bonfiglio. E.: Broadbent, B.: Brown. R.; Buisdall. L.; Burrell. J.; Butler, D. Third Row: Butler, P.; Canell, E.; Copsey. P.; Car- ter, M.; Chase, B.; Cherry. M.; Cliistner, H.; Clark, J.; Crofoot. E. Fourth Row: Crouch, M.; Cul- ler, J.; Cutler. W.: Yoder. W.: Deal, N.: De Lucinacv. A.: Demorest. L.: Young. J.: Derkamn, E. Fifth Row: Doll. M.; Eiick. M.; Ericson, E.; Fahl, R.; Farnsworth. L.; Felkes. L.; Fink. L.; Freed, W.; Fuy, G. Sixth Row: Galbreath, W.; Garl, T.; Geiger, B.; Goodwin, M.; Gordon, D.; Gordon, G.; Goshorn, W.: Grossnickle, B.; Growcock, G. Seventh Row: Gustafson. D.; Hall. E.; Harmon. E.; Hart, C; Harp, R.; Hartman, D.: Hosier, D.; Havens. B.; Helfrich. M. F:ighth Row: Hemund. G.; Henold. P.; Hiatt. L.; Hicks. J.: Hill. B.: Hill. P.: Hilliard. B.; Hosier. B.: Hummel, W. Mnlh Row: Ignafol, E.; Jarvis, A.; Johnson. B.; Keech. M.; Kentner. R.; Kunkel, J.; Landis. E.; Leist, C; Long, D. Tenth Row: Lyle, L.; Malm, R.; Manoba, R.; Marjsason, L.; Macks, C; Martin, R.; McLaughlin, T.; Meyers, £.; Miller, H. Page Forty-five BOB BPH - JAXNUARY 1940 First Row: Miller, R.; Moore, M.; Moore, 0.; Monlagano, R.; Morgan, B.; Nelson, E.; O ' Brien, K. Pendill, D.; Pennod, T. Second Row: Peterson. R.; Putman. H.; Rapp. R.; Replogle. R.; Reyff, F. Reynolds, S.: Richmond, B.; Raab, J.: Rose. S. Third Row: Rolh. .S.; Rowe, A.; Roy, B.; Salis bury, J.: Scolt, D.: Seihert, J.; Sliaff, R.; Sliriener, J.; Smith, J. Fourth Row: Stephenson, D. Taylor, R.; Thorp, E. ; Tracy. FJ.; Tremain, A.; Verhagen, D. ; Vredinghurgh, M.; Wakelee, J. Wehrly. B. Fifih Row: Weirich, .1.; Wider, W.; Williams, M.; Wyant, D.; Wyland, A.; Young, V. onngl)lood, T. ; Zeman, L. ; Zirzow, G. Page Forty-six JANUARY 1940 Fieslimen. we salute yiui! Bubbling liver witli ileleiniinalion and enthnsiasm ibe Freslimen clas enlered dear old E. H. S. last fall. As is customary the class did not nr- ganize until the second semester. This gives them a chance to become familiar with the regulations and customs of the school and to get ac- quainted with both teacheis and stu- dents. iiiim pm nsr rirsi Koic; Aishe. A.: Allman. M.; .Anders. L. : Anderson. J.: Anderson. L.; Andress. M.: Aurand, G.; Backerl. J.; Bailey. A. Second Row: Baker. A.; Baker. B.; Baker. B.; Baker, C: Baker. R. Barrett. D.: Barker, J.: Baron. P.: Barone. T. Thiril Row: Battista. M.: Battisla. R.: Barkes. J. Bear, M.: Beaver. F.; Becht. R.: Bell. C: Bellows. J.; Belancio. M. Fourth Row: Bishop, M.; Bolts, R.: Bovlan. C; Bradley. B.; Brady. M.; Brandon. E.: Brandenburg. H.: Bulla. J.; Burkhalter, F Fifth Row: Burrows. M.: Butler. T.: Byers. C: Campanello. J.: Carsell. F.; Cart. L.: Castetter, M Checchio. T. : Chomer. M. Sixth Row: Clare. E. ; Clark, L.: Clarke. H.: Clement. C; Comer, E Conley, R.; Cooper. H.: Covert, V.: Cox. B. Seventh Row: Cox. B.; Craig. E.: Crowder. B.; Cum mins. J.; Dandino, N.: Davis. L.; Demos. J.; De Loe, P.; Delprete. M. Eighth Row: De Witt, L Dillon. W.; Divietro. F. ; Rodino. C. ; Doncaster. C; Drikes, R. ; Drisek. B. ; Duiueluis, K. ; Dukes. R Ninth Row: Eger. D.: Evans. H.: Everett, E.; Fahl. R.; Ford. R.; Foster. C: Foy, D.: Franklin, E Franks, R. Tenth Row: Freed. E.; Froelick. A.: Fuller. R.: Gates. R.: Gall. D.: Galbreath. M Gareme, A.; Garver, B.; Gilner, E. Page Forty-seven JUNE 1940 From these Freshmen will come the leaders in athletics, scholarship, music, dramatics, art and debate; and just as essential, the followers who help make school life a success. We all enjoy the enthusiasm and fresh interest they bring into the school life. The two divisions of the class went together and elected their officers from me combined group. Mr. .Smith and Mrs. Avery were chosen as class sponsors. Owing to late organization they have not entered into many of the activities this year. Fir.st Row: Click, L.; Gordon, M.; Graven, R.; Gray. D.: Gunter. M.; Haines. P.: Hapner. H.; Hart. D.; Harlrauft, H. Second Row: Hatfield, S.; Havlish. R.; Hebling. D.; Helter. R.; Heltzel, D.; Hemphill. W. ; Hickok. H.; Himebaugh. D. ; Honsour. J. Third Row: Wood, G.; Hummond. A.; Hunter, L. ; Huss. D.: Hutscbenreut. C.; Isenhart. V.; Jackson. E.; Jackson. G.; Jackson. T. Fourth Roiv: Jessen, D. ; Jessup. D.: Johnson. E. : Johnston. N.; Jones. C.; Jones, H.; Jones. L. ; Jones. R. ; Karasch. M. Fijth Row: Kellar. A.; Keller. E.; Kibsbman. K.: Kile. M.; Kinney. J.; Kirtsel. E.; Kistner. P.; Klemm, R. Sixth Rate: Klinger, M.; Klowitter. J.: Koeppel. F.; Koser, H.; Kreigh- baum. J.; La Belle. N.; Landis. E.; Lang. S.: Lantz. B. Seventh Row: Earner. L.; Lauby, L.; Lav- rich. M.; Leach, B. : Leeger. G.: Lennox. E.; Lerner. J.: Lerner. R. ; Lindley. D. Eighth Row: Little. E.; Long. D.: Luckman. B.: Martin. B.: Masuth. W.: McCarty. J.; McCarty. S.; McDowell, P.; Meyer. R. Ninth Row: Meyer. R.; Middleton. E.; Miller, R.; Minelli. J.; Mishler, D.; Momony, M.; Monger. E.; Mozes, L.; Munch. V. Tenth Row: Munch, V.; Netro, M.; Niswander. R.; Noff- singer, J.; Nolan, E.; Albert, N.; dinger, L.; Olson, L.; Ott, L. Page Forty-eight JUlNE 1940 Wp get out of life just what we put into it and tliis applies to school life too. Although the iipperclassmen are always teasing and joking the freshies. we feel sure that this class will come ihrough with flying colors in 1910. OFFICERS President George Jackson Vice-President Earl Nelson Secretary Mary Lavrich Treasurer Jane Clark Social Chairman Caroline Leist EIbPE SSPPIP WSm OPOP First Roic: Palmer, V.; Patanelli. M.: Pearson. J. Peffley, W. Petniella, C; Peltifer, F.; Phillips, A.; Phillips, J.: Pipher, J. Second Row: Poe, L.; Porter, W.; Poyser, R.; Pswalt, C: Pyle. R.; Raeder, B.; Rebstock, J.; Redlnow. N.; Rentfrow. V. Thiril How: Rihlel. R.: Rihlet, R.: Richard. R.; Rine- hart, C; Ringenherg, L.: Robinson. R.: Rogers. L. : Rohleder. B.; Roland. R. Fourth Row: Clark. C; Russell. M.; Sanderson, M.; Wright, R.; .Sargent. I.: .Schenker. D.: Schmidt. E.; Scholt. W.; Schooly, V. Fifth Row: Schrieher, A.; Schuler. C; Shank. E.; Sharp, M.; Sluiw, K.; Shellenherger, J.; Shew, M.; .Smith. G.; .Smith, H. Sixth Row: Smith. K.: Smith, R.; Smith. V.: Siefert, D.; Sos- lowsky, B.; Sperow, K.; Spirito, J.; Sproull, D.; .Staff(ud. D. Seventh Row: Staley. R.; Stamets. D.; Starzinski, P.; Steffer, I.; Steimer. B.: Steimer. J.: Stenherg. P.; Stewart, D.: Stewart. H. Eighth Row: Stock. R.; Stone, F.; Stone. K.: Stump. W.: Sturm, G.; Suit, J.; Swain, G.; Swantz, R.; Sykes, G. Ninth Row: Thornton, R.; Thornton, R.; Thunander, M.; Todd. N.; Truex, E.; Twitchell, E. ; Tyon, M.; Van Berkman. P.; Van Dusen, R. Tenth Row: Van Tilburg, R. ; Vyverman, J.; Wade, B.; Waker, G.; Wallace, J.; Walters, W.; Warlick, J.; Weaver, C; Wendland, D. Eleventh Row: White, I.; Whitmeyer, M.; Whittaker, N.; Wilbur. C; Wilcox. N.: Williams. D.; Windmiller, M.; Windsloffer, R. ; Zook, A. Page Forty-nine f f i 1 1 f JANUARY As is the custom this Freshmen class does not organize nntil the next fall. They then elect their officers, choose a sponsor .and take an impor- tant position in school life. Already many menihers of the Freshmen class are taking an interest in musii ' . club work and publications. No donbt in their ranks there is some fill lire Eason. Tipmore, Vance, White or Days. First Row: Aldrich. J.; Barker. E.; Benn. H. : Bolenbangh. R.; Brown, P.; Bruce. V.; Byrer, S. ; Camiel, S.; Chapman, G. Second Row: Chester, M.; Cittadine, M.; Clark, P.; Clement. L.; Cnlp. M.; Dascoli, M.; Dewel. A.; Dewel, V.; Manre, D. Third Row: Dygerl, B.; Farley. W.; Fair. J.; Fiedler. .1.: Golbreath. J.; Goard, E.; Haeb, D.; Hammond. A.: Harold, L. Fourth Row: Flart, F.; llein. II.; Hettenger. H.; Huffman, C; Huster, E.: Jackson. T.; King. B.: Kurtz. B.; l.ambo. M. Fifth Row: Laughman. L.; Le Fevre, R.: Leonard, M.: Lenaluirg, ,1.: Loshhaugh, L.; Lotz. H.; Liun. J.; Lunsford. J.; Markley. J. Sixth Row: McFadden. ' .: Melloll. R.: Miller. K.: Neal. R.; Noffsinger. C; Oberhouser. L.; Proseus, .1.: Reed. R.: Ripoli. R. St ' ienth Row: Roberta. A.; Rowe. C; Rude. T.: Russell, P.: Sherman, B.; Simmon. D.: Smith. W.; Stewart, D.; Stone, D, Eighth Row: Sarantos, P.; Suit, J.; Swai k, H.; Swartzell, B.; Teed, J.; Tluirsby, W.; Tyrrell, H.; Van Aureu, W.; Witter, S. Page Fifty i r V £ Fh Cai M.; Fie Hei Fih Liu Nol C; Roi Am Page Fijt) A I V I Althnu ' h lessons dhsorh iiiiicli of our tinw. (did lliriiii ' s. oiilliru ' s and notchoohs cause us much ivony and loss of sleep, these are not the most important part of school life. Many things tlinl ire learn are found, not hetiveen the covers of books, hut in our clubs ami extra-curriiular activities. i F 1937 ?£NNANT A NNUAl STAFF Editor Jack Easnn Assi;,tanl Editors Barbara Olds, Helen C. Miller Art Editors Paid Bnnvii. Hal Bessnier Business Manager John Jay Assistant Business Manager Jack Faircluld Advertising Manager Mary Green .Senior Activities Mary LaRocque — chair- man, Beverly Jessen. Katherine Brown, Marjorie Dnnivan. Adele Lowell Art Staff- Katherine Garber, Elizalieth Earner, Jean Hill. Margaret Gripe Dramatic Chib Section Muriel Williams. Phyllis Brady Music Section Arlene ance, Maxine Proseus Underclass Write-ups - Janice Peterson — Chairman, Jean Fischer, Alta Marie Foster, Mary Jane Bickart Club Write-ups Jewel Good — Chairman, Walter Stauffer, Dick Prugh, Sue Foster, Dorothy Forrest Sports - Jack Gibson, Chuck Walley, Bob Snyder, Gene Hileman, Jack Carr, Ray Hall Faculty Carol Jean Mishler. Jean Smith Advertising Bob Emmans, Don Gardner, Florence Powell, Betty Ishell, Mollie Zavatsky Miss Kelly and Helen ivork out the senior set-up. Jack and Barb, busy ivilh the underclass panels. Page Fijty-jour ,4nnual editorial staff — Mack with his camera, as usual. TJio.sc (harming, cute and capable Weekly editors. . . tditorial and business staff members with Miss Kelly, sponsor. . . Count- ing the W ' eekly ' s shekels; Scourge Schutt and Actor Inebnit. . . Counting out the papers, fifth hour on Friday. ?£NNANT WEEKLY Under the capalile editniship of Olivia Days. Jane Klein- cii and sponsorsliip of Miss Kelly, the Pennant Weekly had a very snccessfnl year. The second semester ciroidalion showed gains over previous years. The school paper, pnhlished every Friday of the school year contains news ol the school — its athletics, clubs, de- bates, band, orc hestra and even its " Gals. Guys " n ' Gags " — the dirt column. Special Thanksgiving. Christmas, sectional, " nut " and class issues varied the publications. The staff for the entire year was as follows: Managing Editor Olivia Days Editor Jane Kleinert Copy Editors. ...Elizabeth Frink, Sally Rosen, Maurice Frink News Editor Joan Smith Proof Readers Quenlin Cook. Maurice Frink Chatter Imogene Keene, Murry Pemberton. Pauline Benn, Josephine Sears, Esther Blubaugh Humor Ernest O ' Neil, Maurice Frink Features Bill Warrick. Queutin Cook, Jo Lavrick. Everett Hile, Dick Myers, Ralph Kell, Jolin Kistler Exchange Bob Ebersolc Sports Editor Peter Broadbent Sports Writers... Bob Havlish, Bob Heinz, Jack Gibson, Bob Hagans, John Kistler Reporters — Imogene Keene. Shirley Simon. Edna Wilson, Adelaide Wakelee, Mary Alice Johnson, Josephine Sears, Helen Gulp, Jean MacDonald. Joanne Wat- son. Mary Jane Calvert. .Shirley Morton. Pauline Benn. Margaret Nelson. John Vescelus. Billy G. Johnson. Evangeline Blubaugh. Jane Clark. Ruth Martin. Esther Blubaugh. Betty Line. Betty Chase. Margery Bangerter. Alberta Kline. Betty Stafford. Netta Rouzone. Florence lanarelli. Leona Zeman, Kulh Riblet. Edwin Landis, Marilyn. Sharp. BUSINESS STAFF • Business Managers Keith Schutt and Howard Everett Advertising Manager Mary Beth Sears Advertising Solicitors — William Bickel. Audrey Booth. Mar- jorie Booth. Margaret Gillette. Joan Watson. Helen Shank. Maryann Helfrick. Mary Goard. Enid Whit- meyer. Rae Weaver. Circulati ui Managers John Erdmann. Robert Incbuit Staff — Enier.siui Lynn. Burton Johnson. Raphael Courtney. Lcora Rowe, Delora Rowe, Joanne Watsiui, Anna Mae Thornton, Walter Lerner. Typist Helen Adams Faculty Adviser Miss Dorothy Kelly Page Fifty-five HI Y CLUB This year ' s Hi-Y Club became known as a very active organization through their regular weekly meetings and many outstanding activiti es. They started the ball rolling, by holding one of their famous slag parties. After this auspicious start, the club became as busy as a bunch of buzz- ing bees. During the first semester, the boys enjoyed many interesting features, among them were var- ious speeches given by well known busiuc-s men of this city. The joint meeting with the G. R. ' s was especially well liked. (I wonder why?) For the first time in several years, the Hi-Y sponsored a ictory dance, following the Goshen football game. (Do you remember?) Much to the joy of the Hi-Y, it was a success. Late iu the first semester, the .Seniors received their sweaters. Sweaters were formerly given late in the spring, but this custom was changed. OFFICERS FOR 2nd SEMESTER President :...Jack Eason ' ice-Presidcnt .lohn Erdniann Secretary ; Bob McDowell Treasurer Walter Stauffer .Social Chairman Everett Hile Program Chairman Keith Schutt OFFICERS FOR 1st SEMESTER Sponsor, Caiqll Lewis President Jack Eason Vice-President John Erdmann Secretary Bob McDowell Treasurer Walter Stauffer Social Chairman Everett Hile Program Chairman Keith Schutt The IIi-Y " s and G. R. ' s gave two joint plays under the directorship of June Rohleder; one iu the fall and one in the spring. (Didn ' t someone forget his part? 1 At the !)eginning of the second semester the Ili- became affilialccl with the Kiwanis Cbili which furni hril us many iiilerc-liug -|icakcrs. The club spiiTi orcd a dance in lii ni r ul ihe Blue Bla n lia-k(ll).dl Irani. The e i ' ul ;i- a success and «,!■ rn|u rd li all. Thc cliili iMidcd a mic- cesslul uar ttilh a slag part;. •: Page Fifty-six The sophs with Carroll Leuis, club sponsor. Seniors — not lookinp irrv sail about leaiing. E.xecutiie Council. The gang looks on ichile Johnston and Dicker play a hoi ping-pong game. GIRL RESERVES Tl.r (.ill Hr-.-n,-. illlli..r l.lailrll ,.l lllr . W. C. A.. 111.-. -I .-N. ' iN ' f,liu-..la allri - 1 1 al llu- Y. W. Tlifir |Mii|i..-r I- ■ ' ici fail- lifi- -.i|iiaril In find and i;ivf llir li.-l. " Maii jried amt inlci r-iiiiii |iMi;j]ani w. r.- |iif- -eJilinl. ainiiiif; wiii.li r r lalk ..ii i .lal iMii lii|i-i. .(a|ian. Eiifilaiid and lli.- Iii-liii ..f lli.- ' l . . Tli. ' v al-.i iiij..Md Ihf j.iiiil Ili-V C, 1!, iihrlini. ' , llif l. ' a daiin-. ihr annual n ' ci nilimi -rn n .■. ili. " -InI.- Ii.iw. and llir fa.aillv li-a. •|lu- Ciil l!.-.-rx,-. in I ipriinn uilli ihc .amii I ' l.ininillr.-. -|m.ii im-. ' iI a piiijpel li.m .ni (i . ndier 21, and al ( lirislmas , a . ' Iiaski-ls 1(1 ill.- |i ■- ii.l " f ..nil-.- llie- ' liel|i.-.l -|,..ns..i ill.- Iii H.-.-kK V dan..- . Tl.e C. R. fonff-n-iiof was li.-l.l in S.mlli I ' l ml ..n Feli- niaix I); llie llii-nu ' nf llu- . ..n|.i .-n.-i- li.-lng ■■Y.U11I1 and Peace. " The officers -were as folln-ws: President Olivia Days First Vire-President ! II. -I. n C. Miller Second Vice-President Janice I ' .-l.-i-.m Secretary Helen Shank Treasurer Shirley Moiti n Pi.iLiain Chairman B.-lly Thomas Social Chairman lean.-lle Schiani Service Chairmen. Dmolliy Whilnark. Manila Wallles Pngi ' Fiflv-sei ' t FIGHTING FIFTY The Fighting I ' ijix ushers, in iheir monkey raps — trying to look serious inl right). Mr. R. C. Bulllinglon. sponsor. Buih Coh itnii she lest iij tlie gang i iielon ). OFFICERS President Bud Borneman Vice-President Boh Snyder Secretary Roger Chester Treasurer Charles WaUey Social Chairman John l- ' ason The Fighting Fifty serves the school in many ways. They usher at all foothall games at Rice Field and baskethall games in the g) ni. During the athletic season, the club sponsored pep sessions arranging the ])rogram, securing the speakers and plan- ning the yells. They ushered at Band and Orchestra Concerts, the Old Globe Plays, I lie Debate Contest and the Class Plays. In addition to these duties, the boysliad a Thanksgiving dance and a spring stag |iartv. the only time, according to the presi- dent, when attendance is one hundred per- cent. NEW MEMBERS Dick Donovan, Burton Johnson, Pete Sarantos, Homer Swihart. Armen Wilson, Bob Riblel, Joe Patatui Max Andress. Be Gene Thompson, merson Lvnn. Page Fijiy-eight Look at ivliat Mrs. Boone ' s (osiiii: llm tur iiilwie). FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President - - WvU-n C. Miller ice-Presi(lenl - Frances Bowser Secrelary - - - llarrielt Carl Treasurer - - - ..Beverly Jesseii Social Cliairnian : Phillis Brady Sergeant-at-Arms Mary Jo Scofield SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Fre?idenl ..Helen C. Mil lei ' ice-President Frances Browser Si CI clary Dorothy Forrest I ' lcaMircr Beverly Jcssen Social ( ' liairman ; Jewel Good Scrgeanl-at-Arms Josepliine Scars Tlic Rah! Rah! Clidj was organized in 1 " J22 for the pur- pose of supporting the athletics. The inembersliip consists ' d h c percent of the student body. At the present time there arc iiinety.-six members. The annual party for the athletes was held in the school g m. May 1.5. with nearly two hundred guests. The theme was Mickey and Minnie Mouse. Mi s. Boone, club sponsor, uitli Helen and the gang. Junior Rah! Hah! members (at right). ' eulv-inilidleil ihelow) ! RAH! RAH! CLUB Page Fifty-nine FRENCH CLUB The meetings were held every monlh at school with the exception of the Christmas party, which was held at the home of Jean Foreman. Gifts were exchanged at this meeting. Programs at these meetings con- sisted of games. French plays, French reports and songs. Till- smiles have it — officers and Miss Cunningham. What ' s that on the blackboards Some bunch, ' cst-ce pas??? HK. T SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS lc■ :(Iente Sue Foster Presidente Sue Foster I. !■ Presidente Mack Wliite Vice Presidente . Mack Wliite . . .etaire Dick Le Fevre Secretaire . Alta Marie Foster • f ■•.! 1 lesoner -- MartlKi Wattles I " • " " ■ ' = ' ■ Dennis Smitli ( ,,j.f , po,„ijg (, prosramme ( liL ' f du comite du prosramme -- lleraldiiie .Malm - Oeraldine Malm chef du eomite social Chef du comite social Helen Miller Jean Foreman Members of the French Club are : Dorothy Burke, Cora Brotens. Marjorie Dunivan, Olivia Daj ' s. Jean Foieman. Sue Fosters. . lta Marie Foster. Doro- thy Forrest. Jane Kleinert. Marilyn Kurtz. Dick LeFevre, John Leland. Doiotlu- McDaniel, Carol Mishler. Helen Miller. Janice Peterson. Marybeth Scars. Dennis Smith. Jean Smith. Betty Thomas. Dave X ' igren. I: ■tha Wat- tles. .Marilyn Walters. Mack AVliite. Doloroes Schrock, Eleanor Smithers. Elsie Stone. . loil ' Zavatsky, Paul Johnson. Charles Glace. .loanne Watson. .-Vrlene Vance, Ruth Horine. Lillian .Abbott, Riley Greib, Enid Wliitmyer, Kathryn Gibson, Mary Jean Goodnum. SPANISH ClUB Poco a Poco ilittle by little) the Spanii-h Club is gaining in popularity. This yearV club wa-- perhaps the largest since the olub was oritiinated. The Spanish Cbilt hehl meetings once a month, in Mi. ' s King ' s mom. From what 1 heard, the meetings were enjoyed, especially by the boys. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President - -- Jolui Jay Vice President Keith Scimtt Secretary -. Jeauett McKecliy Treasurer Paul Miliim Social Chairman . - - Vincent Lamhu President Vice President . Secretary ... Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Social Chairman Program Chairman John .lav Keitli Schutt Maxine Proseus Paul Milam incent Lambo Betty Lou Sherman They ' re seniors -anytiay in years. Miss King with her helpful officers. A crowd of sophs just annind lia: blin khmii d. Page Sixty LATIN OM Jack III the map, n citing for the class? The Latin Club, consisting of tlie Cicero and ' iipil clas-ses. began tlieir year of entertainment as well as education by electing Clarice Gardner for Senior Connsel: Jobn Erdniann and Harriell Carl for the Senior Aeidiles; Emerson Lynn for Junioi Cnn nl: Sliirle Morliin ami Homer Swi- halt (or junior Aedile-. Lois at the board {at right) Club nwmhfrs look over a difficult translation (brlouK l,arilner and hnicrson solic a lough one. Tbeir meetings ri progtanis al thesi- im Latin song- an ■ lield al the members " homes. The I ling- (.insisted of games, book re- contests pertaining ti :uid Mews. I,alin. The following are the Latin Club members: Audrie Honih. jcilin Erdmann. Jean Fisiher. Eli abetli Frink. (Clar- ice C.ardner, Harriett Carl, Mary Goard. Mary Green, Vio- letl Jenkins. Paul Johnson. Margaret Leist. Lfarold Quick, Mary Jean Rogers. Jane Berger, Esther Blubangh. Eliza- beth Creech. Stanley Eaton, Catherine Ernst, Maxine Freed. Margaret B. Gillette. Elnora LJatfield. Mary Holmes. Jane Dietter. June Kiirts, Ruth Lehman, Emerson Lynn. Beverly Marsh. Mildred Metzler. Shirley Morton, Fred McLaughlin. Margaret Nelson. Phyllis Pepple. Gnnther Pfeifer. Betle " -chwallie. Lois Shafer. Homer Swihart. Gene ernier. James Myci-. Howard Sharkey. Olive Smith. Helen Spronll. Edward loi . Javne Parker. Kiilh Liidwig. Roella Stealy, Dick Phillips. Erma Aliuje. Jack Olds. Page Sixty-one The entire Debate Squad with Coach Smith and the Var- sity Debaters. DEBATE CIU3 riic 1937 Debate Club, after a very suetessful )ear, climaxed its season by representing E. H. S. in the state finals held at Manchester College April 2 and 3. 1937. The squad was coached b) Mi . Dean i. Sniilh. who ably directed and assisted them in the ques- tion for debate, " Resolved: That all electric utili- ties should be governnientally owned and oper- ated. " The team had many successful and interesting practice debates after which the repeated the 1933 victory by winning all their conference de- bates from Concord. Aew Paris, Nappanee, Goshen, and defeating Angola for the honor of representing E. H. S. in the state finals. The E. H. S. debate squad with Mr. Dean B. Smith as chairman of the sixteenth section had tlie honor of being hosts to tlie Northern Indiana Invitational Debate Tournament on January 9, 1937, when twenty-five schools, representing some of the best debating organizations in the state, assembled and debated throughout the day on the utility question. In connection with their activities tliey also sponsored the local discussion contest in which Mack White and Jack Carr took the honors, and then entered the county discussion group. In this competition Mack White took first place and Jack Carr third place. On April 26 the Annual Oratorical Contest was held and Marjorie Dunivan took first place. Jack Carr second place, and Beverly Jessen third place. This closed the 1937 session of E. H. S. de- bators who were: Affirmative — Marjorie Dunivan, Jack Carr, Paul Johnson ( alternate ) . Negative — Harriett Carl, Mack White. Helen Culp (alternate J. Page Sixly-tivo OFFICERS FOi; M SEMESTER AND 2ii.l KMl TER I ' lfsiilenl Paul Brown ir.--l ' ii ' i(lriil Hal Besmicr Spi Tplaiy .- Joan Smith Ir.-aMiicT Dennis Sniilli I ' lo iani (!liaiinian Ii ' aii Foreman T ' inil Broun ilrnnini: lor b) iw S(l ll. « A s ( ' .III,- iai li lil I . Jill . BkiiiiIi III llir I ' llsrI Ihr ihlh In,. .. ,.„ II..I..I, I ART CLUB llill II, ■■.•.inn shnivill.li ill,- ,illl, ' l linn In (1,1 it. C.ilh. :;in mill ' ■liiln, I Inlnii i . Tlie All flluli. allhiiut;li Jiol a sn- ■ iaI oiiianl alinii. I ' liiia e-; in many iMllellainin ellln pi i-r-. II nll ilon ' t Ki- il. a-k --niiir 111 llie Inline aili-l- niiiniiif: a ml in cnn lialls. ' llii- :-ar 111. ' ' rl Cliili f " i Hie I ' li--! lime lielonpeil to tlie llnu ier Art C.allerv -.o(ial ion. Eai li iii.niili a piclnrr liy a i nireni aili-l wa ixen li llie -Mieiali ' ai lor ili-plav in llie art room. Ill,- |-| ( ' lull nia.ie llieii animal tli|i lo I ;liirai;o. willi -oiiie IwiailN-liu- -Inileiil- alleiulin;;. ni.ini; llie iii.mv inleie-linp lliiii;; i-ileil. was llie Cliieajio liii ei-il Cliaiiel. The Art lii lilnle. ami the I ' iehl Mn-riiiii. II,,. All dull lield ret;iilai ine,-tiiii;s each Tn,-,lav after -. Ii,i,,l ill the Art room. Ne er liefore lias the Ail Cliili ,-ii|o , ' ,l the pi i il,- ;, ' of lia - iiifi its name on llie books of the ( :.illie,lral A--.,., iali,.n at a-li in;ilon. D. C. Since . ' Vpril. 1936. when lliev joined the orfiaii- i alion. the Art Cluli has received tlnir M-a onal iiiai;a .ine .ill,d -The Cathedral e. " uliieli ive- ilo- u ,, . fa. I- ,iml illii-liati.iiis of famous rallnili aU. ami iiiiieiil m-w- ol rlmn Im - iml ieli-i,.ns hodies. I III Man h 17. the . rt Clnli f;a e its annnal all student . rt l xhiliit. with the work arranged in classes and rihhon aH.inl- 111 i er ,li i ion. The judges awarded the grand pri .- In l.iii, i son Knppert, for re,ei ing the higliest nnmlier of p,.inls in the display. V;se Sixlv-three m RKHART HIGH SCHOOL BA MD David Hiiglies. Diieclor offici-:rs of mcu school raxd President Franklin Stenberg Vice-President Artliur Lee Willis Secretary : Rosemary Smith Treasurer Robert Inebnit Librarians Fduin Diirikin. Fugene Achgerger, Paul Pressler FLUTES: Pauline Smitli, Mary Klingler. Edward Jiilins on. Eugene Etldjerger. Betty Holdemaii, Mar- garet Ann Tlidmpson. Rol)ert Whitney. OBOES: Bcil) Tlmmson, Mary Ann Keecli. Fred McLanglilin. CLARINETS: Arlliin- Lee Willis. Elwin Yoder. Caroline Leist, Marian Stark, Elizalietli Creech, Mary Ivins, Mnriel Himehangh. Phyllis Brady, Betty Ann Baker, DeVon Bntler, Albert Rowe, Eunice Kranz, Marjorie Gates, Valera Miller, Julianne Meyers, Ellen Marie Slough, Betty Chase, Bertha Cans, Phyllis La- Rocque, Leona Zenian, Wendell Eaton, Dorothy Sim- niins, Robert Gates, Levit Demorest. ALTO CLARINETS: Bill Long, Bernadine Kranz, Richard Windsor. BASS CLARINETS: Richard Phillips, Jean Krieg- baiim, BASSOONS: Paul McDowell, Wayne Cone, Rich- ard Harp. ALTO SAXOPHONES: Delores Hosier, Betty Mc- Cartney. TENOR .SAXOPHONES: Frances Bibbo, Robert Crawford. BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Jane Berger. CORNETS: Edwin Dunkin, Marvin Stevens, Rob- ert Inebnit, Ray Schneck, Nellie Deal, Betty Ellen White, Victor Thornlon. Richard Biirdge. TRUMPETS: Jean Wakelee, Charles Lorenz, FLUEGEL HORNS: Robert Blessing, Billy Miller. FRENCH HORNS: Rosemary Smith, Franklin Lorenz, Paid Pressler, Irene Thornlon, Junior Kipka, Lowell Lerner, Martha Gordon, Frances Eash. TROMBONES: Betty Correll, Ruth Horine, Peggy Deal. Jack Fairchild. Harry Moore, Billy Havens, Patricia Stenberg. BARITONES: Franklin Stenberg. Gayle Grove, Mary Jean Yoder, Harold Thornton. TUBAS: Jack Shupert, Fritz Row, Arthur Bailey, Bob Shigley, Donald Smeltzer, William Szobody. STRING BASSES: Ruth Lehman, Florence Hold- read. TYMPANI: Warren Shelley. BASS DRUM: Robert Wear, Richard Holmes. CYMBALS: Orville McFadden. SNARE DRUMS: Irving Denton, Mary Thunander, Paul Olsen. HARPS: Maxine Proseus, Arlene Vance. Page Sixty-four HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA David Hiiglies. Director ■ ■ . OFFICERS OF HK;H SCHOOL OUCHESTKA President Edwin Duiikin Vice-President : Betty Ccirrell Secretary Ruth Lehman Treasurer Olive Sniitli Lil)rarians Arthur Lee Willis. Robert Thomson Ift MOLIN: irginia Ludwig. Maxine Himebaugli. Narian Lennox. Margaret Leist. Earl Knndson. Mar- garet Witmer. Gerald Lewis. Mary Louise Robinson, Jean Miller. Edward Hursli. Rosalee Wolfe, Lydia Rose. Carole LaRue. Willuir MeDonald. 2nd IOLIN: Marjorie Leonard. Helen Shake. Elsie . " tone. Margaret Droegmiller. Maxine Bennett. Lola Droegmiller, Gene Dunkin. Bob Ebersole. Gun- ther Pfiefer. Sarah Work. Albert Miller. Albert Rosen. Delores Scolt. Barbara Peltit. IOLA: Katbleen Smith. Jnditli Grover. Eugene Himebaugh. Jack Byers. Evelyn Kreider. Betly Rus- sell. Barbara Hoover. Margaret Windniiller. CELLO: Olive Smith. Sue Foster. Doroiliy Hime- baugh. Ruth Rcdiinson. Margaret Smith. Beverly Dusek. ■irginia Miller. ilbur Wright, Geraldine Miller. STRING BASS: Ruth Lehman. Muriel Himebaugh. Fliirenee Hiildread. Bettie Lines. Helen (Iriner. Ar- lene Roberts, Abarila Aishe. Sarah Reynolds. Rheba Replogle. FUTES: Pauline Smith. Howard Christncr, Jubn Harnian. George Paine. OBOE: Bid) Thc.mson. Jack Crawley. CLARINET: Arthur Lee X ' illis. Caroline Leist, Elwin Voder. Marian Stark. BASS CLARINET: Richard Phillips. BASSOON: Paul McDowell. Bill Kipka. FRENCH HORN: Stanley Eaton. Rosemary Smith. Robert Bickel. Hubert Tyrrell. Bill Echols. Byr.ui Thompson. TRIMPET: Edwin Dunkin. Paul Presslcr. Mar- in Stevens. Ray Schneck. TROMBONE: Betty Correll. Ruth Horine. Gayle Grove. TUBA: Jack Shupert. PERCUSSION: Warren Shelley. Earl Card. Jack Prciseus. Donald Langle, Robert Wear. HARP: Arlene ' ance, Maxine Proseus. ' 4 y. -A ' ; Sand in rehearsal; Student conductors; Catherine Clark on the march; Clarinet quartette; Cornet Trio; Chimes; Vibraphone; Flute Trio. ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL BAND. 1936 " 37 Conductor, David Hughes Associate Conductor, Robert Welly The band, directed by Mr. Hughes, who was as- sisted by Mr. Wehy. and drilled by Mr. Ed Clark, played for football games. The band also played for all home basketball games. November 13, 1936, a concert was given with Max- ine Proseus, harp soloist, Arlene Vance, piano solo- ist, and a trombone trio composed of Mr. Julius Stenberg, son, Franklin Stenberg, and daughter, Pa- tricia Stenberg. November 27-28, Northern Indiana Band and Or- chestra Clinic was held here. Clinic conductors were Harold Bachman. Director, Bachman Million Dollar Band; George Dasch, Conductor, Chicago Business Men ' s Symphony; William Revelli, Director, Miclii- gan University Band. On November 27, the Clinic concert was presented with Maxine Proseus, harp soloist; Arlene ance, piano soloist; tromlione trio, Mr. Julius .Stenberg. Franklin Stenberg, and Patricia Stenberg. Guest conductors were Harold Bachman, William Revelli, Lawrence Johnston, Adam Lesinsky, and Nilo Hovey. February 19, 1937, a concert with Karl King as guest conductor, Betty Correll, trombone soloist, and Franklin . tenberg, baritone soloist, was given for a capacity house. Twenty-one soloists and ensembles qualilicd for the National Contest. In the Stale Contest the Band won cups for being the Best Marching, Best Playing and Best Band. Page Sixty-six MUSIC Arlene seeking higher liTt ' s: String I ' lisemble: Siring sexlftw: Miikc) Pniseui at tlie harp; Hiilli Horinr [ildving tlif jiianu: String siwtfttc: U iniJuiml quartette. EVENTS OF ORCHESTRA Coiiflu.tor. Ml. 1). W . Hiiolies Assistant (:nniJiirl(ji. Mr. H. S. fll The Orchestra gave a concerl Decemljer 9. March 12. a small orcliestra plaxed foi- 19.16, wilii Ruth Horine, piaiKj soloist: Arlene Junior ( lass pla . Paul Mrl)(, M-ll jilaxed a Vance, harp soh)ist: Pauline Smith, flute solo- liassooii solo. ist; Paul McDowell, bassoon soloist, and Ed- The music contests are to be held this )ear win Dunkin. stuilent conductor. at the following: District Columbia (iitx . Ind. State LaPorte. Ind. National Columbus. Oliio THE PARENT ' S MUSIC CLUB The Parent ' s Music Club was active in as- Chairman, Mr. Correll. Mrs. Julius Sten- sisting both Band and Orchestra this year. The berg, Mr. Clavton Thornton, Mr. Henry Faw- executive committee for this club consisted cett, Mr. Otto Smith, Mr. R. C. Shupert, Mr. of: M. E. Robinson, Mr. L. D. Neher. Page Sixty-seven 1937 NATIONAL CONTEST ENTRANTS Elkhart High School Orchestra; Olive Smith — Cello; Edwin Dunkin — Student Conducting (Orchestra); Gayle Grove — Baritone; Rosemary Smith — French Horn; Betty Correll Trombone. Brass Sextette Edwin Dunkin, Marvcn Stevens, Rosemary Smith, Jack Shupert, Ruth Horine, Gayle Grove. String Sextette Margaret Witmer, Mary Louise Robinson, Lola Droegmiller, Jack Byers, Ruth Robinson, Helen Griner. Ruth Horine — Piano; Elwin Yoder — Clarinet; Warren Shelley — Marimba. Flute Trio — Pauline Smith, Edward Johnson. Betty Holdeman. Kathleen Smith Viola; Virginia Ludwig Violin; Judith Grover — Viola. String Quintet No. 1 — Virginia Ludwig, Margaret Leist, Kathleen Smith. Olive Smith, Ruth Lehman. String Quintet No. 2 — Earl Knudson, Gerald Lewis, Judith Grover, Sue Foster, Muriel Himebaugh. Miscellaneous String — Maxine Himebaugh, Margaret Leist, Eugene Himebaugh, Dorothy Himebaugh, Muriel Himebaugh, Maxine Proseus. Ruth Lehman — String Bass; Margaret Leist Student Conducting (Orchestra); Maxine Proseus Harp; Ar- lene Vance Harp. RESERVE BA MD ■ - ROBERT WELTY, D ;ec or •. ,• , OBOE: Donald BarllKil.iniPW. - . . , . .• CLARINETS: Jay Kauffnian. Irene Sargent. Warren Yoder, Walter Hemphill, Norma Ridenour, LeMoyne Farnsworth, Doris Sallee. C-MELODY SAXOPHONE : Catherine Clement. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Dorothy Himehaugh, Mary Jane Kieffer, Mary Jane Kessler, Paul Stoner. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Engene Himehaugh. . . - .. FRENCH HORN: Myrtle Nankivell. CORNETS: George Nanos, Carman Woker, Marjory Miller, Betty Davis, Maxine Dennis, Louise Oberhauser. Ed Magee. TROMBONES: Wayne Emerson, Chester Huffman. Hubert Benn. BARITONE: Norman Kentner. Stanley Freidline. TUBA: Don Luttrell. Elmer Kistler, Glenn Mast, Robert Jackson. PERCLiSSION : Thomas Butler, Ellsworth Comer. James Hosterman. Harrv Cooper. Robert Niswander, Ned Wilcox, Richard Johnson, James Lunsford, Maxine Crouch, Donald Stamets, Catherine Ernest. RESERVE ORCHESTRAX . . : - ROBERT WELTY, DrVerto;- FIRST VIOLINS: Marie Kegley, Catherine Decker, Stephen Witter, Weldon May, Lewis Lauver, Wayne Farley, Frank Gard, Leopold Mozes, Theodore Benny. PIANO: Arthur Schiller. CLARINET: Mildred Bear. CORNET: Billy Miller. TROMBONE: Chester Huffman. J ' age Sixty-eight QUI CLUB The vocalizing depailment of ihe High School consists of a mixed chorus of se enty picked voices, eighty members of ihe Girls and thirty-six members of the Boys Glee Club. John Gntowski is the leading soloist and there are nineteen others who sing at churches, cbibs anil other en ter- tainments. A quartette consisting of Riihard Lcjckwood. Cleo . ' moliiiski. indsor Warlick. and Dennis .Smith and an octette of mixed voices make frequent public appearances. The Girls ninelte sings once every week at teas, dinners and many community affairs. On January 11. the Glee did) memlK-rs enjoyed a party at tlie Ivoller Skating Rink. The Boys and Girls Glee Clidis and the mixed chorus presented a cboial concert on January 22. and several assembly programs during the year. In the fine perf(Uinance of the Mikado, which was presented in Elkhart this year, the Glee Club sang in the chorus and several soloists from the club bad parts in it. The yearly sidoist contest was held to pick the four best voices in the Glee Clid). Those winning were: Elsa Schmidt. Bernadine Sidlivan. both sopranos; Dennis Smith, tenor; and Kenneth App. baritone. Each of the winners received 10 free vocal lessons from a prominent Elkhart N.icnl teacher. Anyone who bad won in previous contests was not eligible to win again. The year was climaxed with the prodiuiion " Minstrel Goes West " which was given on April 22 and jircsenled tlic best of W ' eslcrn plains and Hill Billy .S(mgs. using many soloists. Page Sixty-nine SENIOR CLASS ?IAY JOBYNA STEPS OUT By MAKIK BAUMKR CHARACTERS: Alice CliantUer -- Jean Meyers Delia ... .. Kathryn Garber Gary Loomis Mack White Gin Bradley , - Helen C. Miller Herb Morris . — Carter Melntyre .lobyna l.ooniis - - - - Jane Kieinert Juhn l.oomis — Jack Carr Mrs. Loomis - - — — — Beverly Jessen Mr. Loomis : John Jay Lucy Stevens Catherine Brown Marian Lanton - Alta Marie Foster Nick Cromwell Walter Stauft ' er Steve Tom Hoover Ted Warring „. „ , Bill Kipka Tony Crandall Joe Gillespie Jobyna. the auaint. Loomis family, manag fiillible. naive, s, through her youngrest member of the r very sincerity, to Kft everyone else in trouble. Fond favorite of her father, who is a left-over from the " Mauve Decade " , she presents a strange contrast to lier friends, who are very modern. By her very difference she snares Nick Cromwell, the much-pursued catch of the town, swallowing- everything he tells her, not realizing it is his line. He is flattered by such unquestioning belief and asks her to the social event of the season, a country club dance. Of course Lucy Stevens tricks Nick back to lier again and Jobyna, lieheving lierself broken-hearted, allows Tony, the town bounder, to take lier U the dame, and make love to her, feeling herself to be very l !a-.e. Ilic complications are many and amus- ing, climaxing in a fist fight between Tony and the immaculate, carefree Nick, who lias never been induced into unnecessary jiction before. When Jobyna ' s friends arrive home, early in the morning, they find she is not there yet and the house is in an uproar. Suddenly. Jobyna trails in forlornly, having walkeil lionie from the ball, and a few minutes later Nick appears — Ijattered and showing a nice black eye, but triumphant. The father is furious — if tliis is what happened at Jobyna ' s first ball, what will it be like after she has been launclied for a year! Finally, the children eahu him and everytliing ends iiappily with Jobyna possessing " her Nick " again. (Top, left) These three couples furnish the heart-interest for the play. Jobyna Loomis (Janie K.) is trying to persuade Nick Cromwell (Walt S.) that he should take her to the club-hop, while Gin Bradley (Helen M.) and Lucy Stevens (Kate B.). John Loomis (J ack C), and Gary Loomis (Mack W.) look on in amazement. (Top, r ' ujhi) Steve, the garage man, (Tom Hoover) surprised at a " job " by the villain, Tony Crandall (Joe Gillespie). (Bottom, left) At the country-club dance. (Bottom, right) Mrs, Loomis (Beverly Jessen) and Mr. Loomis (John Jay) gazing in horror at Gary, wlio is aways in some sort of a " jam " . Page Seventy Dicker and Margaret — caught in the act . . . Kiddie finally sur nmbs to the ntng Due. much to the relief of her uncle . Kiddie straightening out troubles for Ronnie and the southern gal . . . Other talented inenibcrs of the cast. JUNIOR ?IAY The Junior class presciilation of their play, " ■Kicldic. " will go down in the annals of E. H. S. history as a tremendous success. The play, by Dena Reed, was presented Friday. March 12. This lively comedy was about a girl. Kiddie, whose main mission in life seemed to be getting her friends out of scrapes. As the play opens she is in love with Ronnie but he complicates matters by eloping with Jill, a would-be actress. Dr. Bruce Spaulding has declared his love for Kiddie but she, thinking herself still in love with Ronnie, turns him down. She finds that her love for Ronnie was merely a maternal feeling. After a little " fixing " on her own behalf Bruce again ijrnposes to her. Jill and Ronnie gel together again and all ends hapjiily. The cast included: Alec. Bid) Inebnit: Ann. Rose Lee Burrows; Bee. Anna Mae Thornton; Mrs. Brownell. June Rohleder; Bruce, Dick McDonald; Mr. Drake, Emerson Lynn; Doctor Gordon, Quenlin Cook: George, Willis Schalliol; Helen, Margaret Gillette; Jill. Peggy Bevan; Eloi.se, Netta Ronzone: Joe, Charles Glace; Kenneth, Bill Wright; " Kiddie, " Shirley .Morton; M ay, Shirley .Simon; Pete, John Erdmann; Mrs. Perkhis. Margaret Bundy; Ronnie, Wayne C(uie; Mr. .Stam- per, Riley Grieb; Porter, Tony Palmero; A Patient, George Peck. Page Seventy-one Somas uttiriitf; for the first entrance. Dratifaties class in action- -inahing up. Dolls aith phoney pig tails — painted faces. Chrislinas stars, about to shine More dolls, nearly ready. CHRISTMAS ?IAY A Christmas atmosphere pervaded as the curtains parted on the annual Xmas party, written and di- rected by Miss Louise Winternitz. The spectacle was entitled " Mrs. Galahad " and was about three voung members of a former aristocratic Boston family. Marcia, Rosalind and l)a id Harriiifiton. They are singer, dancer, and artist, respectively, but at the moment can find no work. The situation is des- perate — ninety-three cents standing between them and starvation. All have been looking for some kind of work, but have found nothing. David is bitter and threatens to use dishonest methods to gain his objective if honest methods fail to bring results. During the ensuing argument he tosses a newspaper on the table and from its folds drops a wallet containinsi ' one hundred eia;hty-four dollars. The owner ' s name appears in the wallet, but the temptation to keep the money is almost overpow- ering. Even Rosalind is won over to David ' s side; but Marcia refuses to accept their point of view. Quite bv accident, the owner of the wallet comes to the Harrington flat, overhears the conversation, realizes their need, and rewards Marcia s honesty by offering all three work in his new theatrical production. The spectacle of the Xmas Play represents the rehearsals of this production, and consists of a Santa Claus-Rag Doll dancing chorus, a box of human blocks, which spell out seasonal greetings, and a star ballet representative of the Star of Beth- lehem. The Christmas Play is the gift of the Drama classes to the Comnmnity. Page Scienty-two DAY IN 7:50. eiUeiing at tlie west doors . . . 7:51, at the lockers and over to the Annex . . . 7:55. in crowded halls we chat- ter with friends . . . 8:05, classes are nndei w a y : T o n y at t li c wheel; sewing classes, stndying (you know! I in the library . . . 10:00 Nadine gets out the daily notices . . . 11:00. Mr. Berkey and Mr. Holdeman check the eligibility lists. Page Seventy-three liss K m i ' J u 11:50, seems as if Miss IMly s if z6up guzzler . . . 12:10, noonday partakers — " Miss King, hamburger on toast! " . . . 12:15, the hand that feeds them all . . . 12:30. loafing during the noon hour . . . 1:10, back to the grind . . . 2:00, " move on; get to your classes " . . . 2:15, wonder what Frink sees? . . . 2:40, Instructor Organ instructing . . . 3:10, the speed demons . . . 3:40, future architects . . . 4:00, King Pandemonium reigns . . . 4:05, rolling home . . . SCHOOL ' S OUT! Page Seventy-four CANDID CAMERA SHOTS Though the streamers we see the Seniors at play . . . Onee upon a time there were three little pigs . . . Just gallavantin " aroun ' . . . Adolescent appetites . . . Who monopolizes whom? . . . Why dance? . . . Will these Sophs ever make good husbands? . . . Gosh. Kid. ain t we got fun? . . . ' ' W hat s this vounger generation coming to? " sav the Chaperones . . . r{ k ' ' M CANDID CAXMERA SHOTS Scram, gals, or youll get that familiar ticket . . . Bob and Bud seem disgruntled . . . We think the book is just for effect! . . . Speaking of dimples ... As balanced as moun- tain goats— mentally and physically ... As others see us ... Jo making up lo the faculty — as usual ... Hi, Jack . . . Two of our popular twins . . . Four strikes — you ' re out! ... We just couldn ' t keep the " Handy " gang out ... A little higher in the air. Swihart . . . This is the bus that carries the boys who carry the ball, which carries the squad, o er the line to victory! . . . Ernie . . . Two keen sisters . . . You ' d better move, too, Frankie . . . What! more twins? . . . Page Scvcfily-six CANDID CAMERA SHOTS The three stooges an a neighbor . . . Soh ( a soloist . . . Typical nf Hile . . . Louise, wlin cops our cash . . . Once there was a filling sta tion boy — Daisy Mae . . Just a Happy Gang . . . Looks like Vassar on Parade . . . Where dii! you get the jall(ip . Shasy? . . . Laddy looks as if he had a stomach ache . . . Burning lime — where you always fin the boys . . . Warrick — the radio man ... Of those who leave our portals this year. Boo! Hoo! lloldeman. Ha Anion, and Dunivan . . . Hiding behind woman ' s skirts, eh. Thompson? Page Seventy-seven CANDID CAMERA SHOTS Tough guys, eh. Leo? . . . " Courtesy Car, Gabby? " . . . Quick looks like his Pop . . . Why, Mary — last week it was a G sweater . . . Lambo dares anyone to park . . . Now we see a series of Believe-it-or-nots: Jane and Janice at the age of ten: 15urke making him- self comfy on the ice — and Sally in the water . . . who said that Roosevelt was the big guy in Washington? . . . the first of the sit-downs . . . Whitney and the lake gang . . . love marches on . . . your first glimpse of Wear without his bicycle . . . Page Seventy-eight " The Morning After . . " Dicker, don ' t feed llip animals! . . . Gosh, wlm turned on the water I . . . The Cliina Clippi-i swoops over Rice Field . . . It ' s .just a lillle street where old friends meet — a skunk for a skunk . . . The Blue Avalanche hands out a cold shoidder . . . The Blue Blazers can play anywhere (they have to I and Carberry has the tip-off . . . Oops! Hey, Keilh, that ' s Ni- agara you ' re diving over ! Page Seventy-nine i:i m, BOLIINCTON inilU Oh Ml ii% jm ERt.DtAR READERS a.PACE TE ' ACHER .WPROMIWENT SfNIOi . gpP£R. R OWT HAMO CORNER V ' " roLt - f Ai?r « ' cieH(e,fl !rfMij$ coif iiim m( immik soenc art. com(i(, down rla■ :r 40.1 LEFT U 0 ) m l nO ' l llti Efc ON,CJTiN6ff vEA (Vl? CS(ARlN((tHEDFeOOT OLIVIA DAV Ku Ao-ftiit vH. ' M i ui o-vrU g ;.w h ), ITS WA(K WWTE.IHK IS AIL mOSt 2 fifoRNEIAAN. THE OuWRTtT. TAtaO N0N-PUL5ED; ' i C0MPC)5E OF (reaoino from l.tx « ) JAM KUINe T, ' ' Tm ' BR VJ6le, Bill Tim0 t i( nc BARBARA OlOi. NEVT ' m, LllVe V£ HND MAPV GIUEH TEUlNO B08 fieU S0WET«iH6 (rvOTWtl . l AO Ne. )0VNJN attU 6OTT0 A TANOJ NUt - gRO VN, ayOUR2 TROn TAIKIN6 ABOUT WWV tl OUCK t mCVm. THI$ 6eT$ IN -OveBOWfe W $ NO CEH50R c MOt OR.- - k ! . y 3r Page Eighty A H I i f O i:i; U COlt -ih t LEF " Boen Page Eighty Year after yrnr. (ithlclics form a vital and exciting part of our school program. Inter- est ill the frames, enthusiastic ])ej) sessions, common feeling against our rivals, the stir- ring music of our band — all these unite the school in one strong bond, uhich for lack of a better term, tve call school spit it. A I r I r ACHIEVEMENTS Elkhart High School may look back upon the season of 1936-37 as having been very successful in every way. A lot of the credit is due to our fine coaching staff and the boys with whom they worked. These men must be given credit for the sportsman-like way in which the players carried themselves, whether on the football field, on the track, the basketball or the tennis court. With the turning out of such fine teams, ptdilic support has risen by leaps and bounds. Capacity crowds were the rule all through the season rather than the exception. The students were always ready to lend their voices in support of the team, and every student was proud of the fine picture the school ' s team made in their new uniforms. Coach " eller. having finished as runner-up on last year ' s N. I. H. S. C. came back and won the Eastern Division of the N. I. H. S. C. and then lost that fatal coin flip with Michigan City to see who would play Hammond for the championship. The Blue Avalanche had a very successful season, winning nine games and losing one. The track season under Coach Boone was climaxed to a successful season when the Blue Streaks placed seventh in the state meet. The season, though short, faced strong schools in every meet. The Boonemen were not to be outdone and won four out of six meets. The Cross Country team also came through on top of the heap by winning three meets and losing two. Track, althougli not attracting large crowds like foolJjall and basketbal l, seems to have popular appeal with the boys because com- petition is always very strong. Coach Longfellow showed bis fine ability as head basketball man by winning the conference title. With part of last year ' s arsity team left they went out and won all seven conference tilts, to repeat last year ' s history and went on and beat Horace Mann for the N. I. H. S. C. At the time of the sectionals. Coach Longfellow Ijecame ill and was confined to his home for several days; but the Blazers blasted right on and won the sectional. At the first game of the regional, the Blue Blazers were upset by the Mishawaka Cavemen, whom they had defeated twice before in the season. In the twenty-one scheduled games they won eighteen, won the N. L H. S. C. championship and went to the regional. The Shortfellows. after wiiming the Eastern N. I. H. S. C. last year, came back and tied with Goshen this season. The Shortfellows won the coin toss, but lost the N. I. H. S. C. second team title to Hammond. The Tennis team, under the racket of Coach Sorenson. placed second in the conference. Play- ing a hard schedule they won five meets and lost one. to Mishawaka who later won the N. I. H. .S. C. For the first time members of the team were awarded letters. Tennis is still the least developed of our sports, due to the long distances they sometimes travel, and the odd times at which they must play their meets. One of the new features in the line of sports is the Girls ' Athletic Associati(ui. It has developed a little more each year until it is now a quite important organization. It offers girls who are inclined to physical sports an opportunity to play basketball. Softball, tennis, shuffle board, bowling a nd other games. All this is done under the excellent supervision of Miss Zehner. CHEERLEADERS Bultuni roll: left to right: G. Jackson. E. O ' Neil. B. Fields. B. Oliver, B. Murray. Second row. J. Bailey, G. Sinning. Pane Eighty-jour COACHES Raymond Sorensen — Tennis Coach Sorensen. known as " Hap " to the fellows, finished his second season at E. H. S. in very fine style. Of the five coaches employed at E. H. S.. Hap is the only one to graduate from our school. Chelsea Boone — Track Coach Boone is a part of E. H. S. that we could not afford to lose. His track teams have hr(jken records all over the northern ]Kirt of the state: and his Cross Countrx teams ha e run off with many laurels for E. H. S. Don Veller — Football This was Coach Veller " s second year at the head of the Blue Avalanche. Fresh from college, he came to Elkhart and again put Elkhart on the football map bv turning out two smooth run- ning, hard hitting teams. Lefl to right: Cuacliis . " uivii en. Bciuiie. elli-r. Beiki . Longfellow. Harrison Berkey — Asst. Football AND Basketball Coach Berkey, one of those lads from Goshen, very ably helped to turn out the basketball and football teams which beat his own home town. He has be- come one of Elkhart ' s strongest supporters, des])ite his birthplace. John Longfellow — Basketball No longer can it be said that the fellows play basket- liall just to keep in training. Every year the Blue Blazers plav a verv important part in the basketball history of our part of the state. The school is very proud of Coach Longfellow and his record at the head of the Blazers. Page Eighty- five FOOTBALL ELKHART, 25; FORT WAYNE CENTRAL. U The Blue Avalanche opened their 1936 season on home sod against Central of Fort Wayne. The Avalanche had previously bowed three times straight before the riinnini; attack of Central. Tim Bringle started the season in true Veller-raan style by clicking off 67 yards for the first touch- down. A short time later. Dale Swiliart. soph back, traveled eleven yards aiound end for six more points. Fort Wayne came back and easily scored against a sul)slitute team. Before the half ended, they scored again and made the extra point. Alternating Willie llansbonrgh and Tim. the ball was placed in Central territory and Bringle scored the fourth tonclulown. Later Tommy Keene intercepted a pass and went to the one yard line. A fumble on the next play lost the chance to score as the game ended. ELKHART. 20: .STURGLS. 6 For the second game of the season the Veller-nien were host to the .Siurgis Trojans. On the opening kick-off. Stur- gis fumbled and Carter Mclntyre recovered for the Ava- lanche. Tim Bringle carried the ball eighteen yards on the first play for a touchdown. Crussemyer kicking the extra point. The opening of the second quarter saw Crussemeyer block a kick and the ball was recovered by Elkhart on the six yard line. Jimndc I ' apa went over left tackle for the tally. Bringle opened the third quarter by running eighty- two yards behind perfect interference for the third touch- down. Crussemeyer kicked the extra point. In the final period the Trojans started an aerial attack which nothing could stop. A pass from Runyon to Dillon netted tbem thirty-five yards. With three minutes to go. Runyon passed to Ballard who scored. Their pass tor the extra point was knocked down. ELKHART, 13; LAPORTE, The Blue Avalanche made their first trip of the season to Laporte, to play the Slicers. This was the first confer- ence game of the season. The first qnarter ended without either team having done any serious threatening. In the second quarter. Bringle lateraled to Captain Bill Tipmore for ten yards to the Laporte forty yard line. A few plays later Bringle went over left tackle for the touchdown. The ball was fumbled and the try for extra point failed. Papa and Hansborough carried the ball fronr midfield to La- porte ' s twenty-two yard line. On the next play Hansbor- ough went around left end to the eight yard line as the half ended. In the third quarter. Elliott intercepted Broome ' s pass on Laporte ' s twenty-eight yard line; Bringle again going over left tackle to score. Crussemeyer ' s kick for the extra point was good. In the fourth quarter Broome and Lewis carried the ball to Elkhart ' s twenty-five yard line: but were stopped beb)re they could score. Ronzone intercepted a pass as the gun ended the game. Dan Bassett, left tackle, received a fracture of the leg and was out the rest of the season. ELKHART. 0; RILEY, 7 In a perfect downpour of rain, the Blue Avalanche visited the Riley Wildcat ' s lair to receive the only defeat of the season. Crussemeyer ' s kick-off to Good was fumbled, but recovered on the eight yard line. On the first Elkhart offen- sive attempt. Bringle went off right tackle for fifteen yards. The ball was brought back and Elkhart was penalized fif- teen yards for holding. Bringle then passed to Tipmore for a first down. In the second quarter. Bringle made twenty-two yards off tackle. Tomsits intercepted Bringle ' s pass on the twenty- five yard line to stop the threat. On the next play. Sweeney went around right end for seventy-two yards and the score. Tomsits then plunged through center for the extra point. Tomsits intercepted another of Bringle ' s passes as the half ended. As the second half opened, the Avalanche made three first downs with Bringle and Mclntyre carrying the ball. The drive was halted on the 15 yard line. In the final quarter a Riley kick was blocked by Patanelli Pase Eighty -six and recoveretl by LeFevre. Once again tlie Blues nn:» e(l intn Riley territory only lo lose the ball. Tonisils ran four yards before being briuiglil down by Papa who was playing safety. The game ended as Elkhart feverishly launched an aerial attack. Each quarter the .Avalanche plowed their way into Riley territory, only to be stopped at the last white stripe. Riley made their score on one perfectly executed play. At no other time did they threaten Elkhart ' s goal. ELKHART, 26; MI.SHAWAKA, Before the largest crowd ever to witness a football game at Rice Field, the Blue Avalanche plowed over, through and aronnd the Mishawaka Cavemen. Crussemeyer ' s kick- olT lo Mishawaka was fumbled and Carberry recovered on the ihirly-eight yard line. Seven plays later Bringle went through center for the score. Crussemeyer ' s place kick for the e.xtra point was good. The Avalanche next gained possession of the ball on their own forty-two yard line. Bringle ran fourteen yards around left end, on tlie mxl play he scored from the twenty yard line. Carter Mclnlyic phniged through ccnier for the extra point. ' an Made and Canarecci carried the ball up to their own forty-eight yard line. Wardlow made thirteen yards on the next play. Elliott slopped the drive by throwing Maele for a four yard loss. Bringle then carried the ball consecutively until it was placed on the three yard line. Hansborough scored and Crussemeyer made the extra point. At the opening of the second half. Hansborough intercepted a pass on the Misha- waka forty-three yard line and went to the two yard line. Mdntyre plunged over center for the score. Crussemeyer ' s kick for extra point failed. A fumble gave the Cavemen possession of the ball on the Elkhart seventeen yard line. The game ended as the Cavemen were opening an aerial attack. The fine teamwork that the Veller-nien showed in this game proved that they were bound to a very successful season. ELKHART, 40; BLUFFTON, 6 In this game the Blue Avalanche met the Bluffton Tigers for the first time. It became evident in the first quarter that the Tigers were hopelessly outclassed. Coach Veller seized this opportunity to try out many of his substitutes. Bringle, on the first offensive play of the Blazers, went off right tackle for sixty-six yards and the first score. Crussemeyer ' s place kick missed. A pass from Dick Donovan lo Elliot made the second score. Crussemeyer then made the extra point. I ' atanelli intercepted a Bluffton pass lo end a scoring threat. Baumgarlner intercepted one of Bringle ' s passes and went to the seven yard line. On the next play Kinsey scored on a short pass. The try for extra point failed. Gene Thompson got hold of a loose ball and traveled forty yards for the next score and Crussemeyer made the extra point. Between Kline and Donovan the ball was placed on the three yard line and Donovan went over right tackle for the score. Donovan, however, failed in his attempt for extra point. Dinehart, carrying the ball for the first time in a game, went Iwenly-five yards around right end for a score and then passed to Keene for the extra point. ELK HART. 4.5; CO-SHEN, The Blue Avalanche was onl for revenge when they met ihe Redskins on Rice Field. Bringle and Mdntyre started the ball Killing by taking il lo the five yard line. Bringle went through center for the seme, but Crussemeyer ' s place kick failed. The next score was made when Bringle crossed the goal from (kishen ' s twelve yard line. Mdntyre plunged center for the extra point. Elliott partially blocked a punt and gave Elkhart the ball on the twenty-six yard line of the Redskins. Tim scored the third touchdown from the eight yard line; Crussemeyer converted the extra point. Kline ploughed center for the fifth touchdown. Patanelli missed the extra point. LeFevre fell on a fumbled ball behind the Goshen goal for the sixth tally: Kline missed the extra point. Mdntyre made the final score by plunging center from the five yard line. The try for the extra point fai led. ELKHART, 1,3; .ST. HEDWIGE, The Blue Avalanche played their last game at home against the Lions of St. Hedwige. The Lions, although out- weighed, held the Blue Avalanche to the lowest score of the season of the games played at Rice Field. The Lions re- ceived the kick-off and punted at once; Bringle let the ball roll over the goal line. Taking the ball from the twenty yard line, the Avalanche crossed the Lions ' goal in five Page Eighty-seven }!inr one (left to ruifit) : J. Harris, C. Kline. G. Lenard, C. Herrick, C. Molntyre. B. Tipniore. W. Ilerrsherijer, R. Brin le. V. T.ambo. J. Papa. Row two: V. Roiizone, W. Hansbroiisli. K. Russel. .1. Pat.uielli. (;. Tliuiiipsiiii. W. llanns. D. Swiliart. H. Klliott. T. Keen. D. Blaek. E. Lynn. Row ttiree: Mgr. (. " .. Ma.st. Cixxeh ' eller. Mgr. B. Johnston. L. Kasonijs. Harris. K. Lyons. H. Kveiett. K. C ' onrtney. T. Elliott. J. Olds. Listenberger. M. Divetro. ,1. Erdniann. G. Nanos. D. Donovan. .Mgr. J. Drumnuiiul. . sst. Coaell Berkev. Ro ' ir four: G. Rinhart, M. Andre.ss, L. Stont. J. Warrick. M. Wagner, .1. Bates. B. I ' effley. .1. Elliott. H. Froelick. H. Traey. Mgv. J. Abbott. plays. Bringle made the score, and Criissemeyer came llirongli witli the extra point. In the third quarter the Lions hlocked Bringle ' s punt on the thirty-seven yard line. On the next play the Lions fumhled and Lamho recovered the hall for Elkhart on their own forty yard line. The hall was advanced to the one yard line and Papa went through right tackle for tlie score. Patanelli failed in his attempt to make the extra point. Kline and Crussemeyer received slight injuries during the game. ELKHART. 14; RED DEVILS, The Blue Avalanche traveled to Michigan Cily their sclieduled game with the Red Devils, undefeated conference leaders. Elkhart first gained possession of the hall on their own 28 yard line. The Avalanche scored a IcHichdown in four plays, including a fifty-five yard nm hy Bringle through his own left lackle. On the next play he plunged through between the right guard and tackle from the eleven yard line to score the first touchdown. Crusse- meyer ' s place kick for the extra point was good. Herrick Mocked Stevenson ' s punt and the Blue Avalanche recovered on llie nine yard line. Bringle made the final score in two allenipls. Crussemeyer again place kicked the extra point. In the final quarter Mclntyre advanced the hall to the twenly-two yard line, hut the marcli was hailed when Stevenson inlercepJed an Elkhart pass and raced to the Bine Iwenly-five yard line hefore being hroiight down hy Carherry. iMcInlyre recovered a Red Devil fumhle and slopped ihe threat. Neither team a Ivanced far into ene- my lerriiory during the fourlh peri- od. This was th ' " first conference defeat for ihe Red Devils and if Elk- hart could get past . ' oulh Bend Cen- tral, their only remaining game, they would be assured of a tie for first place in the Eastern Division of the ( onfcrence. ELKHART. 20: BEARS, 6 The final game of llie season was played wilh the Sonlh Bend Central Bears, It was the last game for len senio-s, eight of them being regidar. The first Avalanche score came from a thirty-three yard run aroinid left cTuI, Crussemeyer failed in his at- (Continued on Page 95) 1 — Co in and u ' in; that ' s all. 2 — Latnbo makes a good block, ivhile Tipmore and Mclntyre take out the fightins! opposition for Tim ; Patanelli takes it all in from the ground. 3— Half time. 4 — A ' o. 26 is going to put the bee on Tim. ichile Hansbourgh reclines on the ground and Tipmore waltzes with the opposition. 5- -( ' ome and get ' em. Page Eighty-eight BASKETBALL VARSITY Bottom rou : D. Swiliart. J. Palanelli. C. Larsen. J. Cail)eriy. B. Tipmure. R. Biiii le. Top row: Mgr. J. Aljliott. D. LeP vie. ' . Hamlin, (loach Longfellow. C. Mclnlyre. C. Bonfiglio. . Igr. P. Bioadbent. BASKSTSAll BRISTOL PIRATE.S. 22; BLUE BLAZER.S. 2.5 The Elkhart Blue Blazers, playing bang-up basketball, welcomed in the " 36 season by defeating the Bristol Pirates. Hilhish made the going tough for Jim (larberry and Cap- tain Bill Tipniore. who scored se en points apiece to take the evening ' s honors. CONCORD. 12; BLUE BLAZERS. 50 After warming up in the first game, the Blue Blazers came back in the second game to shoot it all over tlie Concord Minutemen. Carberry proved he knew what to do with the ball by scoring 14 points; more than the whole Concord team scored together. LINDBLOOM. 11; BLUE BLAZERS. 24 Lindbloom went into the lead 5-0 at the beginning of the game. The first quarter ended 5-5. In the second quar- ter the Blue Blazers went out front and stayed there the duration of the game. Larsen carried the honors of the game with seven points. GOSHEN, 26: BLUE BLAZER. ' ;, 24 The Blazers dropped the fourth game of the season to iheir arch enemy, the Goshen Redskins. Big Jim Carbi ' rry led the scoring for Elkhart with eight points; Dick LeFe re was next with six points. Warstler and Clason led the Red- skins with seven and six points respectively. Two of the Blazers were ejected from the game through personal fouls. The game was fast and furiously fought. The lead was bat- tered back and forth all through the game. In the last minutes it seemed as if it would gn into an overtime; but ii liiose final slow moving second Goshen tank a basket and at ihe fame time sank the Blazers ' chances, for the gun ended the game. BATTLE CREEK, 11; BLl E BLAZERS. 34 The Blazers were slow in getting away and the first quarter ended 2-2. They came back in the second quarter ore of 30 to 19. Tipmore and showed real style. Each Blue Blazer became part of a fine running machine which scored at will. Carberry was high point man of the game with twelve points; Larsen was next with eight points. VALPARALSO, 25; BLUE BLAZERS, 29 The Blue Blazers met very stubborn resistance in the per- son of the alparaiso ikings. Elkhart took an early lead and held it luitil the fourth quarter when the .score was lied at twenty-three all. In the closing minutes of play, Elkhart jiulled out in front to lead twenty-nine to twenty- five as the gun ended the game. FOUR TEAM BLIND TOURNEY In the first game of the tourney, the Blue Blazers beat South Bend Riley W ildcals by a led the scoring with four baskets In the second game Hammond beat the Mishawaka Cave- men 44 to 31. Bensen of Hammond was high man with 15 points. In the final tilt Hammond beat the Blazers 25 to 18. Hammond went into the lead in the first quarter and held it throughout the game. In the last quarter the Blazers rallied and scored more points than Hammond. However, the Hammond quintet scored encujgh to keep ahead of the Blazers. This was the second tlefeat chalked up against the Blazers in eight games. CONFERENCE LaPORTE, 24; BLUE BLAZERS. 36 In the first conference game of the .season, the Blue Blazers met the LaPorte Slicers in the Slicers ' gym. Tip- more started the game in true Blazer fashion by scoring five points in three minutes. The Slicers twice came within four points of the lead which the tall, fast Blazer quintet held throughout the game. Fuse EighlY-nine l.K ci ' p your eye o:i il. Mac. 2. Do you blame him for running from Bill and Tim? 3. Carberry goes after it. 4. This one fust slipped in. 5. Big Jim goes up and I ' ll bet he got it. 6. T e beat ' em this time [Go- y shen ) . 7. Patanelli. Tipmore and the rest of them depend upon Big Jim to get it for them. 8. Over here next. hey. Center. Now go back in there and take them. CONFERENCE— MICHIGAN CITY. 16: BLUE BLAZERS. 22 Bdth teams, being lalL were slow I i get started: tlie first quarter ended 2 to 2. The Blazers had been very proficient from the charity line. Tipmore made tlie most points of the evening, having ten points to his credit. Gilmore and Nespo fouled out of the game for the Red Devils. WARSAW. 23; BLUE BLAZERS. 31 The Blazers had strong competition from the Warsaw Tigers. The first half ended 15-14 in favor of the Tigers, after a hard and close battle. The boys of the Blue came back in the second half and walked off with the honors. Bringle and LeFevre scored eight points apiece. CONFERENCE— MISHAWAKA, 20; BLUE BLAZERS. 28 In their third conference win, and fourth straight vic- tory, the Blazers literally threw the Mishawaka Cavemen out of first place in the conference. Tim Bringle led the Elkhart scoring with eleven points; Captain Bill Tipmore was second with ten points. The fact that they were not on their own floor did not bother the Blazers " passing and shooting attack. LIGONIER. 22; BLUE BLAZERS. 30 Ligonier had one of the scrappiest fives that the Blue Blazers ran into all season. The lead was taken early in the game by Elkhart and the score was 22 to 11 at the third quarter. This far the game was uneventful. In the last quarter Ligonier scored eleven points and Elkhart, eight. At the very height of the fray. Big Jim Carberry uninten- tionally bashed Lough in the face. They were both given the bum ' s rush from the game. CONFERENCE— SOUTH BEND. 18; BLUE BLAZERS. 21 For the second time this season, the Riley Wildcats suf- fered defeat at the hands of the Blue Blazers. It was a hard fought game, and at the end the Blazers were leading by th e narrow margin of three points. Tipmore was high scorer with seven points. This game made seven straight wins, four of them conference battles. WINAMAC. 14; BLUE BLAZERS. 27 At the end of the half the Blue Blazers were leading eight to six. In the second half the Blazers came to life and began to click. Showing the fine form which kept them in the conference lead, they completely overwhelmed the quintet from W inamac. This was the sixth straight year that ' inamac had bowed to the Blue Blazers. NAPPANEE, 21; BLUE BLAZERS. 35 The Blazers drubbed the Nappanee Bulldogs by a 14 point margin. Midlet went out on fouls soon after the second quarter started. From then on the Blazers went to town. The Bulldogs went scoreless in the third period. Tip- more scored eleven points and Carberry followed him with nine. CONFERENCE— SOUTH BEND CENTRAL. 19: BLUE BLAZERS. 29 With the two guards. Dale Swihart and Joe Patanelli, setting the pace, the Blazers took the lead four to two and kept it to themselves the rest of the game. The Blazers came through in excellent form. All through the season they have been dead on free throws; Swihart pitched in six out of seven attempts. Doetch was high scorer for the Central Bears. Swihart led the Blazers with twelve points. This made a straight run of nine wins. MISHAWAKA. 14; BLUE BLAZERS. 26 The game got off to a fast start with both teams using everything they had. As the first quarter ended the Blazers were in front with the score at five to four. . l the half, the Cavemen had taken tlie lead eight to seven. In the second half, the Blazers poured it to the Cavemen, and the game ended with the Blazers setting on the large end of a twelve point margin. Tipmore was high in scores with eleven points. The Blazers showed the best defensive work of the season. CONFERENCE— GOSHEN. 17; BLUE BLAZERS, 33 Smarting under the recollections of an early season de- feat from the Goshen Redskins, the Blazers were out to turn the tables. The first quarter was the closest, the score being 5 to 3 v ith the Blazers on top. Beginning with the Page Ninety BASKETBALL SECOND TEAM Bottom row: W. Hansbouigh. G. Mast. H. Elliott. T. Williams. Smith. Top roiv: Mgr. J. Olds. E. Nelson. D. Stevenson. J. Bate: Andrees. Mgr. B. Johnston. G. Thompson. •. R. Cominev. second quarter Elkhart ' s offensive and defensive playing began to show results. Tipmore led in the offensive by scor- ing as many points as the entire Goshen team. Swihart led in the defensive position and broke up many smooth run- ning attacks. Carberry played an important part in Elk- hart ' s controlling the ball by getting every tip-off for the Blazers. By defeating Goshen, the Blazers repeated last year ' s performance by winning the conference title. This game also made up for the two defeats suffered from the Redskins in the preceding season. FORT WAYNE CENTRAL. 36; BLUE BLAZERS. 34 Fighting from the first whistle to the gun that ended the game, the Blue Blazers fell before the mighty Tigers of Fort Wayne. 36-34. Behind again and again Elkhart rallied each time to pull even with Central except once. When the gun ended the game it found Elkhart in the middle of a rally. Behind seven points with but two minutes to go, the wearers of the Blue crept to within two points of the Tiger total, 36-34, on a bucket by Larsen and three free throws by Tipmore. Tipmore carried away the honors of the evening by scor- ing seventeen points and playing a good all around game. Bill was hard pressed by Curly Armstrong, all- state guard of Central, who led a well divided Central attack. and banged through Horace Mann, the western winners, to decide the championship. The fi " st quarter endctl in fa or of the Blazers. 11 to 9. How- c er. in the second quarter Horace Mann played iheir best ball and it was 18 to 18 a! the half. In the third quar- ter, the Blazers pulled out to lead 30 to 26. and when the final gun went off it was Elkhari ' s game. 38 to 30; a real iclory against a good team. The team jtlayed as one man, with five pairs of arms, and able to shoot will) any of them. Carberry. playing brilliant hall, scored 18 points. Captain Tipmore came in next with 10. Winning this game meant that the first step toward slate had been tuccessfully taken. A happier and more deserving bunch of hoys than the team would be hard to find, especially the seniors, who. know- ing they were playing their last sched- uled game, played as they had never played before. The Sectional wakarl sa.37: bll e blazers. 40 they ran Indians were out for the Blazers " scalp, but were- repulsed in an overtime. The first quarter ended 8 to 8, but the Indians came back and at one time led 17 to 10; but at the third quarter it was the Blazers, 31 to 28. After one of the fastest quarters of the entire sectional, the game ended 3.5 all. In the overtime. Elkhart scored five points and Wakarusa two. The Blazers came off victorious, 40 to 37. The perfect teamwork the Blazers showed warned other teams that they were hitting on all five. NAPPANEE, 30; BLUE BLAZERS, 43 The second game for the Blazers called them up against the Bulldogs from Nappanee. The Blazers led all through the game, but at one time the Bulldogs came within one point of them. Larsen came into the game and proved to be a real spark plug in the fast, hard playing, straight shooting Blazer machine. GOSHEN, 28; BLUE BLAZERS, 30 In the final game, the Blazers again found themselves face to face with the Goshen Redskins. Goshen took a five point lead early in the game, but the quarter ended 8 to 7 in favor of the Blazers. The score was close and it was any man ' s ball game till the final gun. In the closing min- utes. Elkhart led 30 to 28, and controlled the ball thereafter (Continued on Page 96) In the Blazers ' first game, up against Wakarusa. The KENDALLVILLE. 22: BLUE BLAZERS, 40 Elkhart followed its usual line of attack by laking the lead and keeping it in the whole pame through. At the half the score was 28 to r . In the second half the Kendallville five showed some spirit and ran the score up to 22; but the Blazers were not asleep and they raised their side to 40. Carberry led the evening ' s scoring with nine points. The defeating of the Kendjllville five brought down the curtain on a very successful season, the Blazers having won eighteen games out of twenty-one, defeating all the other seven conference teains and gaining the conference championship. N. I. H. S. C. Play-Off HORACE MANN, 30; BLUE BLAZERS. ,38 Having won the eastern division of the N. I. H. S. C, the Blazers broke under, blasted over. Page Ninety-one STUDENT MANAGERS Front row, left to right: B. Johnston, J. Drummond. P. Broadbent, J. Olds. J. Abbott. Second Roir: J. Duffy. M. Weaver. w V ' :t uiiiiilliy TRACK ' 36 t ♦] HIGH POINT MEN C. Diiiehart. C. W. Har- ris. T. Bringle. TRACK TEAM First row. h-fl to roilil : Nfrr. I.. Ott, C. V. Harris, r. Carlson. N. Morrow. K. Hartnian, V. Hardy. .1. ,lolii sor . K. Chaniiler. .1. Card, H. Briwinieiit, ,itMil ins, C. Hansing. S. Vonl ers, R, Koiizono, R. Witliers, W. Smith, J. Ahliot, Mirr. Stcoiiii row: C. C. Boone. Coach; H. Roy. V. Har- vey. B. . ' cott. I). Swihart. R. BriiiRle. B. Tipn orc. C. .■aol soii, R. Foster. C. Walloy, ,1. C.ilison, K, l. Wliite. .1, I ' arker, C, l-.vorott, K. Botdorf. W. Hei ' sliberser. W l.anilio. Tliini row: W . Haiis- liorouffli. ,?. Bates. K. Hershberser, ,T. Olds, ,1. Heniie. H. l.iiuler, E, Hoppert, n. Basset, H. . itoel;. K. Burl e. C, Oine- liart. R, Krieder, C. C.Iaoe. B. rhcnd, R, Pliil- lips, C. Ellis. H. Zavat- sky. K. App. Eager, E, H. S,. 124: Riley, 51 The Blue Sti-eaks started their season with a hang uis the score showsi at South Bend, The Blue Streaks captured 11 lii-sts, including both relay events. Oinehart, Carlson, Stock, I ' . Bringle, Hardy, Hansborough, Tipnuire, R, Bringle, and .lohnsoii all placed first for Elkhart in their events. E, H, S,. 801s: S, B, CENTR. L. 28 3 The Blue Streaks continued their winning ways by defeating the Bears of .South Betul. Ilinehart led the way with firsts in the lci{i and ■22ii yard dashes and running in the victorious half- mile relay team, B. Pringlc, Stock, Harris, Card, R, Bringle, Carlson. Johnson and Ronzone also took first. E. H. S.. 48: MI.- HAWAKA. .il Mishawaka dealt Elkhart their first defeat of the year in a close meet at Rice Field. C. W. Harris paced the Blue Streaks. E. H. . .. 51 1 ' 6: LaPORTE. 45 1 6: MICH. CITY. 28 3: GOSHEN I6I3 The Blue Streaks, led by Dinehart and Harris, won the quadrangular meet held at Goshen. Dinehart set a new Fore- man Field record in the iL ' il yard da.sh with the time of 22.9 seconds. C. W. H.arris set a new record in the broatl jump with a leap of 21 feet 7 inches, and tied the mark set in the 110 yard dash. N. I. H. S. C. MEET— E. H. S. FOURTH WITH 321,. POINTS III the X. I. H. S. C. meet, won by Horace Mann of Gary, Klkhiirt ' s Blue Streaks took fourth plaee. C. W. Harris cap- tured two seeoiuls while Dinehart was takiiis: a second and a tliird. H. Brinirle also took a second place. SECTIONAL MEET— E. H. S. FIRST WITH 71 POINTS In competition with fourteen other schools in the sectional. Elkhart captured nine tirst places to completely overpower the other teams. Harris, tirst in the Mi and l)road jump, lod tlie Blue Streaks. Dinehart. Bassett. K. Trinirle. tlard and Carlson also took tirst.s. Both relay teams won their events. STATE MEET— E. H. S. SEVENTH WITH 19 POINTS In tlie state meet, won liy Horace Mann of ( .ary. KIkhart ' s Blue Streaks made a fjood showing: by takiiifr se enth place. Harris placed second in the broad jump and fourtli in the un. Carlson phiced tifth in the sso yard run. The mile relay team took third place while the half-mile relay team was doing likewise. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM L( ft to r fflit: Mgr. .1 Duffy. C. Walley, 1) Darr. K. Burke. W St iuflfer. ■. Haney. c C. Boone Coach. M White. K. Hershber ;er B. Phend. R. Miller. 1) Gi rdener. W. Smith Mgr. Page Ninely-lwo TENNIS Lejt to right: ' . Schalliol. R. Chewier. J. Kistler. D. LeFever, Coach Sorenson. E. Zirzow. G. Horn, D. Fawcett. SPRING, 1936 The spring tennis team capped a successful tennis year in winning two matches while losing one. that for the State championship. Starting the season with a hang, the Blue defeated Mishawaka 3-2. Harry Weiler. Elkhart No. 1 man. played perhaps the best match of his prep career in defeating Parks of Mishawaka. Next the Blue conquered CuKer .5-2. and then descended on .Shortridge of Indianapolis to battle for the State title. Playing without the services of Wayne Lansche, the Elkhart netmen were defeated 7-0: how- ever some consolation was given to the Blue by the fact that every match went to three sets. Team: Harry Weiler, Wayne Lansche, Richard LeFevre. Bud Hunter and George Horn. FALL, 1936 Elkhart enjoyed another fine tennis season, placing second in the conference, being beaten by only .Mishawaka. the league champions. Mishawaka later defeated East Chicago for the N. I. H. S. C. championship. The season started by barely ekeing out a victory over Nappanee .3-2. From that game on Elkhart gained power, sweeping aside Goshen. Riley, and Central before running up against the mighty .Mishawaka Maroons, who defeated them .5-0. Recovering from the disaster, the Blue defeated LaPorte 4-1 to end a successful campaign. Team: Richard LeFevre, George Horn, Roger Chester, John Kistler. and Erdman Zirzow. CROSS COUNTRY ' 37 The 19.37 Cross Country team enjoyed a very good season, winning from Niles. class " B " champs of Fort Wayne South -Side. Chuck Walley set a new Rice Field record in the Fort Wayne meet. The Blue Harriers placed second at the Mishawaka triangular and at the N. I. H. S. C. meet, while defeating Mishawaka. Horace Mann, Froebel. Roose- velt, Wallace, and Washington of East Chicago. Captain Chuck Walley. one of the best cross country men to wear the Blue and White in years, will be greatly missed by next year ' s squad. He was a constant winner. Letters were awarded to the following boys: C. Walley, K. Burke, V. Harvey. M. White, W. Phend. and Don Gard- ner. SCORES OF THE MEETS Niles 29 Kalamazoo 23 Fort Wayne 32 Mishawaka 28 Mishawaka 30 S. C. MEET H. S., 46 Mishawaka, 72 E. H. S . .. 27 E. H. S 34 E. H. S 23 E. H. S. 34 E. H. S 31 Hammond. 38 N. L H E. 1 Page Ninety-three Smi. ' ing G. A. A. ' s. Shufflehoard. popular in G. A. A. games. Getting into action at a basket- ball game. GIRl S?ORTS The Elkhart High School G. A. A. elected for their leaders for the first semester the following officers: President Phyllis Pepple Vice-President Doris Bloom Secretary-Treasurer Edna Mae Rutledge Reporter Delora Rowe The girls played tennis and softball at Rice School during the fall of the year. hen it turned too cold for outdoor sports, the girls went inside for their play. Basketball, volley ball. Shufflehoard, hit-pin ball and bowling at the . M. C. A. were among their activities. The second semester officers were elected : President Patricia Baron Vice-President Phyllis Pepple Secretary-Treasurer Irene Swinehart Reporter Jeanette Albright Social Chairman Phyllis Troup This year the girls are appreciating more the award system of the society. Many girls have already received pins for their efforts. One hundred points are required for a girl to be eligible for a pin, two hundred fifty points are required to receive a G. A. A. monogram, and four hundred for an Elkhart " E " (especially made). It is possible for a girl to receive a wall plaque with six hundred points. The girls have not had many parties this year because of so many parties and activities by other societies to whicli they belong. However, the girls did have a theatre party January 25th and have planned other parties before the year ends. Page Ninety-four — T ' ff.s ((• good looking, girls? 2 — They made it: it ' s a touchdoun. 3 — Crab a breath, boys. 4 — The boys in uhite are ganging up on Tim. while Mc- Intyre goes on ahead. -Good boys? FOOTBALL (Continued from I ' age S8) lempt to convert the extra point. Jimniie Papa threw three passes to Tipmore but they were ruled incomplete: Crufse- meyer then tried a field goal from the thirty yard line, but failed. At the beginning of the second half. Crussemeyer kicked off to the Bears, then tackled the ball carrier so hard he fumbled and Lambo recovered for Elkhart on the Bears ' fifteen yard line. Bringle scored in three plays and Crusse- meyer made the extra point. The Blue made their final score by a twenty-three )ard pass thrown by Hansborough to Patanelli. who v ' as standing on the Bears ' goal line. Crussemever made the kick. Central scored on a last minute pass which was thrown from midfield and caught on the Elkhart thirty yard line: the receiver crossing the goal line untouched. The attempt for the extra point failed. By beating South Bend Central, the Blue Avalanche was lied with Michigan City ' s Red Devils for the championship of the Eastern Division of the Conference. According to Conference rules, the coaches of the tying teams were to flip a coin to decide the championship. Due to lack of interference or something. Coach Veller lost the flip. Michi- gan City played Horace Mann of Gary and lost the North- ern Indiana High School Conference Championship. Page I ' incly-liv BASKETBALL I Continiird irom Page 91 1 until the giin founded. Tipmore and Caibeiry scored seven points for first place, while Larsen scored five points for second place. Having won the sectional, the Blazers turned their attention toward the regional. Regional mish.xwaka. 28: blue bl. zers. 23 The Blazers " first (and last i game in the regionals proved to be an upset. The Mishawaka Cavemen, whom the Blazers had defeated twice before in the season, were keyed u]) to such a point that they washed-out the Blazers ' chances. Tlie .Maroons from Mishawaka led 6 to 3 at the quarter. The third quarter ended with the .Maroons still in the lead. 22 to 17. The last quarter saw both teams playing inspired ball. The Blazers were never too far behind to be counte l out of the game, but they coirldn ' t get the lead even with Tipmore and Bringle. seniors, turning in some of the fin- est playing of their prep career. The Blazers having gone a long way toward state, rested on their laurels: and with about half of the squad left, look toward a different ending next year. Short Fellows. 1937 We They Bristol 29 13 Concord 26 18 Goshen 20 21 Battle Creek 25 27 alparaiso 25 24 LaPorte 26 15 -Michigan City 38 27 Mishawaka 26 27 Ligonier 39 20 Riley 27 17 inamac 46 17 Nappanee 31 20 Central 22 23 Mishawaka 27 21 Goshen 28 16 Fort Wayne Central 22 24 llainmonil 19 24 Total 478 354 Average points per game 28.11 20.82 Won 11 Lost 6 Tied for Eastern division conference championship with Goshen. Winning the coin toss, they played Hammond for the N. I. H. S. C. championship and lost 24 to 19. Page Ninety -six I MEYER MORTUARY! INVALID COACH SERVICE 68— Phone— 68 Quick Conscientious Quiet Service WALTER G. MEYER Funeral Director BERNIECE KEENE MEYER, R. N.. Lady Attendant 216 West High Street Elkhart, Indiana Opposite Main High School Entrance Page Ninety-seven Compliments of . ADAMS-WESTLAKE COMPANY Page Ninety-eight Coinpliments THE AMERICAN COATING MILLS, Inc. Page Ninety-nine Industrial Division ELECnUC L ENGDrEERTVG Factor}- Repre entatires GENERAL ELECTRIC FAIRBAXKS MORSE 3UlLER BAMMER CLIMC Ui lLVGHOUSE AUTO SPECIALTIES CO. !16 T- Ier Avemie r. ±ir ir- r ;:i: Automotive Division BATTERIES HORNS SPEErXJMETERS STARTER BR. KES GENERATORS LIGHTS DELCO CAR R. DIOS Complete Motor Tune L p uith Master Weidenhof Equipment Gas S.na 7jeT. " Dist " S " nchronizer ac-u-meter and AA .R. Meter Not Quess Work J.KT LS CHFXK YOLR CAR FOR lOO ; PERFORMANCE ITH FACTORY SPECIFICATIONS l ' aii i Oiw. Hundrnd Qradiiate to the SINCLAIR PRODUCTS Ball Service Station Second Street at Marion Phone L2788 BELL CUT RATE DRUG STORE Elkhart. Indloca DRUGS TOILET GOODS SODAS AND CANDY iMcCall and octc Pattern? I School Books and Supplies ►Latest Books of Fiction I Printing and Binding. Everything the Student Needs! James A Bell Co. Phone 38 320 South Main St. Phone 39 Compliments of Main Beauty Shop 214 North Main Street Phone 868 Lillian Rankin Beauty Shop 422 i i South Main St. Phone 800 Reed ' s Beauty and Barber Shop 703 Goshen Avenue Phone 1630 Page One Hundred One Yes Sir! Here ' s Doc — one of the boys at Ber- inan ' s. stringing tennis rackets. Every string is " tension tested " hy niacliine. eliminating all dead spots. Whether it be tennis rackets, baseball supplies or anything in Sport Goods, remember Ben Sive and the hoys at Benuaii ' s Sporting Goods, 129 S. Main Street, can serve you. We ' re ])roud of our 17 years of service to " His Majesty, the Elkhart High School Athlete. " 3:5V3:vs ' JUST GOOD FOOD Compliments of THE BIG SHOE STORE Your Family Shoe Store Where You Buy Style and Quality at City ' s Low Prices 315 South Main St. Elkhart, Indiana Page One Hundred Tito SYMBOLS LIKE DIPLOMAS and PICTURES ARE LANDMARKS IN YOUR LIFE ' S HISTORY + + Phone447 g UTM O R E STUDIO ' ' one 447 Buy Elkhart s Most Distinctive FOOTWEAR at till Blessing Shoe Store Yon ( ' nil Crt It (ii BORNEMAN SONS Hardware Paints Kitchen Furnishings Electric Supplies Plumljing Supplies 59 Years of Sei ite ELKHART, INDIANA Page One Hundred Three A MASTER ' S TRIBUTE A Solo artist whose technique amounts to wizardry — whose broad musicianship has won him general acclaim as America ' s foremost cometist — Walter Smith fulfills the widest implications of the title — Master. Walter Smith says of his Buescher True-Tone Cornet: " Its intonation is positively flawless, and the quality of tone one of the loveliest I have ever heard. Extremely noticeable among its other good qtialities is the ease of tone production throughout its entire range. " Altogether. I may say that the instrument exceeds my fondest expectation, and wiU be used on all my engagements. " WfiifQbne BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO., ELKHART, INDIANA 816 South Main Street PHONE 15 DALLY LUMBER -i SUPPLY CO. WE SUPPLY YOUR EVERY BUILDING NEED Page One Hundred Four CompliTnents CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY CO. Page One Hundred Five -i«l v L " ML jtj Airplane view of Conn factory, larg- est band instrument factory in the world. Equipped with the finest and most modern machines and tools known to manufacturing science. Ch ampions Win With CONNS Each year in the Slate and National Band and Orchestra competitions CONN instruments are outstanding favorites among the Cliampions! This is especially true in the solo contests where ease of action, equality of tone, and trueness of pitch are conlrilniling factors which determine the mu- sical rating accorded the contestant. Conns are " Choice of Champions. " C. G. CONN. LTD. Elkhart. Indiana Pan-American BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS ARE Factory Guaranteed! the " " World ' s Finest Complete Line of Moderately Prieed Band and Orchestra Instruments ' Made in Elkhart, Indiana " " The World ' s Finest Drummers ' Instruments Since 1895 " l edj M g. Co., Inc. ELKHART, INDIANA JLudwig JLudwig • " The Drum Standard of the World " • ( ' hicago. Illinois Page One Hundred Six DAY ' S TRANSFER CO. 25 Years of Dependable 5. ervicei Compliments of (SlmS0-mks(3o- Sikh art s. ' Best Store True Friends and Real Fellowship TheY.M.C.A. Exercise Bible Study Swims OFFERS A RICHER LIFE Hikes Trips — Games Page One Hundred Seven Compliments of THE ELKHART AMUSEMENT COMPANY ELCO BUCKLEN and ORPHEUM THEATERS SUCCESSFUL GRADUATES TURN TO BUSINESS FOR EMPLOYMENT AND CAREERS WHY DONT YOU Prepare for Your Business Career at the ELKHART BUSINESS COLLEGE 508-23 Monger Bldg. Elkhart, Indiana WE ARE AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL Page One Hundred Eight Compliments of r ij. jC UJL U JiAyVtyUl ELKHART BRASS MFC, COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA Page One Hundred Nine uy Candy . . . AT HOME GAMES IN THE CAFETERIA ElkKart Candy Company U-) LD u C o o «n O (J c 0 O CO 1 ) 1- (1) o c Compliments of ELKHART ICE CREAM COMPANY ( hampionA CUl . Elkhart High School BLUE BLAZERS . . . and O ' BRIEN Tlieniiolyzt ' d Tung Oil PAINTS The Elkhart Sign Co. 224 South Main St. Phone 2555 Page One Hundred Ten He is building for the future . . ♦ We invite you to build for the future too --by using our many banking facilities. 1937 Graduates, we congratulate you and the entire student body for the splendid records and achievements made during the school year. First Old State Bank St» Joseph Valley Bank First National Bank Page One Hundred Eleven Compliments of ELKHART MILK COUNCIL BEMILLER DAIRY CITY DAIRY, Inc. COOK DAIRY EBY S GUERNSEY DAIRY GRADY S MILK CO. THOMAS DAIRY, Inc. WAMBAUGH SANITARY MILK CO. Page One Hundred Twelve YELLOW CREEK BRAND HAMS BACON and LUNCHEON MEATS Are DELICIOUS and DIFFERENT ELKHART PACKING COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA Page One Hundred Thirteen Fort Wayne Typesetting Company Composition For LINOTYPE MONOTYPE the Printing Trades 126 WEST SUPERIOR STREET ORT WAYNE, INDIANA Diamonds of Quality At Reasonable Prices Standard Makes of Watches FLANDERS JEWELERS 402 South Main St. Elkhart, Indiana Gafill Oil Company Distributors of D-X GASOLINE Diamond 760 Motor Oil Pennzoil Kelly-Springfield Tires Cheerful Service Page One Hundred Fourteen n Congratulations to the class of ' 37 GOLDBERG ' S " Elkhart ' s laii est men ' s store " Herff Jones Company Desijiners and Manujactiircrs of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY, GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS MEDALS, CUPS AND TROPHIES Indianapolis Jewelers to Elkhart Hip.h School SCIENTIFIC DRY CLEANING DOES MAKE A DIFFERENCE Our methods restore freshness and give body to the fabrics ' • Just phone 2400 • HOGS ER CLEANERS Free Pick Up and Delivery ISBELL LUMBER and COAL COMPANY Tentli Street at NYC Tracks ' Toot-Toot ' Phone 22 Page One Hundred Fifteen dU 5 MEET ME AT JCecnc ' % r Clothes C3oot Shop .32J-J25 South Main Street ' IF YOU WANT THE TOPS " in CLOTHING and SHOES It Pays to Shop at KIN-KO FOR STYLE-RIGHT, QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT LOW PRICES Complete Lines of APPAREL for MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN OUR SUGAR PLUM GROCERY Will save you money on your Grocery Bill OUR UP-TO-DATE SHOE REPAIR Uses only highest quality materials. Low prices. Work guaranteed. K I N-K O, Inc. 324-326 South Main St. Diamonds Watches " Where Gifts and Gold Are Fairly Sold " 11 KUESPERT " Jeweler • Gifts Repairing Page One Hundred Sixteen DEPENDABLE FUEL FRED LUNDQUIST VIC DANIELSON LLOYD BROTHERS Eleven Home Owned Economy Food Stores « . Shop at LLOYD ' S and save money on quality merchandise Liusher Motor DODGE and PLYMOUTH Distributor New Method Cleaners 115 E. Franklin St. 2-Hour Cleaning Service Alteration — Repairing — Relining Phone 370 Page One Hundred Seventeen - .1 jjii. y It pays to own the finest ♦ ♦ ♦ A MARTIN IS WORTH THE DIFFERENCE THE miiRTin Gompcmif.. ♦ ♦ Compliments CLASS OF 37 NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY Pag,e One Hundred Eighteen When Your Head Aches Not much use to study. You can ' t get much into an aching head. Besides, trying to concentrate only makes the headache worse. Why not call good old Alka-Seltzer to the rescue? It will probably stop that ache in fifteen or twenty minutes so you can go on witli your work — and Alka-Seltzer is so pleasant to take. MV HEADACHE ' S GOME ! MY HEAD IS CLEAR. MU5T B£ YOUR ALKA-SELTZER, DEAr?. Alkalize with Alka-Seltzer When You ' ve Eaten Too Much It ' s a pretty good plan to take one or two Alka-Seltzer tablets in a glass of water. They will correct the dull, over- stuffed feeling and make you feel like your normal healthy self once more. You see Alka-Seltzer works two ways — first, it relieves pain because it contains an analgesic (sodium acetyl salicylate). Second, its alkalizing agents help to correct those pains due to an over-acid condition. Got a Date and a Cold? They just don ' t go together. You ddii ' t want to spend the evening sniffling, sneezing and wiping your nose and eyes. You don ' t want to be a wet blanket. T Hiy not try Alka- Seltzer? It will relieve the grippy, stuff ed-up feeling very ijuickly. Tlien it will go to work correcting the over-acid condition that so often accompanies a cold. Try Alka-Seltzer according to directions. Chances are you can keep your date and have your fun. Too MUCH TO EAT. vJO EXERCISE ! TtlAT ' S JUST THE TIME TO ALKALIZE Alkalxze -lith AUca- Seltzer Get Alka-Seltzer at the Drug Store in thirty and sixty-cent packages, or you can get a drink of Alka-Seltzer at your Drug Store Soda Fountain. Page One Hundred Nineteen NIBCO Lawn Spray Systems Installed In Elkhart F. E. COMPTON 905 Strong Ave. MRS. L. P. COMPTON 222 East Blvd. DR. S. T. MILLER Prairie and Eden Streets DR. S. T. MILLER (Office) 506 South Second St. CLAYTON THORNTON 827 Edwardsburg Ave. DR. E. G. KOEHLER 1304 Greenleaf Blvd. A. C. ARBOGAST Rainbow Bend DR. L. F. SWIHART 2120 Broadmoor Dr. EBY GUERNSEY DAIRY 1425 W. Lusher Ave. DR. H. C. SCHLOSSER (above) Bristol, Indiana C. F. SHASBERGER 707 North Riverside Drive J. H. BOLLENBACHER Jamestown, Indiana F. C. BEST 116 E. Beardsley Ave. NORTHERN INDIANA BRASS COMPANY Elkhart, Indiana Page One Hundred Twenty We Eat at the o. K. CAFE Pardon L is. But— - You can " t help feel poorly and do poorly | when you eat cheap food; and all the medi- | cine in tiie world won ' t help you any. 1 Cheap food cannot be good food, for it is lacking in nourishin 2 qualities t ' .iat makes it cheap. Try eating at this good eating place for six months an d see for yourself that you will look bette •. feel better, work better and be | better. o. K. CAFE 106 Nortl 1 Main Street YOUR PERFORMANCE WITH THE FINEST... THE PEDLER CC Elkhart, Indiana ). (uUofUuifif HAIIINITS »FLUTIS i Co-inp m ent of J. C. Penney Company mm M olloy-Made Covers Covers for Good Books The David J. MoUoy Plant 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Page One Hundred Twenty-one THE PHARMANETTE ' ' The Place to Qet Qood Things to Eat ' DELICIOUS SODAS AND SUNDAES TASTY SANDWICHES STEAKS DINNERS a gift of flowers is a message no pen can write pickrelTs flowers THE RAPP COMPANY Ready-Made Clothes AND Shoes tm wa For Men, Women, and Children 407 South Main Street Page One Hundred Tivcnty-two A Complete Printing Service HIGH GRADE PRI NTING IS OUR AIM AND EFFORT ALWAYS. ' - - ' L SERVICE PRESS Phone 3360 Across from Y. W. C. A. ELKHART, INDIANA PPage One Hundred Twenty-three With Best Wishes MAYOR CLYDE PAXSON Si raund Sor INC. Reliable Jewelers GOSHEN 120 South Main ELKHART 513 South Main Tlie home of the jamous divided payment plan SMITH MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet Sales and Service 165-167 East Marion Street 5 Minutes ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Plenty of Clear Ice Cubes Freezes Delicious Desserts DAY AFTER DAY Style Modernity, and Scientific Refrigeration Co lferatbrJ GIVES YOU FRESHERFOODS AT HALF THE COST ( s T. JOE IC E Page One Hundred Twenty-four Americans Largest Manufacturers of Popular Priced House Trailers! SCHULT TRAILERS, Inc. 1730-1830 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA " ANY PLACE IS HOME IN A SCHULT TRAILER " CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1937 Page One Hundred Twenty-five Compliments of Stephenson ' s Dress Shoppe 222 South Main Street Phone 2896 STYLE SHOP FORMALS $ 6.95,$ 7.95 $12.95, $16.50 i ■ Latest shades and styles Smart for the graduate New Prints and Pastels TURNOCK HARDWARE CO. " Prices That Talk ' ' Sporting Goods Electric and Plumbing Supplies, Hardware, Paints, Oils, Glass Fairbanks-Morse Stokers and Water Plants 123 South Main Street Phone 440 Ambulance Service Lady Attendant The Charles Walley Funeral Home 126 South Second St. Phone 626 ELKHART, INDIANA Page One Hunldred Tiventy-six Reader Confidence ♦ ♦ ♦ The unusually high degree of reader confidence The Elkhart Truth enjoys is not something of the moment. It is a priceless heritage earned on a basis that the reader comes first and that a home newspaper is under definite obliga- tion to keep its columns clean and respectable. This policy is respected in every issue of The Elkhart Truth ... in its high editorial standards, its wholesome features, its clean, impartial news columns, and last Imt not least, in its seasonal advertising. In the Elkhart area nearly everybody reads The Truth. THE ELKHART TRUTH i uiir Home Newspaper WTRC The Voice of the Elkhart Truth News every hour, on the hour, from 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. The best in music through the Transcription Service of National Broadcasting Company World Broadcasting System Daytime Coverage Within a Radius of 50 Miles of Elkhart You Read it in The Truth You Hear it on WTRC Page One Hundred Twenty-seven To The Seniors of 1937 Cong,ratulations ii West View Floral Co. 411 South Second Street Phone 186 FTD Member ROAD MACHINERY TAR KETTLES Portable Asphah Plants Traffic Line Markers Concrete Vibrators — Grinders Excavators, Loaders, Graders Circulars on Request WMte W. McK. Wliite, President ELKHART INDIANA Compliments of the White Funera Home Phone 890 129 South Second Street (© If you are among those who enjoy the best YOU will insist on Wray ' s Fine Ice Creams ( Page One Hundred Twenty-eight He who LeuM ... has been tested by the measure of proven abihty and consistent per- rormance . . . Associate your - annual with a company rec- i B ognized for its suprem- M acy in the Pi ' oduc- ' tion of successful y mi MM = yearbooks. j lMMl , 2 ieiiZa3S m6mri ; V 5? i a INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY- INC. DcsiffMcrs aU Ciiffrarcrs oi tfearboolis and School PHlilirit« INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page One Hundred Twenty-nine -- Arch H osier er cm jin ZSMELlBEOTHEBS Elkhart ' s Shopping Center Roh Kellev asks the following question on his Town Talk Sports Summary over station WTRC: " DO YOU KNOW — WHY TOWN TALK BREAD IS HOURS FRESHER? " BECAUSE . . , It s baked IN ELKHART It ' s baked MANY HOURS LATER Than Out-nf-Town Bread Triicketl in Many Miles frnni ()utsi(lf (lilies. It ' s delivered TWICE DAILY Direct From Our Ovens in Elkliarl lo Your Local Grocer. TOWN TALK BREAD IS GOOD BREAD Page One Hundred Thirty GUIDE TO ADVERTISERS ADA-MS WESTLAKE Micliipran Avenue, riuine ' J. ' hiii AMERICAN COATING MILLS Kdiit (if Divisuiii Street. I ' liiinc Iik:; AUTO SPECIALTIES COMPANY 21(i Tyler- Avenue. I ' lHiiie ,1-shii BALL SER ICE .STATION Miiridii .111(1 .Seediiil, I ' liciiie I.-l ' 7.sk BELL DRK; STORE .Hi; .South Miiiii Street. I ' liime :iiil GERMAN ' S SPORTING GOODS I2!l Sdutli Main Street. I ' hinie 1 !.•. " BEVAN ' S Middleburv Hc.icl. I ' lnine ;1112 BIG SHOE .STOKE .■11, - Siiuth Main Street. I ' liinie :1h!i7 BILTjMORE stldio Uli ' i, South Main Street. I ' hiiiic 117 F. A. BLESSING SHOE STORE 21. ' ) South Main Street. Plume sl.s BORNE-MAN SONS HARDWARE 22s-:i(i South .Main Street. Phone ;ll BL ' ESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT COMPANY 22.1 East .laeksiin Houlevarii. I ' hont CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY COMPANY West BeJiidsley Avenue, riione liiiM! C. G. CONN. LTD. East Beaiclsley Aveniie. riidiie Ilii;i DALLY LUMBER COMPANY S12 Soutli Main Street. Phone l.T DAY ' S TRANSFER COMPANY l:n South Klkh.irt . venue. Phone .nils CHARLES .s. DRAKE COMPANY 227 South Main Street. Phone Isn ELKHART , -MUSEMENT COMPANY H« South .Main Street. Phone .nil ELKHART BRASS MFG. COMPANY West Beardsley Avenue, riioiie 122 ELKHART BUSINESS COLLEGE Monger Builtiiiij;:. Phone hM ELKHART CANDY COMPANY IIM West .laoksoii Boulevard, riionc n22 ELKHART CLEANERS 2 ' il Noi ' th MaJTi Sti ' eet. IMitine . ' » ' ■ ' £LKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSN. St. Joe aliey Bank, First Old State Bank. Kirst Nation. ' il Bank ELKHART ICE CREAM CO.MPANY 11(111 Prineeton Street. Plione 2(i2:i ELKHART .MILK COUNCIL ELKHART PACKING COMFMNY Station 21. Phone :iHl(l ELKHART SIGN CO.MPANY 22 1 South Main Street. J ' lione 2j. ' ).l ELANDER ' S INC. K)2 .South Main Street. Plione lllili FORT WAYNE TYPESETTING COMPANY Fort Wayne, Indiana G A FILL OIL COMPANY Corner Seeond and .laeksnn, I ' hone 2 I2ii GOLDBERG ' S CLOTHING STORE (Kill .South Main Street. Plione ' ((i INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO. Indianapolis. Indiana IIOOSIER CLEANERS 2(11 Kast .lackson Boulevard. Phone 2 1(i(i ISBELL LU.MBER COAL COMPANY Tentli and . V. C. Rv.. Phone 22 KEENES ' CLOTHES S BOOTE SHOPPE :{2. ' t South Main Stieet. I ' lutne 2;} KIN-KO INC. 221-2ii South Main Street. Phone l. ' li2 Kl ' ESPERT ' S :Tll South .Main Street. Phone lid " KRAU COAL COMPANY lis Ka.st l.e. infftou A ■enue, Phone 22 1 LEEDY MFG. CO., INC. Klkhal ' t, Indiana LLOYD BROS. " )3C South Main Street, Phone 2. ' i7 LUDWIG LUDWIG Chicago, Illinois LUSHER MOTOR .SALES ;!(il Klkhart . venue. Phtiiie h,-,- MAIN BEAUTY SHOP 21 1 Xiirth Main Street. Plume wi.s M.ARTIN BAND IN.STRUMENT COMPANY l:il-.-):l Baldwin Street. Phone sill .MEYER MORTUARY 21(i West Hiifh Street. Plione C8 MILES LABORATORIES. INC. 117 West Kranklin Street. Phone i:i2 MOLLOY-MADE COVERS (■hica;fo. Illinois NEW METHOD CLEANERS 11.7 I ' .Mst Franklin Street. Plume :l7r. NORTHERN INDIANA BRA.SS COMPANY !i:i.7-:i7 Plum Street. Phone n;7 O. K. BARBER SHOP .■.12 Soiitli Main Street. PI e 1 " " 0. K. CAFE KHi North Main Street. Phone :17I12 PAN-AMERICAN BAND AND ORCIIE. TRA IN.STRUMENTS Klkhart. Indiana THE PEDLAR COMPANY i:!(i Baldwin Street. Plume mini PENNEY ' S :iii7-li .South Main Street. Phone lli.sl PIIARMANETTE 1(11 South Main Street. Phone lilt MAYOR CLYDE PAXON Phone 509 PICKRELL ' S .7(11 South Main Street. Phone -141 LILLIAN RANKIN BEAUTY .SHOP 122 ' - South Main Street. Phone ,siio RAPP COMPANY 1119 South Main Street. Phone 1280 REED ' S BEAUTY BARBER SHOP 7113 (.ioshen .Vvenue. Plume l(i:{(i SCHULT TRAILER FACTORY 1H22 " - South Main Street, Plume 111! SERVICE PRE.SS 117 West Lexiuf ton . venue. Plume :{:j(ill SIGMUND SORG. INC. .71:! Siuith Main Street. Plione .■1.7 1(1 S.MITH CHENROI.ET. INC. IGj Kast Marion Street, riionu ' jI S. K. SMITH COMPANY Chieaso. Illinois ST. JOE ICE COMPANY 1)20 Cassopolis Street. Phone 227 STATIONERS H7 South Main Street. Phone 2 12 STEPHENSON ' S DRESS SHOP 222 South Main Street. Phone ilHO STYLE SHOP 121 Siiutli Main Street. Phone 2.s(lii TOWN TALK BAKERS. INC. i:u.7 Prineeton Street. Phone :i;t:i;f TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY South .Seeond Street. Plume IMMi TURNOCK HARDWARE 12:1 South Main Street. Plume I 1(1 CHARLES WALLEY 12li South Seeond Street. Phone li2li WEST ' IEW FLORAL CO. m South Seeond Street. Phone Isii WHITE FUNERAL HOME 12!i South Seeond Street. Phone siid WHITE .MFG. COMPANY West Beardslev . venue. Plume odill WRAY ICE CREAM COMPANY 124 St. .lo.sepll Street. Phone HI W. T. R. C. BROADCA.STING STATION Hotel Elkhart, Phone 9 is Y. M. C. A. 22!) West Franklin Street. Phone 3tt0 ZEISEL BRO.S. Main and Franklin Streets, Plione I lot Pase One Hundred Thirty-one ■ . V ' ' 3V ' o . :. t- i— -? ' » " ( dm If rl ir -39 ' - e LJc ::c -- • jcsr

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

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


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


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


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


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.